Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 30, 1969 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

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Thursday, October 30, 1969
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K ' n "": s " (ld :.*!:_L 9 J! Talks With Outside World Tribune Editorial Pa Opinion - Analysis - Interpretation Pause and Ponder Whom, having not seen, ye love: in whom, though now yc sec him not, ycl believing ye rejoice with joy unspeakable and full of glory. --1 Peter 1:8 Health Research in Peril Sometimes an effort to cut government spcwlint, can produce an undesirable side effect. One case ir point resulting from the current federal budget-balancing drive is the sharp reduction in proposed outlays for medical research. In the long run, few investments pay off more handsomely than studies of this kind. The paymeni comes in terms of better health, first of all. This in t u r n brings economic benefit through increased productivity. Unfortunately, the reverse iilso is true: progress toward improved health and medical care slows down when research is curtailed. The kind of tragedy that may result is dramatically illustrated by the protest of a group of mothers of mongoloid children. They fear that a proposed cu1 in appropriations to the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness will close down a program which offers real hope of curbing the effects of mongolism. The work has been carried on for some years by Dr. Mary Coleman of Children's Hospital in Washing- ion, D.C. Replacement of a deficient brain chemical in mongaloid babies has brought inprovcment in coordination and muscle tone. The hope is that this will also raise the intelligence quotient, but more work is required before a determination as to that can be made. If appropriations are cut off, this work cannot be continued. That is only one of many examples of what may result if Congress accepts the administration's proposed cutback in research. The point was made by Dr. .lames T. Grace, director of the Roswell Park Memorial Institute' in Buffalo, N.Y. "If the fiscal 1970 National Institutes of Health budget is passed in its present form," he said, "the long term consequences for biomedical research in the United States are grave." Cuts in appropriations will f o r c e institutions to disband some research teams and reduce or phase out important programs -- with the results, as Dr. Grace notes, that "it will require many years to regain the precious research base that we already had two years ago." The serious consequences of this cannot be shrugged off. Congress has an obligation to take it fully into account before settling on a final budget for the National Institutes of Health. Inner China Struggle To Show Way on the By STANLEY KARNOW The Washington Pott MONO KONG - For the Red Chinese to come out in favor of peaceful negotiations with their foes is like Barry Goldwater preaching socialism or Mae West praising chastity. Thus a good deal of interest has been aroused among China specialists here by recent communist statements calling for a "reasonable and restrained" approach to the enemy. To be sure, these statements were designed to justify China's current border talks with the Russians -- the "social imperialists," asking Peking labels them. And to show that talking with the enemy is not a breach of the faith, Chinese spokesmen have dredged up a 1945 article in which Mao Tse-Tung defended his decision at that time to negotiate with Chaing Kai-Shek's nationalists. Easing Hostility But in affirming now that negotiations are sometimes necessary, the communists have put out a signal that fits into a pattern of other indications that they may be easing their hostility towards the United States. Among these indications are faint signs that they might, as a possible move in the forsee- able future, agree to reactivate the diplomatic meeting with thej United States that they proposed' late last year and then post poned in February. As in the Sherlock Holme: story, where the crucial clui was the fact that the dog die not bark, some of the clues of a softening Chinese stance havi been reflected in Peking's si lence. The Chinese were silent in July, for instance, after thi Stale Department revised the total U. S. embargo on trade with Peking and altered the re strictions on travel to China fo certain categories of. Ameri cans. Crashing Silence Those gestures were symbolic That the Chinese did hot bias them as "deceitful tricks" Letters to the Tribune No letters to the public forum pertaining to candidates or issues involved in the city city election fo be held on Tuesday will be printed on Monday. All letters regarding the election intended for publication on Saturday must be brought to the Tribune before noon on Friday. Speaks Out on Behalf Of The City Council To The Tribune: Although what I have to say vill undoubtedly be construct patronage, I feel compellec o speak out on your behalf and it least have lounled. my say and be ,4s Boyle Sees It By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - One of life's little nrdeals today is changing altitude toward it by trying to act like tlcman. perfect gen Gallantry was a great thing when knighthood was in flower, but it is more of a strain than treat her with a flourish of good most male flesh can bear in these seedy times. The decay of male courtesy is caused by two factors: (1) There isn't room or lime for old-fashioned courtesy in a crowded civilization, and (2) the changing nature of the chief object of gallantry--woman herself. Suppose, for example, he derides to take off his hat and make a sweeping how as a lady raters a packed office elevator. All he manages lo do is to scatter dandruff over 12 people and win glares of hatred from every other man in the elevator. The lady, if she notices him at all, thinks of him as some kind of a nut. Suppose, remembering his daily good deed as a Boy Scout, he makes it a policy to help across the street every little old lady he meets. If a guy touches the arm of a little old lady with the intention of assisting her through the traffic, she is likely lo belt him in the face with a 30-pound handbag and yell: "Help! Police! mugged!" That points up I'm being problem of male gallantry--the Women theoretically still like for men lo be chivalrous and knightly. But when a man docs As you know I have recently lad occasion to attend the coun- il meetings, and in particular, lie meeting held Oct. 7. During the coures of that eve- ing I witnessed a most oul- ageous and brulal attack pon your i n t e g r i t y and icrefore feel it vital lliat ou be aware that a large lajority of the citizens do in ict support your efforts and eplorc Ihe situation facing you. I admire your willingness lo ubject yourselves lo such ha- assment and your dcdicalion lo IB job and the citizens of Gree'. It is truly a deplorable silua- on when a few persons can ring about such unbearable rcssurc Ihat the council must icld and violate its own rules ml regulations. I sympathize ·ilh your situation and feel that Ihe rational thinking citizens should come lo your aid, providing sufficient support to enable you lo conduct business in an orderly fashion without constanl harassment. One of the constant sources of ridicule has placed his name on the Nov. 4 election ballot foi Ihe office of mayor. I wonder if he is willing to take the personal abuse that has apparently become congruent with the position. Again let me say that I foi one inn sympathetic to your situation, that 1 admire your dedication and that I hope we will continue In have people of yom high caliber willing lo sit on Liquor Not Needed To Make City Grow To The Tribune: Friends, don't be fooled! Surely there are personal reasons for the drive to have liquor in Greeley more than just to help Greeley grow. Figures given by the city finance deparlment recently, showed permits for construction in Greeley. had increased well over $1 million the first nine months over all last year. Isn't this growth? And what was the reason given by Ihe managers of the two big discount stores for building in Greeley? "The steady growth of Greeley." I'm sure much of the growth can be attributed to the work of .he Chamber of Commerce, through Cal Snyder's efforts .in contacting industry lo relocate icre. Work never hurt anyone -- liquor will! If it is hypocrisy to say Gree- ey is dry I'd rather be a hypocrite for saying this than to be a church member who will vote or liquor -- and there will be Again let's review the moral and real issue and vole against iquor Tuesday Nov. 4. Robert Kent 1702 3rd Ave. the second ble? manners, she either is made uneasy or misunderstands his motives. Suppose a husband decides he will quit acting like a hum toward his wife and from now on he'll gel up lo his feet every time she enters or leaves the living room. What happens? Well, of course for (lie first few days he has her completely mystified. She, wonders what he is up to. Finally, a gleam of comprehension enters her eyes. "You sure had me puzzled, Buster," she says. "But 1 finally figured il oul--you're taking some new kind of yoga exorcise. Shall we do it togelher? 1 need to lose some weight, too." It never even occurs to her thai the poor dolt she married is only trying lo be a gentleman. If a guy helps a lady struggle into a heavy coat, she is sure he musl be some kind of a sex maniac with a fetish for fabrics. So what profited! it a man lo be a perfect gentleman anymore, since he so seldom moots a perfect lady to be a perfect gentleman to? If he doesn't gel Ihe credil, why lake Ihe Iron- The Greeley Daily Tribune end The Greeley Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF M I L D R E D ITANSKN _ l..hU,her| liOHKUT W I D U I N I 1 I.IXI ;. K O K N K i ..._.Hi»ii.w« Mi:r. A. I.. 1'KTKBSKN . . Ai J A K E EsritlCK JR _.C!re. M t r . l C L A R K FARK the council. Norman E. Flack HI. 1, Milliken Thinks Liquor Will Cause More Crime To The Tribune: Recall cyclamates, recall cig- arelles, recall liquor? It is impressive, indeed, the effective way that the "pure fond and drug law" is terminating the sale of cyclamates on the basis thai il might cause cancer in the human body. How come they do not take the same swift action on cigarettes, especially when the U. S. government has confirmed the reports that (hey can be nothing more than cancer slicks? For lliose who wish to further hinder the health and morality here in Greeley, vote yes on Ihe liquor issue known as "local option" and watch crime grow! How soon will they have us voting on the legalizing of marijuana? God help us! Lillian Nusser 1034 E. 18th SI. Sink'le ropy prire Suli«rriplion p r i c » -- H y mjil i » d o 1 yr»r JI.-..OII. B in., one month !.:". By innil Coloin.lo, 1 yr:ir tlS.lld. , J l . M ) Koreii il ( m m t i i o * month. C i t y currior, »!.'· I'iihli^he.1 Kvery Week D«y Evening by The Trihnne-Hepiiblii-«n I'nl.IiOiiiiK Co. Office, 1H hishth St.. Gfefry, Colo. (·0631. Colorado. Member A»'ocii.led ]'re*i-. The Ix* Anerlcn Tiir.c»-W»«hin[clon I'rol Ne»» """" .Service, Colorado I'rcM Anocir.tlon.' InUnd Dully Irel« Auocinted, A u d i t , pun Rure*u ft Circulation. Th« ABBoeUtfd Pr«« « entitled oicclti. i Corr( eivtly to the use ot wpublication of a l l ! . ' tU local ne*« printed in thin neon-:""·"· paper *« well e.* nil AP news *\*-\ ]n\iH to The Trih- iine-KepiiUlonn Pnb- l i . h i n e Co. l,y (;irrley ; T v i i , . - i « p h i c . l I'nion |Nn. Hi*. $.l..'rt i month. Rife's Lack of Time For Board Post Noted To The Tribune: Knowing that being a city councilman requires a great deal of personal attention and involvement, il should be kepi in mind that Charles E. Rife, candidate for council found il r necessary lo resign from the -. Weld County Municipal Airport Board because he was unable jlo domic enough personal iime |lo Ihe position. Mr. Rife is employed by Denver organization as he was at the lime of his resignation from the Airport Board. mii.M he prinlod Ward 111 voters, as well as let-jail citizens of Greeley realize "''·'that Greclcy's problems require ' i l h -and demand much lime. i I.. K. Scott 2515 10th Ave. Ct. t h e . All irliclen In (he report of r/» Arieflen Tim»»-W.«hin(tton Po- Nerve Service ure copyrighted hy th ·ririr.Htinf n«win»p«ri. Citizens, Direct Your Planning To The Tribune: It is time the citizens of Greeley directed their planning if Greeley is lo be greater. Downtown Greeley is hi a mess because the property owners were unwilling to use their own resources to protect property values. First they demanded parking meters. Then they got the city to set up metered parking lols. Then they gol the city to take away the meters on the lots. They have plans which would absorb a large part of Lincoln Park into their 'kitty.' They have tried to get part of it for years. They want a downtown hotel -- doublless where the Sterling Hotel was. They say it is impractical without liquor. So they want the public to continue giving, not only financially but morally. Our Courthouse and downtown park are two rocks on which ireelcy's greatness rests.. Values here cannot be measured n dollars. If the commissioners nave to condemn Ihe Sterling property after a vote has made a liquor-serving hotel possible, it could cost twice as much, [f the commissioners do not get that property' and retrieve the narking property, that was prac- lically given to the city, to the west of the Sterling property, we will forever regret it. The businesses on these lots liave been replaced and then some by modern businesses around the edge of the city. While downtown land owners nave striven and still strive :or public subsidy, others have taken over the job on their own. Abundant liquor estabishments lave been provided at the city's edge. I suggest the county take over :he problem south of the Court- louse and lliat the city beautify a larger downtown park area. Federal money could be used lo improve the sewage Dlant and slum areas. It is time :he downtown property owners spent some money solving their larking problem. Anytime down:own property owners find it necessary to cut rent, tax reductions are in order. It is rediculous to believe hat the prosperity and growth of Greeley are tied to the utilization of downtown vacant lots. )k at what is happening at he city's edge. C. 0. Plumb 4001 W. 10th St. TOiprp 'ointing to Very Serious Problem 'o The Tribune: Alcohol is a chemical, but more important, a drug. Why nan has actively sought this |drug and others, for the explicit about fi,50fl,0fl0ipurpose of escape, is the issue, g Canadians. i Wiiat is it about our environ- ment, our communication ,our mental processes, that makes one want to escape? Pointing to a problem is merely identifying; solving a problem with solutions is moving forward. I will vote against the alcohol, but I know loo, that am just pointing to a very serious problem. Darryl Beaven 1009 13lh Ave. Too Much Emphasis Placed on Winning To The Tribune: It is easy lo become confused, disillusioned with our educational system. After attending Greeley schools for 12 years, graduating from GCHS, 1 have been employed by School Dis- Irict Six. I have experienced school as a student and as an educator. Now I am asking -- dp we place too much emphasis oh certain programs over others? Yes, the -athletic program is once again in question. As most citizens are aware, high school athletics are awarded large iums of money in comparison to other high school programs. And resulls on the field have not been good. I'm not referring to the wiri- ioss record. Studenls and parents report that coaches have 3een unnecessarily rough. And why are the same boys played over and over while olhers sil on Ihe benches? Most frustraling it is to watch a coach run plays in continually. It seems that learning to play the game should be the goa: above winning! These younj athletes should be taught lo develop, think, and learn. The job of the coach is lo guide, direct lo leach his learn to play the game. Games might be compared to exams -- to be done by the student with minima; assistance from the 'teacher. Credit is awarded for athletics; students are not playing pro- fesionally. Blame can not wholly be placed on the coaches. They are carrying out, perhaps from pressure, what the public demands Football is an exciting, healthy game. I enjoy a good contest as much as anyone else. However, each one of us should take a long hard look at what has happened. Over emphasis, too much attention on winning, is directed to high school athletics. Have you attended a good drama production, enjoyed a concert, or thought to visit with a foreign exchange studenl? Consider there is much activity in our schools. Greeley citizens take advantage of these varied anc equally enjoyable activities. Polly Beckmon 1933 6th Ave. "political hoaxes" suggests that they were understood as such in Peking. Equally significant was Peking's crashing silence a few months ago, when Secretary of State William P. Rogers visited Taiwan and Hong Kong, places the communists claim to be part of China's "sacred" territory. In addition, Western and Asian diplomats who have been in Peking lately have noted a distinct absence of invective against the U. S. in conversations with Chinese officials. Some of these diplomats also report that Chinese officials, hinting at a possible resumption of the Sino-American meetings, have recommended that they be shifted from Warsaw to Rawl- pindi or Stockholm to remove them from the Soviet orbit. A motive that may be prompting the Chinese to renew contacts with the United States is their desire to gain leverage against the Russians, with whom their ties are still strained despite the present border discussions. Nixon Thought Anti-Soviet According to one knowledgeable Western source in Peking, China's offer last year to resume the Sino-American conversations after the Nixon Administration took office was largely based on the Chinese belief that the President was as strongly anti-Soviet as themselves. 1 This · belief faded, however, when Nixon in his first press conference not only took a tough ine towards Peking but, much worse in the Chinese view, ex- iressed the.wish that the United States and the Soviet Union would.act together in order to 'serve the cause of peace." That position apparently weakened the pragmatists in Peking, who advocated flexible tactics, and confirmed the ideologies vho contend that the "imperial- sis" and "social imperialists" are Ihe same species of beast in different disguises. Along with other domestic de- ·elopments, though, assurances y Washington since then that the United States would remain neutral in the conflict between China and Russia seem to have strengthened the Peking prag- malisls like Premier Chou En Got the Message The mosl effeclive of these assurances was Under Secre tary of State ElliofRichardson's assertion that the United States would not exploit the Sino-Sovie dispute but intends to follow a 'long-term course of progres sively better relations" with joth communist giants. Bright Side By.ERIC LU.NDBERG Hey, remember Willy and-Joe? They were the heros of an unlikely book called "Up Front,"' penned during the Second World War by Bill Mauldin Mauldto , pictured the pair, beat, bedraggled, mud-slogging GIs as they.; tramped through the-African and Europeon war theaters,,.giving the foot soldier's view of the war. . . . ; . , ' . Generally it was opposed lo ,the officers,, but always car-, ried a message and was well received by everyone. TODAY, TWO PULITZER prizes and five books'later, Mauldin is a staff editorial cartoonist for the Chicago Sun-Times. _ Beginning Monday he will be a regular feature of the Tri-' bune editorial page, five.days a week. ; . . . ; " _ . ' . ' " ' . . Mauldin's first Pulitzer came becase of that pithy comment on the foot soldier's life during World'War II, an' award made in 1945. His second was for a trenchant cartoon of Born Pasternak, the Russian author, and came in 1959. I THINK MAULDIN's best in his book'of greats'that is ''Up Front" is the one showing Willy and Joe huddled together' for a quick 40 winks in a barn near the front-lines. · · - ' ' - · ' · · Willy is holding a flashlight on what is apparently a.rat that has climbed up on their blanket, while Joe'is pointing a" big .45 caliber pistol at the rodent. . · ' ' ' ' · Willy remarks, "Be sure you hit him between the eyes, Joe, understand they charge when they're wounded." MAULDIN WAS BORN on a farm in New Mexico, went to live near Phoenix later and made his first cartoon "sale" when he was nine years old. It showed a boy and girl crying-over a nippy's grave. The president of an animal medicine firm, although unable to use the picture in advertising, kept it and sent h i m $ 1 . · ' - . ' ' From there Mauldin \vent on to win his two Pulilers and was cited by the National Cartoonists Society in 1959- for the best editorial cartoon of that year and in 1962 Avon the-"Reuben," the society's top award as cartoonist of the year. He has produced five books and more than 30 magaine articles and served as a Korean War correspondent. AS AN "UP front" cartoonist, Mauldin -- then in his early 20's -- made four beachhead landings and was wounded near Jassino. . . . . Prior to joining the Sun-Times, he was editorial cartoonist 'rom 1958 to 1962 for the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. His on the spot reports will from time to. time be used in colorful prose as well as pictures. He is also skilled with the ypewriter as with the pithy pen. Liquor May Promote Growth But Not Health To The Tribune: While not a resident of Greeley proper, I am nonetheles: associated with it closely enough to have a vital concern in it's affairs; particularly of those related, to the health of it's citizens. Recently much has been said and written concerning the need of hard liquor sales in Greeley as a means for stimulating an "orderly and healthy growth." The fact of the matter is that the sale of strong alcoholic beverages in Greeley will do any- ;hing but promote the health ol Ihe community in the strict usage of the word. By simple deduction it is evident that the more readily available the liquor -- the greater the potential for producing the acute and chronic alcoholic. A! .he present time acute and chronic alcoholism is a major national health problem, rank- ng third after heart disease and cancer and if it keeps increasing at it's present alarm- ng rate it will soon be the lumber one national health problem. If Greeley grows as a result of having die increased availability of hard liquor -- so will it's skid rows -- but it will not be a healthier city for having done so. , W. P. Ordelheide, M.Df l,a Salle Today in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Thursday, Oct. 30 the 303rd day of 1969. There are 62 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1922, Benito Mussolini became premier of It aly. On this date: In 1735, the second American President, Jolm Adams, was born in Braintree, Mass. In 1918, Turkey signed an armistice at the end of World War I. In 1938, panic was caused by a radio broadcast by Orson Welles depicting an invasion from Mars. In 1941, a U.S. Navy destroyer was sunk by a German subma rine off Iceland. Repeal of the U.S. Neutrality Act followed. In 1962, U.N. Secretary General U Thant returned from Ha vana and said he had been tplc that Soviet missiles were being dismantled. Ten years ago -- The Unitec States reiterated its intention t withdraw from U.S. naval anc air bases in Morocco. Five years ago -- A collection of rare gems, including the Star of India sapphire, was stolen from the American Museum of Natural History in New York One year ago -- The Nobel Prize in physics was awarded to Luis W. Alvarez of the University of California at Berkeley and the prize in chemistry to Lars Onsager of Yale University. AND NOW FOR a column-ender, although I'll call It a bit on the bright side. The Weld County General Hospital in Greeley came up with new "miracle drug" recently. . That hike in rates makes me feel healthier than ever! Good night Lucy, wherever you are. Off-Year Election Patterns Seem Dim By DAVID S. BRODER The Washington Post CAMBRIDGE, Mass. -- Off- year elections provide marvelous exercise. They get presidents out of the White House and pundits out of the theoretical clouds. They give everyone a breath of autumn air -and fresh appreciation of the splendid diversity of this mixed-up country of ours. The men who worked for president John F. Kennedy still recall,'with'relish, the improvement in his spirits that came when -- after enduring the humiliation of the Bay of Pigs and the tension of the Vienna conference with Khruschchev and Ihe Berlin crisis -- he granted himself a one-day reprieve in the fall of 1961 and went campaigning for Richard J. Hughes, the underdog Democrat :who won the governorship of New Jersey. This week, President Nixon who .finds himself beset by almost as many troubles as Kennedy had after his first nine months in office -- went campaigning in Virginia and New Jersey. The men who work for ilim. hope that -- whatever the visits 'do for the local candidates -- the sight of crowds will prove a tonic for the President. Two Different Stories There is some risk involved; for both races look close and a double-setback for the GOP 3(uld damage Nixon's prestige; But since the visit for Virginia GOP hopeful Linwood' Hollon can be explained as repayment for past help from a Nixon cam-' paign worker, the risk there is not large. If Holton upsets Democrat William Battle, Nixon will share the credit, but if he loses, ;he President is not likely to be slamed. New Jersey is another story. Nixon carried it last fall (as he did Virginia) and Rep. William kahili, the Republican guberna- :orial candidate, is reported to 3e a slight favorite over ex-Gov. Robert Meyner .(D). If Cahill flops, some of the defeat will rub off on Nixon. Whatever the elections do to )r for Nixon, they seem likely .0 dent -- and perhaps dernol- sh -- some of the shakier' political theories that have recently enjoyed a great vogue. There is, for example, the fa- nous "Southern Strategy," vhich, in oversimplified form, wlds that Republicans, can for;et about the Northeastern industrial states and win national supremacy by concentrating on the South, the Midwest and the West. . It is Licrcdible this theory should have come to flower at a time when Republicans hole! virtually all the industrial-slate governorships. Tlie fact that Nixon is traveling to New Jersey and that Cahill has a fighting chance to oust the Democrats from Trenton after 16 years would indicate the President has rejected for good reason the strategy some people think his administration has embraced. Tax Talk The likelihood is that the elections will strengthen the GOP in the East.. Republicans are challenging strongly for mayorships in Pittsburgh and New Haven. John Lindsay, who considers himself a Republican, even if the voters in the Republican primary do not, is apparently out in front in his race for re-election as mayor of New York. Nor can the candidates in these races be accused of making obeisances to the prejudices of that newly-enshrined] .supposedly -supreme arbiter]' 'of our politics, the alienated'"Middle American." Cahill, who has a strong civil rights record in Congress, has been talking plainly about the need for more "tax dollars in tax-conscious New Jersey. A leading New Jersey Democrat observes privately, "If-.Cahill wins, it will be because he is the more liberal of the two candidates." In New Haven, Republican mayoral candidate PaurCapra is a Yale University official, running on a liberal platform. Like Lindsay, his hopes .of winning rest largely on breaking into the normally-Democratic Negro 'and Jewish vote. Even Holton in Virginia, where the "Southern Strategy" ought to Nave .its base, has found -- and welcomed -- support from leaders of .'labor and some Negro voter groups. Issues Varied The Democrats, who were supposed to be the first victims of the outraged Middje Americans, have already found the theory is. happily shot full of holts. They have won a succession of special congressional elections sy 'holding' their normal working-class!, vo'e and cutting heavily irito''-the independents; As Martin Nolan pointed out in the Boston Globe, the latest and most spectacular of those Democratic victories, that of Michael Harrington, came in' a Massachusetts, district that is about as typically "Middle American" n its economic and ethnic makeup as any you can find. Yet (his district sent to the House an unabashedly liberal Democr»t. SCRAM-LETS ANSWERS Visual - Agate -- Glory - Bronco - OVERCOAT .. A Milton Berle gag: "I just got back from-Lindjrt. I always go there for a cup of cottee »rtdt an OVERCOAT."*

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