Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 20, 1957 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, June 20, 1957
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Thursday Evening, June 20, THE PHAROS-TKIIUNt PROGRAM fOK lOGANSfOXT 1. An Ad»qixrt> Civic C*n!«r a. An Ab»quol« Siwogi Dupoiol System ). SuHTlMirt Parking Facilitin Letter From Russia Every now and then some irate citizen writes to a newspaper and says, in effect, "You won't print, trjis, of course, because I disagree with your viewpoint." Almost invariably, such letters are quickly printed. To the enduring credit of the American, press, most newspapers in this 'country really mean it when they say that they will offer a hearing to both sides in a controversy. A classic example of the "I bet you won't print this" type of letter came to light the other day. It grew out of an interview between Turner Catledge, managing editor of the New York Times, and the Russian leader Nikita S. Khrushchev. :,In the course of this interview, Catledge *had remarked that no press censorship "exists in the Unitd States. A Leningrad housewife wrote a letter to the Times in which she challenged Catledge's remark about censorship and ; said: "Let us see whether that is really so. Print my appeal in your newspaper, straight, honestly, just the way I wrote it, without distorting or correcting anything, and send one copy of the newspaper to me." The Russian woman's letter contain- ed an appeal to "mothers of America," in - which she voiced the standard Soviet - propaganda line about American capital'_ ists prompting atomic war because they want profits and want "to drown mankind in a sea of blood." It is a tired old line, sagging with the weight of endless • cynical repetition by the Soviet propa- • ganda machine. But the Times printed the letter. Two copies of the editions containing it are . being forwarded to the Russian woman. - It would now be interesting to see whether the Soviet newspapers Pravada and Izvestia would print letters from American women explaining our point of view. Relief for Senators Senators Lausche of Ohio and Douglas of Illinois think the U. S. Treasury is not under obligation to pick up the tab . for them at the Senate restaurant. It has been going in the hole serving food for less than cost, and as a result the Senate proposed to appropriate enough govern- 1 ' ment funds to make up the difference. Lausche and Douglas said that although the restaurant item was relatively small, it violated a basic principle of government. Lausche declared, "I have begun to feel that granting subsidies is a disease." Nevertheless, in this case the "disease" continues. The Senate voted to continue the restaurant subsidy. The senators won't have lo start bringing box '.' lunches to make ends meet, after all. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Nine-year-old Garry Gilsinger captured tirst pri/.e for the biggest fish in the annual fishing derby at Rivwside park. Mrs. Minnie Hirsch, 7«, of 012 East Broadway, expired al the St. Joseph ho.spilal after a lingering illness. Walter J. Shewmon, M, retired Loganaport fireman, died at Ihe Flora nursing home. Repairs in the high school heating .system cos'.ing an estimated $50,000 will be necessary before It can be used next winter, it was reported today. Ten Years Ago Plans for establishing a special city school building fund of half a million dollars through taxation during t'he nexl five years were announced today by Ihe cily school board through Attorney Don O'Neill. Harley llenncr, 88, retired Clinton town- jsiiip farmer, died ul his home, aoa Burlington avenue. A proposal to change the name of the Ca.ss county hospital will be- discussed Monday, July 7, at a joint meeting of the county commissioners and the board of trustees of the hospital. Richard Mollquo was named presidenl of th« Cuss county Bar association. Born lo Mr. and Mrs. Herman Handy, 1«17 High street, a daughter, at the Cuss county hospital. Twenty Years Ago The Golden Rule softball team lost lo Plymouth, 4-3. Jan Garber and his orchestra were held over at Colonial Gardens, Rochester. Mrs. Lucrelia Whitmyer was reappolnled clly attendance officer. Catherine Lcirer won a scholarship to ths National Institute, for high school students who, tire gifted in public speaking, debate and dramatics, at Northwestern University, Mrs. Ann H, Heppe, Cliff Drive, passed away last night, following an extended Illness. Miss Ruby Clayburn, city, was disinisned Jrorn SI. Joseph's hospital, where she had undergone surgery. Fifty Years Ago Bernie Smith of Montlcello made a record run In an auto from this clly lo Monllccllo via Delphi In two hours and 20 minutes. Mrs. John Halburn and daughter Jennie of Ilia WestsiUe wore Injured when they were thrown Irom a buggy. The squirrel season opens July 1 and Deputy Clerk GUford has on hand a supply of licences which must be taken out. A marriage license was Issued yesterday to Harry Mader and Desjiu Kieckner. Drew Pe.rion'i MERRY-GO-ROUND MOSCOW MULE Drew Pearson Says: Civil Rights Bill breaks up Dixie-Republican coalition; Mississippians offer deal on Hells Canyon to block Civil Rights; Congressman Colmer scolds Republicans. WASHINGTON. — The Dixie- Republican coalition which has operated so successfully for so many years is dead. This • was behind the furious statement of Mississippi's Congressman Bill Colmer who, turning to Republicans on the left of the House floor blurted: "I remind my friends on the left that there have been times in the history of Congress in recent years, during the Roosevelt and the Truman Administrations, as well as the Eisenhower Administration, when support from that section of the country known as the South has not only been welcomed but it has been sought." What he meant was that the Coalition which, has traded Republican votes for Southern Democratic votes to block bills favoring Negroes and bills favoring labor and public power was dead. The promise of more negro votes in 1960 plus the negroes' growing swing to the Republicans, however, was too" much. Even stanch Republicans who have been foundation stones of the coalition in the past deserted. Furiously and desperately, Mississippi's Colmer had tried to line, up deals with the Republicans to block the Civil Rights Bill. So had courtly Congressman Howard Smith of Virginia. This time Republicans refused to horse-trade. They spurned every offer. Deal on Hells Canyon?? The horse-lrading has now turned to the Senate, where Mississippi's cigar-puffing Big Jim Eastland has proposed deals on Hells Canyon in order to get trial by jury inserted in the Civil Bights Bill. Eastland even invaded the Civil Rights camp and approached such strong Civil Rights Senators as Jim Murray of Montana, Warren Magnuson at Washington, and Joe O'.Mahoney of Wyoming. Originally, Murray had come to Eastland seeking votes to approve a federal dam on IJie Snake River at Hells Canyon. Murray had lined up 43 voles, needed only five more to guarantee passage, "I need help on Hells Canyon," he told Ea.s-llanci. "I need help on Civil Rights," Eastland shot back. Obviously Murray was tempted. In Montana, civil rights is no problem, but Hells Canyon Is a big issue. But no dual, was made. Later, Kastlund went to Magnuson of Washington with a .specific deo!. He offered to deliver the necessary five votes to approve the controversial Hells Canyon dam, if Mognuson would line up enough western Democrats In prevenl Ihe Senate from stopping the fllibi/ster on 'the jury-trial amendment. Miagnu.son has been .sounding out lhi.'i colleagues regarding the offer. Meanwhile, Senate Democratic leader Lyndon Johnson Is doing his best to work out a civil rights compromise, !fe has offered to push through the civil rights bill if the proponents will accept the jury-trial amendment. Johnson i.s telling Senators privately: "Jim Kasllnnil knows wo have to have a civil rights bill. But he has K»t t« have a jury trial. We've got to give him a jury^trial amendment." Deals In HOUHC Here is how !.he Dixlc-flcpiihli- can coalition wont In pieces in the House of Representative;:. For 3 wliilr; at appeared U> bo thriving. Congressman Smith of Virginia had offered Southern support to kill the school construction bill, which conservative Republicans oppose, If Republicans voted for trinl by jury. He had nbso lined up Congressman William Mlllw of Loekport, N.Y., to kill the pro-public Nlgara Falls power bill if Miller, in return, sponsored the Irlal-by-jury amendment. In addition, the South offered Miller unolhor big concession. Southern votes were promised lo block the bill of Brooklyn's Congressman Ccller requiring corporation/) to notify the Justice De- partment before they merge. Big business wants to kill this, and Miller was guaranteed Southern support to do so if he would introduce the jury-trial amendment. However, on June 10, ex-speaker Joe Martin of Massa'chuvietts told Miller not to Introduce his jury- trial" amendment. Joe insisted it •would hurt the "Republican party. Let a Democrat introduce the amendment, Joe said, not a Republican. Martin had been working closely with the White House. Sherman Adams at the White Hotisc was determined not to have any Republicans lined up against civil rights. Miller bowed, told Martin that if he considered the matter so important he would stand aside. Ho then notified Congressman .Ed Willis, Louisiana Democrat, that he could not introduce thu Jury-trial amendment. This lt;ft southern lenders In a jam. They knew that the jury-lrial amendment was certain lo he defeated if Introduced by a southerner. So they approached Congressman DeWitt Hyde, the Maryland llepubllcan. Earlier he had championed the jury-lrial idea, but this time he backed down. Ife knew the While House and GOP leaders in Congress did not want lie-publicans in any way identified with hamstringing the Civil Rights Bill, Southern Democrats carnu buck to Miller, urged him lo inlrncluce tluj amendment. They had supported his friends on the Mohawk Power Company fight in the pus!.. Ho could not walk oul on Hie Soulh now. From the other side, Miller got pressure from his neighbor at Ho- Chester, N. Y., Congressman Ken Keating, and from Les Arendx of Illinois, the GOP whip. IIu was really on the spot. 11. was his original amendment, fie had Hindu an Impassioned Kpcech for It last year. 'H« slootl up fur It consistently this year. He had his briefs and speeches all writlen. Flnnlly h« indiculed lliul If no one else would Introduce It he would. At the fast minute, howcv.'r. Congressman Russell Kenney, new und eonucrvalive Republican from Lincoln's homo slate, volunteered. After a conference wilh Congressman John Dowdy, Texas Democrat, lift offered the IriaHiy-jury amendment. . GOP leader Joo Martin was taken completely by surprise, Bawling oul Keeney later In the presence of ollinr congressmen he said: "Tlinl wn« the most stupid, most Ignorant thing I have ever seen. You have Interfered wilh and hurt Urn Republican parly, T shall never forget what you Imvc done." The eg/{ came long before tlio chicken. Birds are an offslioot of repj.ile stock that was laying eggs millions of years beforo Uie /lr»t bird flew. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Patri TV Cannot Take Place Of Teacher There is discussion nowadays about the teacher shortage and Boards of Education and the P.T.A.'s are searching for ways lo meet it. One suggestion is the use of television in teaching big classes or small ones as the case may be, but its use to loach large numbers of pupils at one time Is stressed as an economical and teacher- saving device. Television In a useful educational tool but any tool demands skill In its usage. The proponents of this plan have in mind Ihe services oE a masler-teacher. For this kind of teaching to function that teacher needs to be a mauler, indeed. A nnnster-lencher would need good listeners. Consider, Suy a secondary school group of fifteen hundred children—thai Is the number one eager planner set—sitting in an assembly hall listening to a TV lecture on an, How long will the student listen with attention, absorb Ihe Inslrucllon, Interpret und store it In memory ready for lliii recall lesl? How long is such a student's attention spun? "Hut there will be an 'aide' to sue that llio students puy ullcnllon," Oh, yusV Ask any teacher of secondary school about forced atlcntion. Let us bo honest, sensible and constructive here. TV can be a lino tool for Lho tcuchnrw' use but il cannot Uiko thu place of Ihe classroom leuchor. No machine can replace Ihe human being's power of communication und this teacher's is a poculinr sort of communication, It demands tlio personal presence of the tencher, •the . close contact of mind with mind, the Cooling of a meeting, warm and confidential that arrises between teacher and taught. No modianlenl device can cvur tit) tills. Telling und showing do not teach. They are but the beginning of the process. They must be .followed by direct explanation lo clour any point a sludunt mimed, and unmo always miss, Allonllon, .however concunlrulcd, will lapse. Nothing IB fixed In mind, norves and mus- clos without repetition and. practice. The TV master-teacher cannot attend In this. Hrsl, it does nnt lend Itself l» remedial work. It seems lo me that to use TV wisely thu clanoroom teacher should present the lesson and Ihcn Ihe TV teacher could enlarge upon it. After Dial the clamroum tuaeh- cr teaches, t losts, reviews and drills. All sch'ool people will recognize the pattern of teaching and learning set down here. And no TV or any other machino can rculaeo the skilled-classroom teacher. TV Is a tool, not a lender. Ship Crash Toll Twelve BHJEST, France (HP) — The abandoned hulk of the tanker Stony Point burned fiercely otf this "Land's End" port today, a blazing memorial lo 12 seaman killed when it collided early Wednesday with the freighter lo- nnnis. The loannis, a 9,345-ton Greek molor-tfrcifihler, limped Into Brest under its own power late Wednesday night. Harbor firemen helped lo quench the fires still blazing aboard. Rescue vessels from five na• iions picked up (M survivors, In- chiding 1st engineer J. Taylor and •chief mechanic Ji\mes Trlff, botli of the Stony Point. Taylor and Trl-ff were the only Americans involved in'Ihe wreck. The 4l-man crew of the 30,500- ton tanker—a U.S. - built, Greck- own«d, Italian - manned vessel of Liiberian registry — abandoned ship a few minutes after the crash. The collision was tragically reminiscent of last year's sinking of the Italian liner Andrea Dorla, which ran Into the Swedish liner Stockholm off the U.S. Atlantic coasl. The Stony Point wan rammed' amidships. Us cargo of crude oil tram tlio Middle Ka/st splattered over the two vessels and caught flro. Red Cruiser, Escorts Enter Mediterranean. ISTANBUL, Turkey (UPJ-A Soviet cruiser and two escort vessels passed through the BOH- phorus from the Black Sea into the Mediterranean early today. Several other cruisers and do- Btroycrs wore scheduled to pass through, the straits later in Uia day. Fliml ilesllnallon of the Soviet •flotilla was not known. Three aiibmnrlnns which passed through the Mediterranean this week from North Sen ports arrived In Alexandria, J'Cgypl. Allied observers believed the Tied fleet wa.s being sent Into the Mediterranean as a diplomatic maneuver. 1'ho Russians have shown considerable Irritation over Die presence In Hie Mediterranean of the massive U.S. 6th Fl«el and the part 11 played In the Jordan crisis. Tim bu)>y cnrriage is Important lo Imtiy. Ills dnlly trl[M n<:<|iuilnl liliti with tin- otiUldu world. Dr. Puirl k'Jl* iviiy tb« bul>y eurrliiKO Is Important In leaflet P-20, "The ]!«by Carriage." Ti> obtain a oojiy, Hem) JO cents In coin la htm, o/o Ihlu )inii«r, V. O. »nx lit), Station O, New York W, N. 'Y. (Released by The, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Hourly 2,000 species of shrimp exist. Tlie young pass through 10 lurvnl stages. Most adults apparently spawn only once and have a life span oE one year. Report Insect Sting Caused Woman's Death MTAMf (UP)—The Oadc County Health DopuHmonl reported today that the sling of an insect npparenlly caused Ihe death of a well-known Miami club woman, Mrs, Lena Blanch Hyden, 5(1, prominent In Miami garden club ^activities, died Tuesday — four tinys after an Insect stung her right foot. The Hoalth Department sold the insect apparently was Infected with tetanus, which caused the death. BEWARE THE B1TK • lIAIRTJTOra), Conn.-OJr. Hoy L. Llmliihl told the Connecticut Don<al Association Dial "00 per cent of children are darn good pa- llentfl." But he added, "Their bite Is a lot worse than their bark." PHAROS-TMIBUNt Dully KSo iwr w«*tc by txrriti. tinao par j»*r. llr •>•!) •» rani »»•!•• »• d»». Ourroll, Wkllo, I'uliiHkl, mil** nmd Miami <to«»ll«», »1II.IMI ffr r*f*t onlMM* trading mrtiu MM wlthtp ImllHUK, fll.OO o«v y«MU tralaMe lM4li»H«f •18.011 fr r<»r, All null •nh»rll»tl'ln« »»r»>>l« l» pd»«ii>. !*• mull Mb- Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere Broadway Summertime Faces In The Crowd. Billy Martin, the ballplayer traded by the Yankees to Kansas City, .gelling the chin-up treatment from fans in the St. Merit: Hotel lobby. Tough uprooting after being witlil •the Yanks 8 years! . . . Milton Berle.l reporting that hisl throat surgery Ju-f ly 16th was overplayed in the papers. "The whole I thing," he said,* "will be done in I the doctor's of-1 fice." . . . Vincent! Lopez, who starts his 17th year at The Taft Hotel on the 27th. The original contract was for 12 weeks . . . The Ray Anthonys (Mamie Van Doren) feasting at the Eden Roc before winging back to H'wood . . . Dinah Washington, the blue- singer, dining with two of her ex- husbands at the Hickory House. She's had 5 ... Mrs. Porfirio Kubirosa. one of the prettiest persons in the midnight cast. Sallies In Our Alley: Last night In Lindy's one of the better known knockers was rapping the humidity something terrible . . . "What happened?" asked a wag. "Did he run outtu people?" . . . Bandleader Henry Jerome's definition of Houghing It: Playwright Arthur Miller without an air conditioner in his apartment. Cinderella .Man: Bob Merrill, whose words and music embellish "New Girl In Town," once rode the roils from coast to const . . . Besides "New Girl" he has 11! top song hits to his credit ... He is convinced 1957 in his Year . . . The RCA-Vielon album of the tunes from "New Girl" is selling like tickets to that show . . . Despite counsel of friends he invested in some rough acreage In Ihe wilderness South of Miami . . . The investment will pay him back plenty. Six months after he bought it, a builder storied n huge shopping center one third of a block from Merrill's properly . . . Bui money goes to money . . . His dentist recommended n uranium stock which he bought und cashed in when it doubled. Memos of a Midnighl.nr: Julie Nowmar of "LI'l Abncr" had to send for the gendarmes to evict a rnmbunfllous boy friend . . . "Kiugfish" (Tim Moore) of ilio Amos and Andy tv show is a groom, again. She in Vivian Cravens . . . What, is lh« liunyun h'und offered for 1st How ringside tickets to the Pnllerson-Jnckson fight July 29lli? Ticket brokers will not have the first :i rows . . . CHS offices are plagued by an elusive petty llilef . . . Pianist. Kreddio Slack and his wife had n Hoy. Mother Is June Tei!clier, a Beverly HIllB lawyer . . . Vagabonds doing n record Summer biy, at the l.alln Quarter . . . I'aniulri Dennis of Mini show and Julius Cnrewe arc a new Two, He's heir to a diamond importing fortune . . . <!race Me- tallous, author of best-seller "Peyton Place," prefers bluejenn's even around New Yin'k. "1 don't," she says, "like glnte." Backstage Novelet: Ed Wynn •was reminiscing nhoul George M. Cohan and his partner Sum JI. Harris, who were parenting n new musical cmnuily . . . They were offering show i;irl« £lll pur wci'k "and stockings" . . . Two of Uio loveliest applioanls, who turned down Hit; jobs, were summoned to Ihu producers' offices . . . "What happened?" nuked Mr, Cohan . , . "We wnnt $nr> a week and stockings," one wild , . . Mr. Harris objected . . . "Oh," said Mr. Cohan, "Ihuy'i'o very pretty. Lei's make 11 $25—what's $7 n week to us?" . , , They wore The Newton Sis- tors ... A third sister niiirricil the Cohan ft Harris press agent . . . They married Cohan and Harris. Cast of Characters: Joan Seberg, Hid now "Joan ol Arc," was the nul>joct of n nowft'-H'cckly'K (irliclo lust week. It snld MIC had II romances. She'd Illiu in know their nnniea. Says she lias no steady henn . . . I' 1 . Slnal.ru blames a certain Hollywood producer for lots of the riil-a-lat-lutlllng in the recent Look scries. That's one ol the reasons he is suing. To unmask him on the stand . . . Com" 'poser Richard Rodgers' daughter Linda will not permit her father's name to be used in the billing oE "Improper Channels." She makes' her. debut as a composer with it on the 24th at Chez Carlo ... All that animated chatter at Nino's the other night was playwright Arthur Miller telling Marilyn about his first play ("The Man Who Had All The Luck") a flop ... Tab Hunter, who never made a recording before "Young Love," received $73,000 via the first two royalty checks. Manhattan Murals: The all-night illumination on the lite-sized nude (bathing in the fountain) opposite, the Hotel Plaza . . . The novel wire-art in the Varig Airlines windows at 634 Fifth Avenue . . . Tha chic summer millinery for the hostesses flying United . . . Tho very young Jovers in their prom apparel taking over most of Urn hansom kebs (in the wee hours) for some privacy in the park. Coast-to-Coaster: Marie McDonald's act was such a click at the Vegas Desert Inn she was rebooked by the Hotel Mapes (Reno) at twice the coin she got there a month ago . . . Valerie Beltis and Art Schmidt are planning a wedding, according to Sardi insiders . . . Micki Mario and co-producer Kroll of the "Follies" are fighting the. excessive humidity together via the hansom cab route in the park . . . Gayle Stine, the most attractive producer of all (sho mothered "Champagne Complex," "Bullfight" and "The Lovers"), il planning to run for Congress in North Carolina . . . Ring's leading lady in "Man On Fire" Inger Stevens is at the Sliurry-NctherJiind Hotel. Her chaperone is Lillian Small guiding her to slardom . . . The writer of several rocknroller hits (including a big one for Elvis) submitted them to music publishers from n mental institution up- State. Curtain Calls: Tony Bennett's version of "Lost in the Stars" in his new album, "Tony" . . . Sophia Loren in "The Miller's Wife." .Tho censors must have enjoyed Ilio suxy closeups, too ... Jackie Kim- noil's latest recording. "Dolphus Bird" . . , Marian McPurtlnnd's pianaing at the Composer . . . Tho new Hon Soir show starring Sylvia Sims . . . Tim Buddy Hackett'-Klla Fitzgerald Copn show. Times Square Tnblo.tnlk: Kx- Champ Joe Louis' friends are urging him to stop playing so many sessions of 3d hole. golf. They say bi.s heart can't (.like all Hint oxer- lion ... If (he Dodgers desert us for l,os Angeles catcher Hoy Ciini- pan.'lln's $411,000 yueht will be up for salts . . . "Visit to n Smnll I'ljim-t." IIHS grossed morn (him $ri(in,(IOO. II. cost, only ftiO.OOO to si age . . . Show business hasn't nil the best looking gals. A Miss Kennedy at. HID Kasl. Hiver Savings Hunk Is a real eyeful . . . Sill Mlneo's sorimis uyu infection will delay hi.s Army induction . . . The reports on Hltn Hnywnrlh in "I'nl Joi>y" are more exciting Hum the nilvnnco word of her emoting in "Kins Down Below." The. difference, they nay, is amazing , . . Siiphin 1/orun's sister Maria had her noso prettified. She will seek ii career us n singer . . , Stan (ielz, whose "eiiol sound" revolu- (iiini/.iKl (he modern school uif jn'/.z KIIX looters, juiit got buck hi.s ciil)- aret curd. He's at the Village Vim- guard. Sounds in Ihe Night: At the Emliers: "What do you gut. for a gal wlw's hud Kwrytwdy't" ... At Hiiselniid: "Even In weather liko this sho leaves me cold" ... At Danny's Hideaway: "The only trouble with being on top is that, you got. plumy juils and real enemies" . . . Al Tho Little Club: "Teevoe is a nil. nice anil Iliu nits nra winning" . . . At Linn Kong's: "I'm tired of file eockliill circuit; the pimentos in thu .slulfeil olives and the creeps in Ihe stuffed shirts" ... At Culu <!<• la Pnlx: "You can loll It's over 1)0. Kvery- one looks over ion." Texas produced two million pounds of earhfin black, valued At (III million dollar;; in UfcO. HUBERT *© 19)7, "Are you utill throwing money away on vitamin pill* lor them?" Journal rahll»k«a 4all7 «ee»t «»»««7 ami kolKlara a> raarnn-Tlrlliua* Co* Inn., tilt IQa*t llrwadwar, Lw«anaport, ln<llaua. ICnt*r«*d M ••nuad «IBM MlHUr at ta» »Mt aide* at L»»«»»»ort, Ind., aa**r «a> a«< •« Hank I> taT». I»Jaa* Naw>»a*«> JKUMHW* AUDIT »iri>«%H> or CIUOUr,ATION» »N1> DHITBO PKaMV I'lUUUOa-VllUIDlC* Mailmal AaVarUalBB at*WM*«ltatl<>M "Have you forgotten that this is our dance, Mr. Dooley?"

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