THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR LOGANSPOR7 1. An AcUquot* Crvie C»nt«r 2. An Adequate Stwaa* Disposal Syittm 1. Sulfiicent Parking Facllilit« Baseball Business The publicity attendant upon the proposed and now likely move of the Brooklyn Dodgers to Los Angeles and the New- York Giants to San Francisco has hurt baseball, or at least attitudes about baseball which are encrusted in sentiment and sentimentality. The economic facts of baseball have been driven into the sport pages. Fans, especially in Brooklyn, are coming to see these facts quite clearly. In structure and its way of operation, baseball is now a big business. Also, today there is less of the active city rivalry which .existed 50 and 75 years ago. Local pride remains, but the active and enthusiastic confidence of outdoing other cities Is not as strong as it once was. At one time, Chicago and St. Louis were competitors to become the biggest city of the Middle West. Local pride and sompetitive spirit fastened on ball teams. This has declined somewhat. Ball play- srs, then as now, were-migratory work- »rs. Today many of them are well paid .•nigratory workers whose careers sometimes open up a long economic future in the upper income brackets. They play where they are sent and for whoever buys them and pays them. By appearing on commercials and TV shows and making personal appearances, ball players make good extracurricular cash. No one criticizes them for taking advantage of a good thing, but when they give their all on the field—and they usually do—you feel that they are not doing so for the community and the happiness of Mudville as much as for next year's contract and extra cash. Few of the ball players now can become legendary as were Ty Cobb, Christy Mathewson and Muggsy McGraw. Instead of folk heroes, they are entertainers, part of the new entertainment and business structure of the country. Vital Police Job Refusal of two key prosecution witnesses to testify caused the government to call off the trial of a Racketeer accused In the Victor Riesel acid blinding. Fear of underworld reprisals against the witnesses was obviously what sealed their lips. This points unerringly to a major as- «ignment for police authorities. They cannot force people to risk their lives testifying against death-dealing forces of the underworld. But they can center on a relentlessly determined attack to deprive the underworld of its power virtually to dethrone justice in the courts. Society is not f f ee as 'long as organized crime has the power to establish a rule of terrorism in competition with the legal agencies. An umpire always has the last word —even a married umpire. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Vern Prophol, 03, of «1« Garficld, died early today. Tho appointment of Miss Marlon Gllbcrlnon, 1505 East Market slreot, a.s city school attendance officer wa.s announced today. The temperature in Logan.sport had climlxxl to Iho Ofl-degree mark by noon today. John E. Conn, 72, was found dead in a field on his farm near Royal Cenler, the victim of a heart attack Ten Years Ago A son was born at the SI. Joseph hospilal to Mr. and Mrs. Francis Amolio, 427% Fifth ilreot. Horn lo Mr. and Mrs. Carl Tlornauor, routo 2, Monticello, a daughter, al the SI. Joseph hospital. Mr. and Mr.s. Jame.s Martin, Delphi, are the parents of a .son, born ul Iho Cass county Jiospllal. Movie Actress Conslunco Bennett slopped In Loganspwt to visit Waldo lilshop, a HOTOiid <x/ti.';in. M.r.s. M.ary floss, 76, died al Dukos Memorial hospital,. Peru. Ualrtl Cox was named principal of Iho Monon school. Twenty Years Ago Mary Burgman Tulllc, 70, former rusldont o( I/o.i;an.<;pyrt, died at Woodlawn hospital after several days of illntwi. Dolbort MoorhouH, 03, as.si.ilant ca»hlor at Monllccllo Bank, died alter a heart atluck. Funeral servlcos for Joe Walson wore held nl his residence at Delphi. Civil war velomas John W, Gronlnger, John W. Htintaln, Stnphon Frazlor, Andrew Yojng, Nuwlon II. Stewart, William Ruchdol, Thoma« Sund.H, William Zioglcrr welcomed the stale encampment of tho Grand Army of tho Republics. Fifty Years Ago Grace McCoiirvtll has gono to Chlcsago where she will bo present at Iho commence- nionl exercise ul Chicago unlvoivslly. Dr. F. I. Thomas has gone lo Indianapolis to allend tho mceUng of the Indiana Dental Association. Kidding Jones haa resigned ut Patihamllo brakeman and has taken a position in the company freight house. H. 13. HnlllriKcr, n graduate of Valparaiso, has lx. % en appobited .superintondon't of the Walton school. Wednesday Evening, June 12, 1957. Drew Pearson's MERRY-CO-ROUND PEIPING TOM Drew Pearson says: Congress has forgotten that commissioners must be Impartial; Commissioners have forgotten they must protect public; Chairman Kuykendall played footsie with utility lobbyists. WASHINGTON — A lot of people have forgotten why commis-. sions were established in Wash.- ington. They were established to act as impartial judges between business and the public; to protect the public against un. reasonable rates by big business; false advertising, and monopoly by business. They were not set up to promote the profits of business, but to protect the pocketbooks o£ consumers. Today many commissioners seem to believe their job is just the reverse. They, seem to think that commissioners were appointed to promote profits of a dozen big companies, not protect the pocketbooks of 160,000,000 jjeople. Take, for instance, the rase of Jerome Kuykendall, chairman of the Federal Power Commission, who is charged with protecting the public from paying too high rates for electric power and natural gas. This week he's up for a hearing. on whether he should be confirmed by the Senate for another term. Eisenhower has reappointed him. The natural gas lobby and tho big electric power companies are strong for him. Anci most senators are either too blase, too lazy, or too afraid of the big power companies to vote against him. However, here is the way Chairman Kuykendail, supposedly neutral chairman of the Federal Power Commission, has been protecting the profits of big corporations, not the pockelbooks of Hltle consumers. Cocktails & Free Trips 1. He made a grand lour of Ihe soulhwest, expenses paid by the Texas Mid-Continent Oil and Gas Association. This is unprecedented. Members of thq Federal Power Commission never take trips at Ihe expense of any utility. Consumers aren'l organized to take them on Irips lo counter-balance this, and shouldn't, even if they could afford it. Commissioners are supposed to keep aloof from both sides. Accompanying Chairman Kuykendall on this trip were Seaborn Digby, another Eisenhower - appointed commissioner, and Nelson Lee Smith, a Republican holdover. Commissioner Dale Doty, a Democratic appointee, and Claude Draper, a 'GOP commissioner of the old .school declined lo go. FPC Commissioner Wiilard Gatchell hud ear trouble and couldn't fly. So the-gas company hosts took the trouble and expense of supply- Ing him with special auto transportation. 2. Chairman Kuykendall attended a cocktail party given In his honor by Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Morloy, of tho law firm o£ Wheat, May & Shannon, which represents Ihe West Coast Transmission Co., Ihen applying for a ccrllflcale for Ihe FPC. ,1. He attended two dinners dlvon by Ed Falck, a.itute lobbyist for Niagara Mohawk Power, CunHOli- dalod Edison, Delaware Power and Light, and a rioxen others. 4. Ho went out lo Chicago to attend Iho'Nallonal Association of Kailroad and Ulllily Executives dinner. The ^overnmcnl paid hl» expenses. In the paest, FPC coin- miHHioners kept strictly aloof from theso partisan meetings. Using the taxpayers' money to attend was unhoard of. Deceiving CimxrcKH 5. Kuykondall watted two days after Congress adjourned in KJiiB lo announce a decision to turn Tnuch-soufjhl Hell's Canyon over to Iho Idalu) Power Co. Sumo Senators, Including Ketauver of Tennessee, claim Kuykomlall deliberately rlocclved Congress whuit •Jio Implied .shortly before CongrcMH adjourned lhal no action had been taken on Ucli's Canyon. They suy 11 had been taken earlier, but •held tmlll altar Congress adjourned. (i. Senators also claim that Kuy- fcemla'll Hod when he lold Uiu Joint Atomic Energy Committee that power commission attorneys lind not reviewed Iho DIx-on-Yates contract. Later his general counsel, Wlllard Golcholl, let .-dip 'the' -'' ; fact that it had come before the commission's attorneys. Real fact •was that two FPC attorneys, Lambert McAllister and Howard Wahrenbrock had vigorously condemned the Dixon-Yate _ contract —probably why Kuykendall denied anyone had ever seen it. 7. Chairman Kuykendall has now admitted holding secret me,el- ingB with three natural gas lobbyists to draft a gas bill. No reprc- isontalive of Iho public, was pre- senl. His job is lo pass on' llioso matters impartially between the public and the utilities afOer Lhey become law, not meet secrclly •wllh lobbyists to help pass Iho law. Under cro.ss-examtaalion Kuy- konda'.l admitted: "I went lo llirce individual.?, and I admonished these individuals there should be no publicity about this. There should be absolute secrecy." That',') the record of the man who bus just been reappoin'.ed to he an impartial chairman of the Federal Power Commission and who i.s up for .senate confirmation this week. Washington 1'lpelliie Army Specialist 3/c William Girard ba« persuaded Cong. Churlio Boyle of Chicago, Democrat, lo champion his case at the Pentagon to keep him out of a Japanese courtroom. Girard is not ft-om Chicago, but Ills own Con- •gressman, Noah Ma.son, a Tlopub- llcan, feels ho has to support the Bofense Department . . . Girard may be gelling a lucky break. Japanese courts have a record oE giving light wnlunciv) to American GI's Ameriuan courts mai'linl nrc usually loughur . '. . Cong. Glorin Davis of WUcorwIn l.s considered the bo.sl bel U) win Iho Jtepublica'H primary Cor Joe McCarthy's Kcat on July 2(1. Davis will flail awuy at the Kl.senbowcr talgol. on foreign aid. Ex-Governor Waller Kohlor Kisenliowcr ^Republican, will probably pull hut punches on the budget . . . The final election to pick McCarthy's successor Is on AIIKU.HI III. Thu Democrats figure they have a protty good cliance, especial ly IE livewire Congressman Henry KOU.SN Is nominated . . . GO 1 !''. Old Gliardom liro complaining thai Citizens for Kl.sonlwwor, now .ucl.lvo again, might bolier bo called "Ollly,eJi.s for Giwnlhor." GOP scoul.s report lluit Iho "CHI'/.ons" nro trying U) start a gra.sn roots boom for General Gruenlhor to bo Ilce'.s successor . . . Gen l.ucliifl Cluy; Sidney Wolribors, the big Inveslinenl banker; Ovoln Gulp Hobby, formerly •In tho I'll.sonhowcr cabinet; and Tom Slopheiw, formerly In the While House, are credited with. «!>onrhoa<llng llw Gruonlhcr campaign. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri Beware of Shouting at Youngsters When a child is spoken to or-la called in from piay and he does not heed, it i.s second nature to shout at him. That is poor practice because he learns that he will bo called again and again annd need not heed until the shoul of oul- raged patience falls upon his ears. That sorl of Ihing is a nuisance to busy mothers. When a child Is absorbed in play, it is difficult to reach his mental hearing center; and that "is what must be done lo have him know he is lo pay attention to the call ho hoars with his ears. Tho besl thing lo do is to call him a few minutes ahead oE lime; make sure lie hears and lliat ho looks at you when you say, "In five minutes I'll be calling you, so get ready." But make sure ho looks at you while you say this and does not go on with, his play. If hu continues to do what he Is doing al; the moment, he Is not really hearing. Tho call has not registered sufficiently to move him into action. Stand by for that pause nnd Ihat look. Shouting ul a child to get Ms nltenlion Is un emergency action and should be.saved for critical moments. When a child seems lo lie la immediate danger and you wunt him to get out of Iho way and be quick aboul it, a good shoal i.s a llfeaavor. However, if the child.has 'been accustomed In shouted orders and threats that hud no serious meaning, ho will not. respond lo the shoul of tlnn- ger. So it In u gootl kleu to hnvo u good Hhout in reserve. For ordinary roullne life with children a clear,'firm, soft-spoken word Is best. This Is something all jnolhers nnd leachoi'H nued to keep in mind. Loud and continued talking will cauno children lo close their cars. They can do this and become oblivious lo all lliut goes on around them. They are jusllfled in doing Ihln becuimu constant; noise Is fatiguing, nnd a class soon loses touch wllh thu loud- upokorr teacher. Loud, continued talking fatigues Iho hearer. One has ju.sl so much energy to use; ami when It IB consumed In this useluHS expenditure, tile rnuln result is personal fatigue. The audience has long boon lost. People who are accustomed lo flhoiilliiK to children would be surprised to learn how needless II; IM, liow much more attention a child will pay to u gentle voice, how much rnoro readily ho will respond to It and how much ouslor and plensnnlor life with him con bo. Loud tiilklng bring* on loud- ncsa In tho liouHohold and C!UHK- room, A controlled volco brlngo controlled voices, gentler movements, quieter and more peaceful atirxwpbore — all of which 1 mean lens fallgue and better relation- HlllpH, Public Forum Editor—Public Forum Pharos-Tribune Logansport, Indiana Dear Sir: In your column of Friday, June 7, 1957, enlilled "Toastmnslers Hear Schmidt", I note that Mr. Schmidt failed to tell the Toast- maslor Club how many unlisted lobbyist the Chamber of Commerce had (Mr. Schmidt is a member of the Chamber so he •becomes a lobbyist) and he also foiled lo loll the amount of-money spent by the officers of the Chamber (thai some of Ihe membership knew nothing about) lo get the night to Work Bill passed. Mr. Schmidt went lo great length lo explain to his constituents this bill bul failed to tell Ihe people of his own voting record on such hills as cuts in retail gross income, while 'fit Iho same time voting for a 50% increase for the wage earner. Hu also forgot to mention his vote oiv .the Daylight Savings Time Bill. I can assure Mr. Schmidt ho has done a (front Job for his masters and can also assure him that organised labor will help him oul ul the polls in 1050 (OUT OF OFFICE THAT IS). Yours Lruly, A subscriber of your Newspaper Edward C. O'Donnell, ' Pru/ililenl C.I.O. Local :i2(il 'United Kteelworkers ol America Limit Speed In Illinois SPRINOFIEUD, 111. (UP)--GflV. William (.1. Stralton Tuesday signet] Into law his spend limit bill, which will become effective July 1. Thu bill limits automobiles to a flat 115 miles an hour day or night en slnlo highways. Buses are limited to (10 miles an liour day or night, trucks under four Ions to r>!> miles and truck* over four Ions to fill miles. The bill nlno gives the Highway Division and Ihe Toll Itoud Com- '.ml.sslon iiulJiorlty to sol. limits up l<> 70 miles an hour on expressways anil lunipllco.s. Stratum mi'.il Iho bill was "a 'milestone In our drive for highway safety In Illinois" ami predicted a "deckled drop In Iho number of deaths and sui'louH accidents duo to speed.' ' The bill wan llns key measure In Slrnlton's highway safely pro- 1 gram. A trying lime for Mother In when Junior wimls to (ouch everything hi; »e<:it. If thin IK your problem, you will "nil help In Dr. I'ntrl'H leiiFIH I'-H, "TouchlnK ThlnKH." To obtain n copy, mind 10 cent* In coin to him, v-o thin Biologist May Be In for Juniper Diet DKADWOOD, S.D. — A big game blologlsl offers lo selllo an argurnonl by oallng junip«r if ho loses. Les Rernor of Die slate's game comml.H.ilon conlenleri thai deer <]<> more dainago U) juniper bu.fhoK than rodeiVts. Members- of Iho Black Hills llod nnd Gun club disagreed. Bwnor proposed Urn argument 1)0 noWlorl by fencing off some deoi-nlbbled Juniper biMlioM. Mo promised to ont tho Juniper If It lio.sn'1 improved wllJiln two years. pnpor, J'. 0. Box IW, 'Station G, NBW York 19, N. Y. ('Rclenoed by Tho Bell Syndlcale, Inc.) Dully RRo p«r w**fc PHAROS-TRIBUNI «nv. lly rnntl on rnr«l r«mt*M M ltim mill Mln.nl »(iun<l«-, (lll.tx) »*r »«""• InillnnH, V11..OO tinr yenrt nutMttn InalHM^ vH7Mbl« In nilvNn««. No mull ••!»• O.»«. Onrriill.'WIilto, I'ulnnkl. «ut»hl« trudlnic Mr«n NHtl wllfcl VIM.DIl par yttnr. All mM) pk»r-H, «»iHhlliih<ill Jolirnd) «i>tMl>ll»li«(l 1H.lt) ruMKhnil dull? txti*ft HntKIKj mid hollilny. »7 I'fc»ro»-Trlll»»« (o^ Inn., nil HUtm Urimilwnr, I,.i«mi«piirt, Iiiillnnn, Kntitrrlt IM MitOKil rl«»« niiiltnr •« til* voift offlu«t nt Ij«vMnMp»ri, Intl.. wntlar 4li« mot *f Mar«h % Ue»orl«r «H Trlnun* Mt 1HM Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere Man About Town Earl Carroll, the U. S. lawyer for the accused GI (Girard) in Japan, is the barrister who" just settled the Joan-| ne Connelly Pati-l no front-pager in! 'Yurrop. Mr. Car-F roll has been inl love with her! since the splitua-[ tion. . . .FDR's I -grandchild Katel Roosevelt and the! young Duke ofli Kent arc a London duet. . .German Chancellor Adenauer's son will be back in the Fall to convince Yorkville's Minerva Kopp. . . .Marilyn Miller and Milton Greene decided to keep their rift off the front pages. A face-saving settlement statement, can be expected. . .Arthur Miller cronies report he is depressed about the contempt conviction. Feels they will fling the book -at him. . . . Gov. Meyner's Girl Friday (Marie Groh) merges with Fred Hess next month. . .Producer Luther Green and society's Vivian.Wolley Hart are planning a surprise. . . Some columns keep denying that MM is blessed-eventing, but people close to her insist she is. Hildegarde, who rarely mokes columns linked with romance, makes it this' morning with attorney Ramon Victor... .Johnnie Perkins of The Crewcuts marries IB- year-old Gilda Casella in New Orleans on the 22nd:' . .Sammy Davis, Jr.'s one-night stands hit tough sledding in the Midwest. He •was opposed to the tour before it started. . .The Circus Saints & Sinners elected The Mirror's Harry Horshlield president for thu third time. . .'Auntie Mnme'V dike, "Fair Lady") is selling standing room months in advance. Ro/, Hus- scll is the Big Reason. . .Gladys Glad's husbnnd broke his arm last year. To even up things ho just broke the other. . .Nancy Davis and Army U. Paul Gicl (once- a N. Y. Giant pitcher) wed in Germany on the 22nd. . .Those orchids Nnncy Westbrook gels every night at "The Follies" come from industrialist Fred Grey. They say Arllnc .Judge has tlio apartache again. . ..Jeanne Curmen is thu latest in H'wood to keep Nicky Hillon am! Ert Paiiloy, Jr., competitors. She's a society Ifolfor turned actress. . .Trndi J5r- win, a lop model before merging with Argentine mint Carlos Green, reports from Buenos Aires Hint their image is clue in August— Sono Qsnlo, Die dnncer, lias a new French Simca sports car with M karat gold accessories. The Kid of her industrial husband... .Mel- ]lsa Weston and Kddie Collins of OI3S started their HWII Ich-lchnl in Chin MO Art Ford, one of n team Inking over Mike Wallace's vacated.sport at DuMoiit, Invited Mm to be his first victim, Mike mild nil-nil. ...Lol» Fisher of "Fair Lady" trysted at the Chnrdns with Tony Lnvelll, ex-Yale All America basketballer. Docs thai, mean this oft - mentioned marriage plan •with n Midwest beau is dated? Hugh O'Brlnn ("Wynl.t Knrp") dined nt Dorothy Bracken's Hock- villo Centre home (with her family) before flying buck lo tho coast. . .Tills may wind up with a wedding. . .Hnhlrosa Is showing Ills new wife the night life sector. Nobody spolliMl him HI. Jimmy Hyan's .swing spot except n column - deputy... Shirley Vincent (the lass from India in "The Kol- HOK") has hw midnight. Hiiucks with slngor Jimmy Stevenson. . . Harry Crone, a wrilci' for Jei'ry Lewis, will be final-decreed on the 20lh. He will marry Lillian Shurlodc, who resembles Avn Gardner—Starlet Yvonne Llmo will try lo forgot F.lvis by going on a lour of Alaskan Army bases. Countess Miii'ln M a g d n 1 e n n (Sweden) got l.hi! Monslr.nore I'ltl- dlo "1)11." from lumber tycoon Dudley Farrell . . . Kathy Nolan and Don Heiirdon have the giggles . . . Barbara Hullon's yacht IB now Iho proporty of Ihe Norwegian Boy Scouts. One of hor many gifts . . . Ksthor Gardner, moiled weeks ago from l!co. Gardner (chief of Norlh- «ast Airlines), murrlcd Huston's .1. Terrin . . . Count Basie and his wife looked happy at his Starlight Roof premiere. She Uamed the rumors on a Harlem scribe, but ha isn't the source . . . Aocky Graziano, the ex-champ, is gunning for a scandal-manager. "Ziegfcld Follies" filly Roberta Brown and Frank Hayes, youthful Oklahoma oil man, have ignited. He calls her from Tulsa before and after the show and between scenes . . . Galena, the Viennese Lantern thrush, jets that lovely tan nude- bathing on her midtown terraca . . . Cynthia McAdoo Wheatland, one of the editors at The Ladies Homes Journal, and her husband expect their second image soon. Her grandpater was once Secy of the Treasury . . . Madlyn Rue, exotic Latin Q beauty, departs for the coas! on (he 37th to introduco her folks to H. Silva of "Hatfu! p£ Rain" . . . Some of the most torrid of the sex sagas in the playboy mags are ghosted by N. Erickson of E. 21st. The N is for Nancy, a beautiful blonde. Phil Silvers' lop comedy writer (Nat Hiken) is firm in his decision to holiday from tccvee for a yonr. CBS execs squandered two weekj trying lo get him to change his mind in KJa . . . Turban Bey is back in Austria, where he may get wealthy again. Family property worth millions is to be returned from the occupied zone ... Of Iho six final candidates for Miss Khein^old, only one is married. A blonds from Calif. None of the other 5 nra steadying with anyone . . . Musia publisher Vaughn Wright and Barbara Wilson are expected to blond . . . Li la Milan, Italian actress, and aclor Kane Corday have the s;ima glnzed look ... A' scandal ning'g newsstand troubles in Jersey City followed a drive by church groups . . . Ginger Rogers' supper dates willi Sinatra at Hollywood's new Villa Capri started the familiar buzz, but she's not The One. CBS was saluted by editorial writers and others for its recent Ed Murrow documentary of Ilia Galindra-Murphy case. It forced •Congressional action lo rc-opun tho matter. But a strange thing happened. Life Magazine (which first probed the-case and started all tho action) assigned its Latin-American edilion (Life 'Espagnol) lo cover Murrow's radio version. Their reporter vigorously questioned all CHS witnesses . . . Hut the story never appeared . . . In the Congressional probo Life will be asked why il shielded its Lai in-American readership from the shocking revelations of dictator Trujillo's hand in Ilio G'allimlc'z-JVfiirphy "murders." The Left. Bank bunch suspect Claire Uriswold and actor ivior Livingston are more serious than they let on. Her father is On. Curtis LeMay's vice-commander . . . Dorlen Leigh's friends Jienr »li» will come out of her retreat (sinco Marquis de Portago's death) and open hor own glamour factory. She was a leading model until sh« met him . . . The Roney 1'laza Si'hinos plan a mold chain . . . Kim Novak gets her name in Ilia pnpor with Ibis and that follow but designer Klgt'c Hove secerns to be hogging most of Iicr lime . . . Jncklo LnVlnc, ox-Olympic swim clinmp, nnd Philip Collins, U.S. handball chump, are now one . . . Fred Collins says I lie Di/y.y (lillos- pie fond report can't mean him . . . NtiviT had any iiiipK'asaiitni'S.i wilb I)!/. . . . Hook people who have prukcd nl. Km>l Klyim's tome nhoul his life will Ix-lfha legal re- poraiKsionii come from px-wlfa Lily Diimilii—blasted on in page! . . . Murdered Serge Ilublnslrln's nth Avc. home was sold by brokur Max lloibclscn to a charily group 2 weeks ago. SKNTKNCKD TO MFK VAiLI'AllAISO (UP)—U-roy 0. Scull, 111. (i-nry, was sentenced lo life Imprisonment Monday on his plea of guilty to a murder charge) in the .slaying last December of a Clary lirjuor store clerk, Mi's. Koso Lime, as. i'ortur Circuit .JutlKB Goldie Hums rejected » plea by Die slule for Iho death penally. HUBERT "Ge«, Mr. Gorgeous, I do hope you defeat that hovribl* Mr. Strangler Boyd tonight." © 19>7, Kino FHIUICI SyndlcM*. he. World iliMi itu Or OIHOVbATIONI AHI> 0NITIOD !• ''You KNOW I'm not home during tho baneball Charlie!"
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