The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 23, 1952 · Page 8
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 8

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 23, 1952
Page 8
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PAGE $~.THE BAYTOWN SUN/FRIDAY. MAY. 23.. 1952 Editors 1 Roundtable: Sun Slants aries Be Increase By Fred A large majority of editors disapproves the House bill giving congressmen tax exemption on living expenses in Washington* But s, considerable minority argues thafc such exemption, except on it> ; m* such as ordinary food costs, are as "fair and logical for congressmen who maintain homes in their districts as for private citizens in Washington on business expense accounts. The majority view is that for congressmen a straight salary increase would • be better public policy than following the already suspect practice of the business "expense account." Most editors feel that congressional salaries probably should be increased. SAX DIEGO (Calif.) UNION: "Congressmen violate the very spirit of Americanism when they set tip special tax rules to apply only to themselves . . . In 1946, Congress made tax free part of its income. This provision since has been voted out. As a substitute, the House has approved a rider on an appropriations bill granting it tax exemption for most expenses whjle in Washington . . .The Senate should kill this measure. When Congress needs more money, let it debate a pay raise open'y. Americans want no special exemptions given those who vote on taxes." DALLAS (Texas) MORNING NEWS: "Members of the House realized/they will be under fire for voting relief to all congressmen on income taxes ... Yet there is real warrant for allowing them to deduct their cost of living in Washington, as a business expense, when they are maintaining homes in their districts. When a business or professional man spends part of the year in Washington as a lobbyist, he usually is on an expense account on which he pays no taxes . . . Congressmen are ashing no more than to have this privilege for themselves." CINCINNATI (Ohio) TIMES-STAR: "Businessmen are allowed certain deductions for legitimate business expenses. There is no reason why congressmen should not enjoy the same. But it is stretching things quite a bit to make a blanket exemption for all costs. After all, congressmen get a nice salary . . -and usually hold down two Jobs ... The public is very conscious of the tax burden . k . Congress should be very careful when voting itself relief, no matter how legitimate, that it : doesn't get in national disfavor at a time when the integrity of those who make the laws is so important." NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE: "We sympathize with the economic problem that confronts many Congressmen who have to support two homes and • who, by-reason of absence in Washington, may not" be able to maintain fully their hometown businesses . , . Businessmen can deduct expenses incurred in Washington while doing business there . . . but the public already suspects that much that could not be considered legitimate business expense gets on to Washington expense accounts . . . An outright increase in Congressional salaries would be a sounder and more straightforward way of relieving what is unquestionably an economic hardship." ST. LOUIS (Mo.) GLOBE-DEMOCRAT: "More salary or tax allowances for the lawmakers usually cause a public how! . ./The drain on a Congressman's purse for taking care of home-folk who visit Washington, for entertaining as befits the office, makes a heavy burden for the legislators. Some compensation ought to be made, and a tax deduction for legitimate extra expenses. connected with congressional position Is justified . . . That does not mean we think all the relief suggested In the amendment should be granted. For instance, ordinary costs for food are not extra expenses of office." WASHINGTON (D.C.) NEWS: "Washington is full of lavish hotel and apartment suites maintained regularly by corporations mainly because they can charge off the costs on their tax returns. Cocktail parties and sumptuous feeds are a part of this practice—which has become a virtual racket. Cdngress- men, who can't charge off a lunch for a cbnstituent, want to get in on this gravy—in a big way. But if the congressmen are as election-minded as they seem to be, they would do better to reverse the Me- Cormack proposal. Instead of climbing aboard the gravy^train, they would stop it — for themselves and everybody else." ST. PAUL (Minn.) DISPATCH: "Congressmen want higher pay, and probably should have it, but they are afraid to vote an Increase . . . Senators and representatives are paid the same amount, $12,500 a year plus $2,500 tax exempt 'expanse allowance.' . . . In response to indications of public disapproval, Congress voted some time back to eliminate the tax free provision on the $2,500 beginning next January . . . Congress might well invite a bipartisan committee of prominent private citizens to recommend a new salary, and then vote an increase openly." ALL WAY FROM JUGOSLAVIA MAYBE I'VE written about this befn, I have it will bear repeating. ore One afternoon while in Bele™^ T High School for Girls and walked inV grade English class. Ked lnto the It was a class of 18 and 19-year ni pretty too - and not as far advanced as our girls because they lost out fou «#ii Today's Bible Verse AS IT IS -written, Behold, 1 lay in Sion a stumbllngstone and rock of offence: and whosoever believeth on him shall not be ashamed. Romans 9:33. Looking At Life Washington Merr/-Go-Round: Chinese Lobby Investigation Might Embarrass Congress By DREW PEARSON fense for an American citizen to WASHINGTON—For months able tamper with foreign affairs when Congressman Frank Karsten of not so entrusted. Missouri has been sitting on van- Another revealing angle is the ous congressional proposals to in- manner in which Republicans in vestigate. the China lobby. He has Congress apparently have been op- Bv Erich BrandetS beer * authorized by his committee crating with General MacArthur chairman, Congressman William for some time behind the back of IT IS ALWAYS interesting to know what we look Dav/son of Chicago to ' proceed the White Hous e. March 1, 1951, like to foreigners or to people who have lived in \ s -i th a probe of m j s _ ex penditure when the Cable was Sent> Wa f be ~ other civilizations. of U.S. funds sent to China and fore Ma * Arth " r Was "f ed , an , d atj& I don't mean those fly-by-day for by-night) ob- various material along this' line " mc when Truman had alread y servers who come over here for a couple of weeks hajs reeched his hands However and then go home and write derogatory books about Karsten hasn't moved and some us- . . , Those folks think that all Americans are nignt- cluh-frequenters or millionaires or both. . . . ,„..,.. Thev see mostly the drunks, the gamblers, the whicn. may give the answer. It in- credy with ex-Speaker Joe Martin high-class bums, the iadies-of-the-evening, the play- dicates that in any probe of the of Massachusetts to whom he sent hoys--ar.d then they judge all Americans by what is China lobby, other congressmen the final letter resulting in his would be involved, and members dismissal. However, the Judd con- of Congress have an unwritten tacts with MacArthur were un- 1 rule against embarrassing a fellow member of the "club." The cable, dated March 1, 1951, was sent to Chiang Kai-Shek from his military attache in Washing- tori; Gen. Pee Tsung-Kan, and involves Congressman Walter Judd burning them, of Minnesota. It indicates first, warned him to refrain from med- State Department policy really a vast minority. whom I NO, I MEAN people like Chang Tsan-fanj met in New York a fe\v days ago. I happened to be in the office of a New York book publisher with whose editor-in-chief I was discussing a book he asked me to write. tiful Chinese girl sitting at s. typewriter, the editor who she was. "She is my assistant," he said, "and she is one of the smartest girls people are wondering why. The Whfw House had ]ong sus _ Here is a secret Chinese cable peeled MacArthur of working se- known. THE POTATO PUZZLE — A lot of people, especially housewives, wondering why they Th recall mounta ins of spuds ortins potatoes >^ers. The cable were through with our business, I sat ~"«"«*« *e *««!-». x« e eaoi* T^ answer is one which ought dowr with Chang Tsan-fang, and we did a lot of rea ^' to please harassed Secretary of talki " ^"<"'s f» "Yesterday your humble subor- Agriculture Charles Brannan, for She S was born in New York City, the daughter of dinate called upon Congressman. _ t prov es he was right. Brannan a Chinese-born mother and father. Her dad studied Judd to deliver your oral message, took a. terrific beating during the - Judd requested me in turn to cable surplus potato years, but ne al- the following message to you: ways contended that the farmer "Last year Congressman Judd was just as entitled to crop in- cabled General MacArthur per- surance as the aviation companies architecture in China and is now, a professor of architecture at Columbia University.. Whea she was eight months old "her parents took her back to Shanghai and they lived there until she was 15, Then they came, back to America, but short- suading him to appoint General ly before the Second World War they thought things Wedem'eyer to go to Formosa to were all right again in China and went home once more. THEN CAME the war .and all its horrors. The were to lush mail the new liner "United to a huge shipping subsidy. Today the potato shortage shows that we were utterly that cro ^ ^ sur *nce P™pably saved with General Wedemey- assist us. However, General Mac- rthur, after his visit to Formosa, through. You must have read of similar ones by the hundred. > At any rate. Tsan-fang had graduated from St John's College in Shanghai and, after the war, when - 0 4-t, accept nim. £ ic£ g^ppo.., guaranteeing T . _ *?• .the proposal maoe by , h tato farmer> „ well « ccr Judd cndea without action. Now, . F ther farrnerSi 6 0 per cent of Judd is trying to convince us to fche 'ity. price _ xorward a secret message to Gen- Due to "the hullabaloo over sur- These girls were amazed and to have American visitors, and they and then went to the blackboard to sentences. • There were about 50 girls in the _1«. 50 in our party that day. We each too'- ^ and promised to send her a book of * * lish. I i err ember writing that several for "Gone With the Wind." I was lucky enough to get Vasic on a little slip of paper. I carried th/"' of the remainder of Europe and when r sent her a book. wne nl r , Miss Beulah Mae Jackson here af u, Mrs. Lucile Puderbaugh picked out 'Tn° Glory," a new piece of fiction, and pr the book to Belgrade the first week Then later I airmailed Vasic a, note watch for the book. She got my letter and wrote m e back j, , being mailed on May 17. The book had rived, but she was looking forward to < Her letter to me was neatly typed and"T one of the most revered souvenirs of th-nS Here is Vasic's letter—just a-s she "Dear Mr. Hartman: that bjjy *rot e if? I I have got your kindly Setter, which did r pleasure and surprize. You have travels the whole Europe with your coleazue, i editors and journalists. I am sure yobV back to your great country with different7J* impressions. <-'"-u4t "I was very much surprized that you a very short visit to a high school in ] us, your short and unexpected visit was and pleasant event, yhich will remain IcL <? souvenir and remembrance. Your interest 4 • spired us and gave, us fresh will to study language diligently. • • "I am glad that our country had pleased *,*• that you had enjoyed you visit m JugosUv'il are a little nation, but the freedom is for mi, and precious matter. It is a holy thing, w f estimate, love and honour and without'it would, lose its significance. "Mr. Hartman, I thank you very much kindness to remember a pupil f rom" a "na>] room on the Balkan, and I fiink you fortsjv too. which I await with groat impatience, i* didn't get it yet. I like the books very mucky- are best friends through the man's life I v you to send me periodicals from which I about the peoples' life in your country, working and many other things I \iculd through them, too, the natural then *iji ; VOICE OF A3IERICA they could leave China and come back to America— cral MacArthur expressing our in- plus spu ds, however, «his price for good this time—she went to Barnard College tention of welcoming General SU pp 0 rt was removed by Congress Reviewing Stand: where she got her B. A. degree and became a Phi Wedemeyer." on t h e 1951 potato crop. Result: ^m^ j p. f Beta. Kat>pa. TKT.I. many farmers switched to other I am 'telling you all this just so that you may INTERESTING ANGLES — One crops They were afraid of being know that what a girl like that thinks of us is significant question raised by this < caug ht with a surplus and a dis- basc-d on good judgment c**-™* was whether Congressman ^^^,5^ low price of spuds. Judd was violating the Logan Act Second result was that the po- by trying to get certain. U. S. otfi- tato crop for 1951 was only 325,- T ASKED HER. about American women as compared with those in China. , • - i j u i cials a PP° in ted . to foreign posts 000,000 bushels compared with 430,If the American girls-and women could only see when it wag not within his pro _ 000i000 bushels in 1950 when the By HENRY McLEMORE taken with a high-speed camera Photography prizes are given to that is hung around your neck, the wrong people There is nothing in the world dear- ,i"- ; *-:!| • what the Chinese women have to put up with." ,'-""'.'£} she said, "they would thank God that they are. ~"-; "j;3 Americans. pL/s "The American girls take all their privileges too lj: >'-t much for granted. Everything from food to freedom . Cv'rvl comes to them naturally and without any doing of r'V-,£, their own. . . ~:S •:'-,*•, "I think that makes many of them just a little ,-v •••;;? vain, a little conceited, a little overbearing, a little Th An SWAT- .'_-2L -f * *-.,, LL tt A*ie -ruiavveX- MS?-'l smug—a little catty.' 1 ^rjj at ia ^-.^J ''And how about the men?" I inquired. __ _ ,.' Mn ** n ^ rp . , , , . . . er to the heart of a femily than To wm a Photographic prize in a p ictur e album, vince to do'so. It is a criminal of- crop enjoyed price supports. this country one must take a pic- For every ^^^ camerman there In the days when I was taking pictures with my Brownie, a week was the mihirriuhv.-time in which a roll of film could be developed. The drugstore was the only place to .. take it What happened'to the roll ture of the extraordinary. Light- are one million bad ones. For during that week I have no idea. r> /""\_r r" \s \ \ bag Ut tasy Knowledge hitting the Empire chickens swimming across a river to save e duck, old State every picture that appears in ma- S azil *es there are hundreds of thousands that are only seen by * ee ' quite sure that there were n ° dark rooms in the little towns Georgia where 'I lived. But the fche family> I weU remmber th druggist always took my roll of " A x-v r i n r j. A«ju»i.y. j. wen rememoer tne " i "6 Centra! rress reeture weatherbeaten faces. Instead, pri- first camera I ever had. It was a l" ilm abroad. He has served at SL Pet- Z6S for P h , ot °S r aphy should' al- Brownie, shaped like a cereal box, He was a magician, that drug- city is nearest rick's cathedral -in New York fway . s s ° ^.tnose who pose their ana on every clear day I took a gisL When I came back a week la- country,, your big pities and the natural pir.s.'aal ness of the country generally. " " "Sincerely yours, "Vasic Gordana. "Pupil VII from high school in Belgrade." HOW YOU CAN HELP YOU MUST ADMIT that is certainly a and I am thinking that there must be raanyi in Baytown who would like to help that she really is still a child, realizing an know more about this country. If you would like to write to Vasic, or to HKS s. book or anything to read, here is her aadrs: Miss Vasic Gordana 199 Boulevard of the Revolution . Belgrade, Jugoslavia. \ You can tell from the note above hoT b; would make Vasic to znake some real fria&li America. In The Lyons Den By Leonard Lyel BOP CITY, the nightclub'at Broadway a&i ftj which onc£ housed the Paradise and tbt Hpj cane, will ~be reopened as "Sucker Money Casiaj Bob Condon is a member of the operating ff&I cate. It will offer a full scale, genuine gao^l casino—roulette, chuck-a-luck. chemin-de-ftt 1| high dice, craps, etcl—but only ustnj: The autlionce will be pennitt^d to buy JI of stage money. Show girls .will be -erai dealers and professional actors will ptoy roles . . . The star will be John Scamp, wW guarantee to chrat ail customers oul ef money within an hour. CHTCO MARX denies that he plays cards « as a professional gambler does, bin at homes has a prized deck which he says .he's'shuffle**! 150,000 miles . . . Konrad Bcrcovid's celeb^ "Well^here the men live for their women" she «£ ^S^rfc'^ ™"™* ^ W «^PP^^"^« Wrtop family ^^^ a dark bush i China the woman is practically the and,M«5.ssippi mers? of >tew York. He is the author of F ° « ri -- 1 - is meant by ostra- God and Intelligence, Religion P lct ure of my family. over the translation of his "Savage French and his "Exodus" into Hebrew beth Bentley wore dark glasses to mask n replied, man's slave. "And the women naturally take advantage of their—shall I call it charm?—and work the men for all they are worth." ."In other words, you don't think much of American men," I remarked. "I am married to one," said Chang Tsan-fang. ? , O n Sunday afternoon. To catch , Every member of my family ob- scalloped around the edges, too. ' o"**- •»«•*».** -*• \**t±*it c- Mckvrt cv wtci^ itl~ — * '--.-r^. v.—,-- o — . , ter, there the litdc pictures were, whe P she .entered the fedoraV courtroom AJ a family in a rigid pose is a rath- jected to my taking e. picture en Ready to paste" in my album. Ma- every-clear day; They said exact- ma always saw to it that I had government Mass, The Moral Universe, The ' Pa P a must look uncomfortably said they "weren't dressed right, this. "Papa i ivil war? ,Cross and the Beatitudes, etc Lift Ie 'surely. Mama must look even They said they didn't want to eo is in the mld -------- - ... .. Have A Laugh BY Boyce' House 2. What „ cism? , " Without God. Sevln Lkat'woVds; ^difficult thing. _ _ _ _ 3. What popular name was ap- Hymn of the Conquered, The Eter- . c cm 'd r en must stand exactly ly what you say today when vour white ink to write underneath the plied to the flat money issued n&I Galilean, Calvary and the ^ if tn . ey vvere wrapped in wax. picture is going to be taken. They pictures. I wrote such things as by the United States ~ " •-*--... at the close of the Civil 4. Who ing man 5. Which dent had been governor of Massa- peeling and powerful speaker on taken three times, because some- There is no such thing as a man chusetts? . . radio and television. What is his body coughed or laughed or or a woman not wanting*his or her name? squirmed or blinked. picture taken. Every woman thinks things is on the left. Mama middle." I wrote exactlv Happy Birthday k another continent. When I look at those old albums today, I have to laugh. But '-•*.-!-•'$ Ui-t'i'fi M^t «ff ^ ,? -J-S--* -3V.4 ij R1?p i% ^i fi^lp *5-^ -c"f f*M "T> ii J. EVETTS HALEY, the noted Southwestern author, tells this one on himself: He visited a Fort Worth book store and. without disclosing his^idcn- an(J Herbert Marsha jl. actors, and he was born in Hartford 'Conn on tit}-; picked -,ip a copy of his newest volume and ask- RQ McAu fey. professional foot- Aug. is. 1900. He studied for "the _ Cd sre%fpSd. d ^u S ^ SiCb °^-S l> S 0 |u gS ,oc ^ ""' •««• • •!*•"—• *- «*-« -V«« the pictures." This sort of picture is normal- she is pretty and every man thinks let me tell you, it is the laughter love. had a camera, I siippose I'd take It Happened . 17S " S ^ Ut ?,- Ca ^ 9l \ nX ,K Cam f a hLs flin - at real «tate and state. IS46—War declared by Mex- vcrti-in-^ hr v.^* ^ r ^~£, ico-on the United States. 1903- *£' "^ H-ti^l L , ^ First continental, auto trip, San ™* c ^on^ L^i ?-^ alcsce " c ^• h .c — By William Ritt *™?™ to^ ToA' c? ? : be- ^ -f—- ft^.o^,^ - ! gun oy Dr. H. Nelson and Scwall j s ftOw , •News that a man found several thousand dollars K. Crocker. 1937—John D. Rockc- Looking Backward how long developed it up." takes to get the roll id when can you pick Louis Budenz testify. The defendants, recognized her. MARC CHAGALL apain nnirfe npwj thl« this" time in a dispute in Paris »vcr'thfr of the srts he de«.igTi«»d for the »w ;\W Ballet. The painter, now hack in f ranee.'" raped the Nazis during the wa.r.ftid ' York. He. wanted to resume his and found he had to join the Union. All applicants, of course, Iftvi examination and submit samples of Chagall adhered to the rules. H* uaJon's offices with sampler of his worl rowed from three museums. \VHEN EVA GARBOR made a recording W new WNEW series, **A Little Night ^°^ K was dissatisfaction because no warmth ight, oil derricks at myself. You're Telling Me From The Sun Files WfLUE —by Leoncft-d Sonsome while doing spring house-cleaning chores leaves feller, Sr_ died, a.sed 97. Milt, the sterling printer man, cold. Fellow was U. S. submarine '•Squalus' 7 grossly underpaid, says Milt. off Hampton Beach, N. H. mo- is hc? sank Your'Futuri Grandpappy Jenkins says he's noticed folk who :f. Warne their Tazinesp on spring fever seem to suffer from it the year 'round. FIVE TEARS-AGO TODAYS HEADLINES: State, County Clear Way For Early Start On Tunnels; City Dissolves, Water ' Districts. Rev. R. E. Duke, 11, father of • Dr. Herbert H. Duke and a .retired Methodist minister, died at his Aspects are good for enjoying home in Rockdale. mentally stimulating activities. '.Retail costs of goods and scrv- to keep himself today for tomnr- mentallv s ti ni u lati ng .activities ices in the Houston area as of April row. and not to venture all his Dentally stimulating activities. 13 were up 23.9 per cent from a f s Been Said It is the part of a wise man With the high price of beef and scarcity of spuds eggs in one basket.—Miguel de Durm o *he_ months ahead it mey year ago, the U. S, Bureau of La- >sterdav's bii eater has become a not-much-meat Corvantcs. " ^ e a ^ ood i<Sea to seck the advice bor Statistics announced. »"-*£, ~~-!*-af* 3*£2"-i££{ feif? yes and small-potatoes man. Be Kind to Animals Week and National Mu&ic Week are the same. It*s O. K., Fido, keep right on barking! The Baytown Sun, Inc., at Fearce and Ashhfll in Baytown. Texas Fred Hartman Editor and Publisher Syd S. Gould Advertising Managei Beulah Mae Jackson Office, Manager Warren Edwards Managing. Editor ' • r Subscription Rates * , By Carrier—$LOO Month; $12 Year All mail subscriptions are payable in advance. - By Mafl—Month $1.00; 3 Months $230: 6 Months . $5.73; Year $11-50. Armed Service? 75c Month National Representative: Texas Daily Press Leagu* Entere<} as second-class matter at thfe Ba>-town, Texas, Postoffice under tht .; . _ ,.Act of CongrcJis of March S, 1870. of more experienced friends. A F»>Tks Of Fame—<Ju»ss The Nnmc ^sc training in the value of money would probably help to- day's''child to attain success. 10 YEARS AGO LL Henry Dittman was made a' member of Robert R- Tuck VFW post just before leaving for the Pacific coast to report for duty. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tag had "as Watch Your Language SNOB — fsnob) — noun; one who blatantly imitates, fawningly ad- the i r g^t hS s mother. Mrs. R. A.,, or vulgarly, .seeks associa- Tag of Cimeron. cion with those whom he regards as his superiors; one who repels the advances of those whom he T Ml , A*%JCi.^**K regards as his Inferiors, as an ] fV AHO JlOD intellectual snob. Origin: Uncer- J " ^ >V P «, 1—This"' noted , teacher, priest, author and radio personality was born on May 8. 1S95. ats El Paso, Tex. He has won decrees and honors galore, both at home and Walter O'Keefe. . By BenneHCerf Ho Wd You Make Out? 1. SL Louis. ONE OF THE kids at Deerfield 2. Exclusion from society, favor Academy asked Washington corrc- or common privilege. spondent Bert Andrews about his 3. Greenbacks. <"ir]y days in the journalistic pro- 4. John Gilbert. ; fession. Andrews knitted hlx bro-ws. .>. Calvin Coolidgo. . • and pondered. "I believe I got my Bishop Fiilton J- Shorn. 2 — first scoop wh«n I was four years old. and ye*— it was vanilla." HOW WHAT HAVE IDON&<? (^3***** OVER A /VYDUSE/ this by stadio in a low-cat evening gown. sound irresistible," she explained, "cnltss - irresistible" . . . John Loder is bein? t?* ciously hy his wife, for the first time ^ marriage. JJer returned from Mlairu.Beaeo he made a movie \vith LHi St- CyT -. other strip-tea-ser>. She scoffs at his r thine int«rc5ttng happened. It ""3 s Paulettc Goddard K sending her hai tor Vito, to Israel, to teach the art« SAM PRYOR, the plane executive, has 2^ nah bird When he took his family -"" air he boarded the bird with his Conn. n< trained the bird to repeat the equtvs letter word, the name of the rival « TWA t TWA." . . . The National Inventor has introduced legislation to g'*" 1 ". 1 ^^ i to those whose inventions were useful ^'^.-j mcnt during the war . . . Mauri Ly' of JET magazine, was signed by . . .„„ Bassler of 20th Century-Fox because w.-^, met his needs: "A beautiful cocoa-coio^ a voice that feels like a feather brts- >• your neck." . *>.•••'..' _,• AVERELL HARRDLVN'S announceni^^ presidency was a surprise to ntf * daughter, Kathleen, vacationing: in know about it until she relumed to week ... The .size of the White Honse.^ be overwhelmtngr to Harriman. as *^~" a home at Arden, New York, which lurnhia, has more rooms than th« .. . The Harrimans used to open '^ the war, for a Thanksgiving their friemls. Ifeywood Broiin 1 """ J ,-niti? j there. And Broun would spend the e« trj-ing to crRanize Ilie help Into a « ni Now that the government h&: mixing of hersemeat in sausage •-- tr."^i cha Dollar Dier says its six-tvfn-and-* 1 " ^1^1 of the nags he's been betting on vn» ' 1 ' sat denly. ^ K

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