The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on January 6, 1961 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 6, 1961
Page 2
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BISHOP? Raporfer LITTLE ONES CREATE OWN SPEECH BISHOP There is an orderly bedlam In the Frechette home. It Is a ranch house in Lincroft, New Jersey and, when 1 was there last* week, fhere' was a hard pie,. crust of snow -I In the street. 1 Santa, standing in card- \ board beside i the chimney, I shivered hi the! cold wind. The! Chris tmasl lights had been en all night. Inside, there was a tree close to the picture window. Jim, !>ge one, was trying to eat a red Christmas ball. He is big aid chubby and has yellow hair and, • bashful grin. He couldn't bite* the ornament, so.he ate a hard cookie off a low branch and ate the red string too. Usually, he likes to eat pennies and, when he Is shaken like a piggy bank, there ts a muted rattle. Kevin, four months of age, sat propped on a settee in flaming red pajamas. He kept regarding his hands and turning them over. He is a fat bullet-head who will not cry, even when he's hungry. He likes to focus his. blue eyes on the mouths of adults when they are talking. His father, Charlie, was in the kitchen, mixing a bottle of glop for the infant. Before I began to feel ill, I noted that it consisted of milk, peas, something that looked like mashed sweet potatoes, and a few other revolting items. The twins—Robin and Pamela- are two years and five months ol age. They play together, fight together, and love their baby broth- fins/ness 'Mirror ers together. Tliey Imve cliam- pagne-color»d hair, cut sliovt, nnd they wore red velvet jumper suits with white blouses. There is also a mother, Virginia, who la my daughter, prettier than a painting —inside and out. My police dog, Rockie, Is there. So is Ginny's police dog, Tammy. Add to this the assortment nl Christmas toys—busted and nn- busted—all over the floor, some egg nog, Christmas cards pasted around the arches ot the room, and a hi-fi speaker playing Harry Belafonte, and you have a notion of what the holidays are like at the Frechettes. The dogs weigh 80 pounds apiece, and the twins try to ride them. The girls talk like Lumumba. Ginny looked at the roast in the oven and plopped into a chair. Robin glanced at her and said: "You pooped. Mommy?" No one knows where she got that expression. Pamela kept .telling her new doll "Don't cited," which means "Don't get excited." Robin did something she was told not to do, so her mother patted her on the panties. Without a word, sue walked over to little Jim, who was swallowing the last ol the red string, and hauled off and belted him on the head. Para dropped her doll and slapped Jim too, just so that he would know whose side she was on. Jim is husky. He just looked up, grinned, and looked pained when his father reached down his throat and pulled the string out, managing to leave the cookia below, Pam picked up Robin's doll and Robbie saidt "No fooling around." This was the longest speech I heard. On Saturdays and Sundays, Charlie goes ^ip, awakens the four babies, takes their nighties off, bathes them, dre'sses them, makes their breakfast, and permits his wife to sleep. Sometimes, he pre, tends not to know one twin from the other and he looks at Pern and says: "Hello, Robin," Pam Jerks a thumb over her shoulder and says: "Over dare." She picks up a doll. "This is me's," sha says firmly. Their mother says: "Whose birthday is this?" The girls grin. "Baby Jesus.' They point to the mantle piece because that's where He reposes in a manger. "Who Is His mommy?" Together *J;py say: "Little Mary." "Who are the wise men?" They do not answer. They look mutely at their daddy. The girls know all the Mother Goose rhymes but they utter only the last word of each line. Jimmy picked up an ashtray and bit it, but it didn't taste right. He put It back, caught me looking at him, and turned on the bashful smile and swung his head away. Ginny and Charlie have bei.'n trying to teach the twins to say their night prayers. She sits with them before her, and she says: "Now say your prayers. Goodnight—" They IOCK at each other ai.d laugh. "Jibby funny." Mother becomes irritated. "Never mind how funny Jimmy is. I want you to say your prayers. "Goodnight—" Together, they chorus; "Sweet Jesus." She smiles approval and says: "Goodnight—" and they say "Mary." She says "Goodnight" a third time and, in a wild rush, they say: "Joseph, No go to bed Mommy." At that moment, tiny Kevin discovered a pair of feet and, by wiggling them, found out they were his , , , SHOESHINE BUSINESS GROW UP By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-The once- lowly shoeshlne business is rising Into money these days. Increasing polish sales could be traced to more elbow grease at home as families pare budgets in uncertain times. But much could be due to hard competition causing manufacturers to scramble for the home market with new ideas in polishes and easier applications. Sales volume has risen from $30 million a year at the end of World War n to more than $83 million a year now. New ideas aimed at beefing up this market include spray-on or aeresol jobs, flow-on polishes using the principle of the fountain pen, and pastes without the usual ESTABLISHED 1912 ..-.:_JAMES S. NABORS PUBLISHEH GLENN HEATH *....!. IZ™ EDITOR JOHN F. GREEN „„„., BUSINESS MANAGER GEORGE BEACOM Advertising Manager ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Editor LeROY BYRD Women's Editor MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. (Tex) HENDRIX Circulation Manager BERNICE ELDER Office Manager Published daily and Sunday except Saturday by Review Publishers, Inc., 307 E. Park Ave., Pieepoit, Texas. Jamei S. Nabori, President. Classified advertising. department open 8 a.fa. lo 12 noon Saturdays, closed Sundays; to place, cancel or correct clauified advertising, call BE 3-2811. World wide news coverage by The* Associated Press. Member of Texas Daily Press Association. Texas Press Association. Represented nationally by Texas Newspaper Hepre- J.'f'S'i,?'' Ine " P * Ot Box m Bay* 0 ""' Texas; Houston GA 8-2643* SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier. Daily and Sunday. $1.40 per month* Dally only, $1.15 per month. Mail rates upon request. All mall subscription rates in advance. Entered as second class matter March 21, 1852. at the Free^o 1 . 1 . Polt Oifie *' und " *"> Ae * oi of 8,1870. Bom aUea vaJnenMe. •EOS • A «4 taaa Itff • . East * bead wl*en Wong often pays MB. Macy a contract «»* appears to be hopeless can Jo salvaged *y gtvtog tto .dtua. .ttoo a «econd took. _,s«ia was to f our q»deB aoa Weak led three rounds of oiaba, w«a« to. «drt «oe. tyttfag seemed to to io good o»t of one of them. This be could cave managed by working out a trump end* play against West. While tbera was a» guarantee that the effort would succeed, since it wouM depend upon WesUs dis. jtefbaBon, notbing could have,' f been lost by making fee at, T*enipt. Aa soon as East abowa o* at *"»"», declarer starts a cam. to seduce bis spadej to ttet of Weam Hla ml hope to tbat West Jd wjtb 4*3^ daeriba. tion. He- HxtetoK eastea 8w ao» of hearts and leads a djaraoacl to dummy to order to ruff » >>eait. DecJarer tteo entersj ojumojy with another diatnnn^ and ruffs a second heart. Wow SooUi leads the aca of laioonds. Wb«a West followaj suit, the contract is la tits bag, Declarer fe down to three card* - J *~ K-10-7 of spades, Weafsa „) boJdiag at tt' a»Q-j-8. oak Declarer toet no ttne eaonODgtmo trump tOOsa to West and went down one. Had Boat* oonaUexed the Matter now fell* be teg *» coobwt Although «W*wMr bad tw» fr trump tricks cooing, declarer ehooM have given thought to "" ------ ^— odor associated with freshly shined shoes. Also there are electric polishing machines for home or public places to renew the glow and m a ke people appearance-con- scions. In recent years new ingredients or combinations nave been aimed at increasing tXe shine, treating the leather, restoring color and gloss to worn and scoffed shoes, lengthening tWr duration of the shine. == ;She:first modern polishes were of the solvent type, with beeswax and paraiiui as the main solids, diluted with turpentine. World War II saw U.S. servicemen discovering what an Australian-born paste did in giving a hign glow and restored color to scuffed shoes. V Manufacturers say sales today divide into ihree main areas rath pastes first, followed closely by dye-type liquids and by creams and trailed by whites. There are also suede cleaners, leather re- newers, oils and greases, impregnated cloths, shoemaker's .vox and saddle soap cleaners. S. C. Jul-nson & Son, Racine, Wis., maker of wax, has just entered the field with three liquid polishes and one compact paste kit. The liquids come in plastic squeeze bottles which work like a fountain pen when turned upside down. One of the established leaders In the field, the Esquire division ol Knomark, Inc., reports !'S sales jumped 22 per cent in the last three months alter introduction ol its odorless paste polish. Some of the sales, it says, miy be due to women who liave beei using it to stain unfinished furniture. Like the American division ol the Australian-born Kiwi, Esquire has made its major growth here since World War II with an emphasis on high gloss. Esquire now gets 44 per cent of its sales in food stores, where it says women make 75 per cent of the shoe polish purchases. Among other makers are Griffin, Shinola, 2-in-l, Bixby's jet oil, Dress Parade, and Whitlemore Brothers. This being an age ol research into who i.[tjea what, a survey ol home habits was inevitable. One manufacturer says it found thai in the strongholds ol togetherness -he polishing chore is divided fairly equally, but with children doing a bit more sprucing up than do lalhers, and mutli- ers taking on about one-fourth ol the total job. Men are said to prefer paste polish while women are the best market for liquid polishes. Older people are reported on the looKout lor products and techniques lhat call for the leasl bending. leads a low epode to. wards dommy's nine. BegaiO. tew of what west dooa, to can, not win more tban one tmam trtek, ana sratta awbes «» era. is tree flwt Wesfa might have been so dtotrttotea tbat be eoold tuff one of th» ^oond leads, or wmucr on* oftt, heart leads, but even «i totowwxuldiKrtbawloflta THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS BXTOMAL PAGE Page 2 Brazoaport and Brazoria County, Texaa, Friday, January 6,1961 CAltlNG All UGHT RACKET INVESTIGATORS! ON TV The World Today AN EX-PRESIDENT HAS FEW USES By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) The'na- tion wa have three ex-presidents and three former vice presidents —but will proDably find little or nothing for* them to do — when Dwight D. Eisenhower steps out of the ,WWte Hou9*J«n.''20. ^ The three former presidents- Eisenhower, 70, Truman, 76, and Hoover, 86—have had vast governmental experience. It has been argued the country could well use that experience. That's debatable. President Kennedy almost fxr- tainly won't call on the three 'or- mer vice presidents: Richard M. Nixon, 47; Henry Wallace, 72; and John Nance Garner, 92. His reasons in each case would be different. Kennedy, a practical politician who may be looking for reelection in 1964, is not likely to build up the prestige of Nixon, who ran against him in 1960 and may nin again. Wallace, who served one term under President Roosevelt, has been unattractive to Democrats since he broke with them in 1943 to run on the Progressive ticket Hal Boyle for president asainst Truman. Garner, too old for strenuous activity, lias been out. of the political picture since 19-11 when' he retired to his Texas farm afler two terms under Roosevelt, Both Truman and Eisenhower used Hoover to head commissions for reorganizing the government. Botifcmen got on well with him. But neither assignment required any advice from Hoover on broad White House problems. Eisenhower not only made no use of Truman, who blasted him in the 1952 presidential campaign, but carefully avoided any contact with him. Kennedy may ask Eisenhower to undertake some goodwill missions abroad. But lie can hardly ask advice from (lie man wnose two administrations he called inept. It is doubtful, because of Hoover's advanced age, that Kennedy will want to burden him anymore. As for Truman—Kennedy has no particular reason to love the man from Missouri. Truman rooted Jor him 'n the later stages of the 1950 campaign. But the former president tried to wreck Kennedy's White House chances before the Democratic convention. Still tlivrva nie question: Shouldn't some way be found to use the experience of ex-presidents? Th?re has been a suggestion that they should automatically become Senators. They would have no vote but could speak their minds since they would have insight. into gov- eminent which the experience ol no senator could match. Nothing ever came of this no- tlon. There are arguments oh the other side: thnt when a comes an ex-president'the nation should thank him for his services but say goodbye to his opinion. By putting a two-term limit on the presidency, the nation has shown it wants a limit on the guidance of any one man. Further, an cx-presidenl may be, and probably is, miles ipart from the new president's thinking. II is queslionable whether an ex-president, generally well alon? in years before he steps out, is still flexible enough to chaise a lifetime's thinking to meet situations different from those lie encountered. THf NIGHT FOLKS AKS COMRADES NEW YORK (AP)-Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: If you are trying to lose the weight you gained during the holidays, fill up on raw cucumbers. They have about the lowest number of calories of any food. In Madrid they have an unusual way of toasting the new year. As the belli ring at midnight, the Madrileno pops 12 grapes In his mouth—one to bring him luck in each of the months ahead. Did you know that every U.S. match book must, by law, nave the manufacturer's name printed on it? We spend approximately a thir i ot our lives asleep. But when 1,300 women were asked to .lame the most important object In the house, only eight per cent mentioned the bed. If they queried teen-agers, the unanimous answer probably would be "the telephone! " When a Swiss swain wants to court a miss, he slips a love note Into a flowerpot and leaves it on her windowsill. If she takes the pot inside after reading the note, well—the courtship is on. Our quotable notables: "Movie •tars," Fred Allen once saUJ, "wear their dark glasses even to church-they're afraid God might ask them lor autographs." How do you like your eggs? Eighty-two per cent ol restaurant patrons prefer them fried. The Okapi, an African animal related to the giraffe, is a pitted creature ... it can wash its tyes with its tongue. Are you an ancestor worshiD- per? Abraham Lincoln «aid, "I don't know who my grandfather was; I an more interested in knowing who his grandson will be." If you Qeiieve that you a»<.. at an even rate throughout life you'r* wcoDg. Seience bus found we age rapidly at some times, slowly at otheers. The experience of most or us, probably, is that facing Monday ages us more than all the !¥« of the week put together. It lias been said that the least beautiful part of a woman's anatomy is her elbow. But whoever made the remark must h;ive lived in the days before fat ladius wore slacks. It was Kin Hubbard who oh. served, "Money never made a fool of anybody; it only shov/s 'em up." By HAL BOYI.E NEW YORK (AP)-Night people know a kinship rare to day people. As our civilization ptrows mue complex, more and more people have lo work odd hourc to keep It operating. To the sailor at sea, the pilot in the air, the lifeguard at the beach, ihe profession!!) athlete in the stadium, the lion tamer and the clown in the circus, Saturday and Sunday are just two mure days in the week. And to about one-sixth of Americas laboring millions duly begins after the sun HOPS down. They earn their paychecks in ino dark. • They dean the of/ices, guard the streets, collect the garbage, keep the home fires burning .vliile most of us sleep. They prepare our day for living while we slumber. If you have never worked nt night—if you liave always worked a 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. day— you have missed a great adventure in living. The advantagu Is comradeship on the job. You get the fei-lin.-j (if unity a platoon enjoys in war. There is a fm-niasumy that doctji't quite exist on a day un,. In the newspaper world the overnight tour ol duly ib known nu "the lobster trick." No one k/iowj lor sure how tlie term origiiiuieil. One theory is lhat it was coined by « forgotten iroiiir iicwsnrin in the Gay Nim-tic;) who had to ,i:rive at his dusk at midnight wh'm the playboys of that era were sit- ling down to their lobster and champagne. But whoever works the lobster trick knows a joy foreign to the peasants prisoned by the sunbeam hours. for three years long ago I worked from midniKht until g o'clock in Ihe morning, and nevvr in my life since have I kimvii quite the same sense of freedom. Night brings a mystic union lo those who work through it tou;oin. cr. They are knit by Ihe bond of Ihe unusual. They are Sfpsralu from Ihe rest of sleeping mankind. They are superior. They arc alive and awake. They belong to each oilier. And they know It. There is small tension and Mile hurry. The job is there to do, and there is leisure to do it well. No one \ennx over your shouidcr. You are on your own. The MH boss is at home udrift in <irow/e. The straw Iwss is just one of the boys. He has |ri 1*. Otherwise «:o would be impossibly londy. No one likes lo be lonely at ni^lit, even when he is working. The niyht worker tut-In (lie p/ly ol a king to a serf as he tjirdg over Ihe sovereignly ol the (ifnc« to the hazard, Meepy-eyi.iJ n iy worker who replaces him, Ihe sc.f whose duly is just beKiiuiiiin. The night worker has quell -J one ol mankind's! oldest foe.-.—ilia darkness. His duly behind him, li« washes his luce and hands, ;,i,;» on his hat and mat and sl,.|, s iu!ij Hie hnr.hl Minshiiic ol Ilir nr.v day, as lice and proud as j laik UlUny ut htuveu. ciMNJrati ij *-'"*' v! *?*' Q K'UOI '•l;00 8 f.o<mi\v Tmvn (D Knrly Slimv — ' Al-'.'j- Inm , Island," .lnl'iii l- llr '. Ann Slirridnn C0 Ann 1 !''!*-' 111 TliiMil. 1 ^ 1 '"' 4:40 C| IVoplfl's Climi'O __ "is:00 (Q KIIIHk's IMrly _ 'fl:l» O Sim I'mnrlsi-n llnil _ '/SMS O Danny Pro «:a'o (Q News, Spoils U) Poppyff Club — "K'M O Almiiniiii 'NrwsrrH V:-I5 O'lliinttry-nrlnlilry O Industry (>» Pnrmlo ID Dons Kdw.-inK News _ ^_ "KIIIHAV KVKNIKHS -.,..,„ O '''ho I !| K •I'ld'u'C ID Whlrlyninls CQ News, nny Conmvny_ • iiii O New*, Wrnthcr 10 Weather, K|x)ils, Con- IH . M nwny Commenls *ll30"O DniT Itnvi-n — Haven -^7, \ and nurko wnroh for ft narrotlr* pnlillcr Q Y o u r NciRhlwr, (lit World 0) Ha\v)ildc-"I>icidcnt 01, . (he liiiffulii' Soldier," an "'••" Army deserter is mii- 4ltilir»il 10 MS .1IH1!;CI1 m mm 1 ^hu^rnse .TIIII .inin\ ' 11.11 . IfiUO O Univi-rsily Korum - ( , (m ffrj I lit 1 ril^itll HIHl ill ill "™ ' . "Junior '(Joes Sooicly," Its.w .Tnnior fiills for u juvtiy u;uo face 7:30 Q W«»niTij(liiiiiso l.'.l n y- <ir, II CJItANNEfj 1* IV I I KtnK/TV l«^H <i(>moj*' 'nit FT- iiniii»liT nil 1 * fnr li''l|> 3 .|!i Vi'iifd wllli KH/. Mtiri''lt "I'iMtTii 01* Hir,i " .v'uh'H- ,\I. Hi hlf.slnitci- ,li-; i! ill i UsSi'lll Of tllC' 'M.I .•mil II" 1 drpn'^slon •I'lMun.-is. ^oiiH'7, Vlndimli« Si'liw^f . a mail sirnuKPs •t l\ih'll Illul), Ill^n oflrt' 1 ^ •'it 1 lo save Ilie viclint (J) The Defectives-- "Tiiij l-'ri!;hlenr ( | Ones," ilanvs Ciilnnii: a Uliui uses n Iron iiwr'.t cni' lo run down mi* iiUici' Irrn itfer . O The llnr,llni<r~Krn — "'renipoK of tho Time/* l|\i< vliylhinie. .patlcrn oD Hn'.iUnin limes Q] Kyewllnons lo History ff) Wrrslllnq 0 SIM Hunt fl| News, Weitlber (D lJ>le Show — "Out of Ihe I-'oc," John nailleld,- ]dii I.tiplnu; two peare- lovini? elll/ens . get • mixed up In mlivtler ___^^^ B Ni-\i«, S|inrl* (JJ N«vy I.«fr ______ O rv-Ht "t 1'iiiir — JflrtC; Dnmlni, rrKKy.C'AM, Joei 1C, nrnwn, Hrlko (B Itlh Hoiir JNcwS (0 Club 13 ___. O .MldnlRlit w'f(L Marietta (D News Final rnniPily sorl«'» ullh-.Xii- sATliUDAY MORNING ' ncllo V'nlirny HIM! Wdtili'll — — 4Vir< v y Tinii O I'holojjrai'hy, the' In- "j ; . :n cislve Art — "Points, of — '• View," debut of n • series; 7:iMi PholoRrapiiri' Ansrl Ad.uns explores ]ilinloi;raphy "^JV. m-Ttmiio i»;_. "Adviser." '"> • - "*•• •' •"• "• • , (:liiiniirl, I'roumin O (;cnri!« Itiirsitcr O Tmlny mi Ilia V'urm 1 (J) l-'.imi .Tnilrnnl 0 Cltlt-IDn ('llt*i*iC4 Leo JVIarvln; n bniliil randier who li.ul convicted a woman becomes her parole "adviser" ' OJ Th'c- Flinlstohts—"The i;i!'lj* Nlfiht. Out," Frcct lieroincs :».1een aRC idol 8:00 BT'fd^ihomfvllmir—"Anil Thorn '!}lmH"»o Music," •Tow Itnrlii, Itcniila Te- ItnMi, .Kit irlny Jones, Murhi >. a 11 c U I 0 f, Kric llriilin; Marilyn Van IJer- liur, hostess; C'OLOU O r.niiKuaRC and Linguistics-"Dialects" ffl 77 Sunset Strip—"The Hamlet Capi'r," Houston's Andrew niiKgan; Rox tries to prevent Ihe murder o£ ' a Shakespearean dolor 8:30OVii'us — "Threads of • Life," Dr Heinz L. Frnenkel-Conrnt; a slttdy of miclcio acid CD The Gnrluiul Touch — Garlund rescues n dos and discovers :i murder 9:00 O Micluiel s h a y n o — "Mnn with » Cnnc," fE).K:irly.]}lrd Theutre — "Tin! Kansnn," Jane Wy- nil, Albert Dckkcr; an ex. cnplaln of tho Union Army deCi'mlii a frontier town :M B Tiutay I< Snliinlny O) Week In linlventon :1S ID C'iirluon Carnival 11:1)0 O Slurl I.cwlit; CX)LOrt _ ID C;int_ 9:15 (B I.eiirn to Draw 3::ii)OKIiiR Leonardo} cni.oit CD Popeyc anil Ilia Pato 10:00 B V'ttry Q) Mai'.ic I.nnd CD Kilirikville- 1U:^U O I.oun lEnii^or Q) Roy Honors 11:00 B 1 .'>"»<•>• Auction CD Sky Ki'iK n~.3o'o~ '~ CD Mighty Mouse ' C0 Rocky and His Friends I 'SATDISDAV .VnKBN'OON » Story ' Try and Stop Me By BENNETT CERF DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS I Elizabethan collar B. Step minclngly 21. Spoken 12. Lout •yllablo ot & word 18. Female hone 14. BluegTOM 15. Indefinite article 16. Promising 18. Tantalum . 19. Ruffian group 90. Exist 21. Eo»y 21. Number 26. Level* VI. Small donkey 28. A /acUott 2». Robin. Hood's hideout 20. Close to 81. Thin, HR muilin 82. Street labor.) 83. Kecon- ulructi 87. SloUi SH. Hitter velcii S9.W)iei:l hub 40. Thick souu 42. Flourinhcd 43. Mudu ttulstij 41. Indian weights DOWN LPIay boU- terouily 2. Russian river 3. Happen 4. Acquiring feather* 5. Sluggish 0. Together T.Male deer 8. Greeting 8. Olympic contestant* 10. Ca!tfornfan Indian IT. Girl* (colloq.) 20. Caliber 21. Not many 22. Aero, •mu. tic* 23. Penny Sl.Meojj. urea of length 25. Boah! 27. Roll of cloth 29. Bothered 31. Mix 32. Weaken* n.l. Hack 31. Infrequent 3."). Always 41. Toward 10 1? IT IB TT * .•^ we iicatl Via Helti telejp §Uo weri indj A SPORTING GENTLEMAN rented a horse and set out for a canter in the park. Unfortunately, fell down, so the sporting gentleman went back to the elabla and selected another horse. That one fell down too. The sporting gentleman, angrily reported his misadventures to the etablemaster. "Nothing to get upset about," soothed that worthy. "Just go to the back of the stables. You'U find about fifty more horses, lined up there. Take any one that euits your fancy — but don't take the one in the Uniddle—or they'll ALT. <aU downl" A Providence restaurant owner had a horrible nightmare recently. He dreamed that he had to eat a six-pound manshmallow. •Vhen he woke up, hia pillow had disappeared. %, m

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