Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 9, 1957 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 9, 1957
Page 18
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TIM PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROSXAM KM IOOANSFOK 1. An A4«quat* Civic C«ni>r 1. An Adeqvat* Stwaf • DispMttl 1. Suffiicf nt Parking Faeilifiu Planetary Teamwork AVJ. of us, including those of us in Cass and adjoining counties, have a considerable stake in the outcome of the International Geophysical Year which started July 1, The data collected by scientists of more than 60 nations during this 18-month period'should give a tremendous boost to humanity's knowledge about this planet and the conditions that make it what it is. That knowledge will eventually have a far-reaching effect on the daily lives of all who belong to the human race. In essence, the I. G. Y. is a gigantic fishing expedition for data about the envelope of- atmosphere that encloses the earth, about the earth's crust on which all men live and die, about the vast unknown that lies beneath that crust. Though the man-made satellite to be launched in 1958 has won far and away the most publicity about I. G. Y. projects, there will be other endeavors of just as great significance. How much does the pull of gravity vary at different points on the earth's surface? How do glaciers, ocean currents, ice sheets, sunspot activity affect our weather? Is the composition of the atmosphere undergoing changes? How does the atmosphere circulate? What is the nature of the planet's core? These and many other questions are being asked, with a vast arsenal of instruments to get answers. Thousands of experts are engaged in this great cooperative effort. The I. G. Y. is the most momentous example of scientific teamwork in history. The very fact that so many nations can work so closely together in at least one field is heartening. Men are gradually learning that when they pool their energies the results are often beyond expectation. Algerian Solution Raymond Aron, professor at the Sorbonne and one of the most intelligent columnists in Paris, has issued a booklet urging that France should abandon its opposition to the basic idea of- an Algerian state and attempt to define the conditions under which this could come about. An Algerian state, part of a North African bloc linked with Tunisia and Morocco, could offer a solution to the tragic: and brutal war in Algeria. With economic backing of the NATO countries, and with Morocco and Tunisia as intermediaries, this kind of a solution is perhaps the best that can be achieved. A fair offer along these lines should be made. Habil Bourguiba, premier of Tunisia, has proposed a French North African community. This, with Western help, probably would be the best means to save the situation. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Mrs. Josephine Bollard, M, of 429 Grove street, died Monday al the St. Joseph hospital. Michael D, Smith, «, of »12 West Mmlcn jwenuc, operator of a barber shop here for the past 2. 1 ; years, .succumbed. ,/udgt; Clifford Wild re-appointed Milford W. House to the floyal Cen'.er-Boone township public library board. Paul II. Marvin, li!i, carpenter and World War I veteran, succumbed suddenly at his home in fdaville. Ten Years Ago A resolution changing the name of tin! Cass county ho.spU.al to the Memorial hospital was passed by the counly commissioners and hospital trui.teas at a joint meeting in the auditor's office-. Mr«. Flora Smith, believed to be CIMH county's oldest resident will observe her 100th birthday Wednesday at her home in Galveston. Mrs. Alice Winter, (il, of Pulaskl counly, dic'd »l the St. Joseph hospital. ICrnest Tidrow, Jr., of Now Ca.slle, was signed ns assistant coach at Logansporl high .school for next year. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wallace, 15 Kast Dcwcy street, a daughter, at the Cass county 'hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nelhcrcult, 030 Garficld avenue, are the parenU of a son, born at the Cass county hospital, Twenty Years Ago Mrs. Goldie A.shby wua eluded president of. the Ca.ss county American Legion auxiliary. Miss Charlotte Clinton, Logunspnrt, was married lo Indiana University athlet«..TIioma,s Deckard, who was chosen for the Uniled States Olympic team in track. Work began yesterday on the new Grass Creek ichool building. A merit pin for 12 years' perfect school attendance wa.s presented to Mas Rosalie Cur-tic, 514 I Blh street. Final riles were bold today for George Ulc- rich, in, who died at lho home of a son living on Hural Honk- 4. Burial was In Mount hope cemetery. Fifty Years Ago A class of 14 will be taken In by .the Cass County HnrsoUiiel Association iliis afternoon. Armour Hcflley won the Itnl'B. Smith cup and Is now the champion golf player of Ihc Counlry club. James Viney has resigned his position as ms.si.stam fire chief. Flr» companies were called to the home »f K. L. Walker, 621) Sycamore, where an outhousa •aught /Ire and burned lo lho ground. Drew Pearson's MERRY^GO-ROUND DEAF- Drew Pearson says: FBI bill would set back judicial procedure many years; Southern Senators now realize they have most to gain from FBI files;'Business corporations would be handicapped In antitrust cases. WASHINGTON — Sincere, scholarly Joe O'Mahoney, the Democratic Senator from Wyoming, argued at length on the Senate floor recently that it was dangerous to .rush legislation through Congress, that the Senate must never bypass its own Senate rule 14 requiring legislation to go to an appropriate Committee. He was talking about the Civil Rights bill', recently passed by the House. Last week, however, the same Senator O'Mahoney rushed the so- «alled "FBI bill" •through the Senate judiciary committee in record time, only to have other colleagues prove the truth of what he had argued before—that haste makes for sloppy legislation. For the FBI bill, jammed thruogh the judiciary committees of both houses allegedly to protect FB^ files, is now found to have alarming loopholes which would set back judicial procedure in the United States for many years. Sens. Sam Ervin of North Caroline and John McClellan of Arkansas, both former judges, seemed a little concerned over the haste when the bill came before them in the judiciary committee. Now southern legal expert.? point out that, if the Civil Rights bill passes, the south will benefit most from the right to examine pertinent portions of PBI files. For it will be the FBI which will be sent south to investigate violations of civil rights. Senator Ervin has spent weeks arguing for the right of Judy trial. But either in jury trials or in trials before a judge, defense lawyers now have the right under Supreme Court rulings to examine earlier statements made to the FBJ in order to impeach the testimony of witnesses. The FBI bill would curtail (hat right. Yet Sens. Jame.s Rastiantl of Mississippi and Oiin Johnston of South Carolina, both members of the judiciary committee and vigorous opponents of civil rights, were among '.hose who wanted to fcoay Ihc FBI bill in record lime. llrowncll .Summers When Attorney Gancral Browne!! testified before the Senate Judiciary Subcommittee, Senator O'Mahoney asked: "Are there any further questions?" "Yes," replied Auhrey Gasquc, counsel of the Subcommittee, "f should like to ask the Attorney General whether il is true that this bill merely clarified the Jencks Case, and does not change other judicial proceedings." Mr. lirownell did not answer yes, as expected, Ife hemmed and hawed, finally replied: "The bill apaakti for itself." "Well, I can answer that question," volunteered Chairman O'Mahoney. "Thai's exactly what the bill does." Th« bill had been handed O'Mahoney by Bill Rogers, handsome, popular assistant to Brownell, and O'Mahoncy apparently hadn't studied it as carefully (is he does most bills. The scholarly Senator from Wyoming spent weeks defending the Supremo Court when Roosevelt wanted to overrides it; but this time he spc-nt only a few hours studying an K1!J bill to override It. Legal experts now find the FBI Bill would override not merely the •Supreme Court but years of judicial procedure worked out by (he courlK and the American Bar Association to protect an individual from an oppressive government. Hern are some of. Hie things It would override and the people who should be worried about it: Tin; National Association (if Mailiifiicliirem: Tim FBI Bill would permit a field day In Die government in antitrust prosecutions. General Motors, Du Ponl, n»y other corporation could lie prosecuted without giving them the right to see the files of a competing firm on which UKI prosecution In bantu!. Of IntoritHl to Taxpayer*— In lax cases against you, the government could scl/u your files and financial statements and you would have no access to them, Of Interest to Lawyers—Tim FBI Bill wipes out Rule III of the Fed. eral Rules of Criminal Judicial •AND DUMB! Tuesday Evening, July 9, 1957. Procedure, namely the right of discovery. This has nothing to do with the Jencks Case. To net a clearer picture of what the FBI does, it's necessary to go back to the mooney case where Tom Mooney, a California labor leader, was convicted in connection with the bombing of the San Francisco-Preparedness Parade in J9IB. Twenty-three years laler, Mooney was released from jail, because tlie government of California had withheld evidence in the trial. In other words, the State had evidence which indicated Mooney was not guilty, but Mooney's defense attorneys hud no way of getting that evidence, because they could not see the records of tin; State or the Slate's police files. Since then the "flight of Discovery" under Jiule Hi has been established by the courts with the approval of Congress. Under this rule, any citizen being prosecuted for a crime liiis a right to snc the documents Ihi: government has taken by Judicial Process. The new FBI. Bill now wipes this • out. This was probably why Attorney General Brnwnell hemmed and hawed and did not answer the fines- 1 lion: "Dons this bill only clarify the Jencks Case?" Note—In the Jencks Case, Jus- lice Drcnnan, writing 7 la I. for the Supreme Court ruled that when a government witness—Harvey MD- tusow—gave information voluntarily, then his statements and reports also must be made available to the defense. This goes further thnn Rule I(S which applies only to evidence which is not voluntary but obtained by seizure or Judicial Process. In the .lencks Case, Mnlu- sow later testified that he had lied about Clifford Jencks of the Mine, Mill, and Smelter Workers. The .Supreme Court decreed that lho Justice Department should have given Joncks 1 lawyers copies of MalUNow's various FBI reports to let them see whether Malusow had been consistent and whether he was the kind of unreliable person he later turned out to be. Clinton 4-H Club Takes Project Tour The Clinton township 4-H Ag club met at fl o'clock Saturduy morning al. the home of Hob Shaffer, to begin a 4-11 projects tour. The route of the tour, from Shaffer's house, listed as members vis- iled, is /is follows: Courtney and David Justice-, Jim foster, Bob Justice, Dunne Meeker, Curtis and Iiolund Dnugljerly, Mlka Porter, Cieorgi! and Kliiino Sailors,. Corln-' n/i and Ooiinld Ctiwcll, Kristlna Chambers, Carolyn and Phil Conn, Paul Hamburg, Freddie Hamburg, and Tommy l,nnc. At noon, thoso making the lour enjoyed a suck lunch at the Cly- mcri) school. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Patri Consider Elders When On Vacation Many city dwellers came from the counly—often from the farms —and when vacation days roll around and the children ore free from school, they remember the wonderful days they spent at the homestead and nothing comes so nalurnlly as the wish to have Hiu children enjoy just such day.s, "You can go lo Gr.-jmlma'.s for the vacation," says father or mother and the youngster jumps joyfully at the idea, 11 is a good idea, a wonderful Idea, but how do Grandma antl Grandpa feel about rearing nnuther genLM'alion of children? They are no longer young. T-hey tire sooner. They are no longer accustomed to caring for children and it may bo a heavy tn.slc fur them to undeiinite the care of a child for the sum- mcr, Jf miglit be n good idwi to look things over al the farm to make certain Hint Mother or l''a- liher is fit, able and willing Iti have n yong visitor, It i.s kinder l.o do Ihi.s and make certain before asking to send the child. Grandpurc.iU often are slow to refuse .such a request wnilu in their hearts they would much r/i- •Ijhoi' bo left to Ihe pencil and quiet of their homes following their accustomed rounds. To some the presence of a child in the house is an unwelcome strain, yet they feel Lhey cannot, with grace, refuse. There Is un important point to be, considered In this silunliim. When a child is turned over to relntlvos lor n certain vlsll, no parent with Lliom, the hostess is rospnnslhlo for him and with that responsibility goes complete authority, That is wimcL'hing lhal the child as well, a.s Ills parents must umlerfltmiil and accept. Ciranclmii or Cirnmlpa or Auntie i.s in place of Mother or Father and lo be obeyed accordingly. Wlni:, Limy .lay Is to he accepted and the few rules obeyed. If Lhi.'i Is not clear to nil concerned Hie visit will bo spoiled for all concerned. / Many families have b«e n os'-ranged bociiuse of controversy over the management of Die children left In lho care of rc'.nlivcs. If Grandma dlnpif little Mary or spanks Johnny for good reason one can be sure, Mother Is up In anus; and if Grandpa holds lo her rights In the mniter permanent dnniogc Is done to Ihi) family iinlly. The Immediate family must give up any feeling of dominance In Grundinu's home, There sin; \s mistress and carries responsibility with niifhorlty. If this cannot he •ncceptocl wholeheartedly it Li bel- ter not It) semi a child to upend vnontinn with flramlmn, And do consider Ihc old people's .stale of mlnil anil health before Invading Uicir home, * W * A Kowiirtlly attitude IN utie.u due U •liyiieHN. Dr. J'lilrl ill»i:iiHsi!H tills tmlt anil nlffttt hla mtvli:u In Ivuf- lel P-12, "The Sliy Clillil," Tt» ob- liilu n copy, xenil II) cantii In coin to him, c/ii thin paper, P. 0. Box W, Statlim G, New York II), N. Y. . (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Indict Former Army Officer, ife As Spies Couple, Now Living in Paris, Charged With Giving Military Scorctfl to Russians NEW YORK (UP; — A former Army intelligence officer and his Saa Francisco-born wife wore indicted by a federal grand jury today on charges they have given U.S. military secrets to an inler- national Russian spy ring since •JOIO. They face the ilcnth penalty it convicted. The couple, now living In Paris, were identified as Cieorgc Matov- »ki, 47, a Kussian-born former resident of Dututb, Minn., und hi.s wife, Jane Foster Zlatovski, IS, daughter of Dr. Harry Kmerson Foster of Sun Francisco. She wns a wartime employe of lho super- secret Office of Strategic Services. They ore charged with participating in tiie same spy ring a.s Jack . and Myni Soble mid .Jacob Altmm, who have pleaded guilty to espionage and are now awaiting:sentence. The ring was believed broken In .wart through the work of Boris JWorros, noted Hollywood film director. One of the 35 overt acts with which the Zlnlovskis are chniMjed was their giving to Morres, in Vicnnn, in June, J!)51, several sheets of paper heade.d by tliuir alleged code names, "nee- tor" and "Slang." U.S. Atl.y, Paul W. Williams refused l.o disclose more of Morros' role bill, told newsmen, the former • •fop-prlcctl music maker is "n loyal American citiwn who bus been working for the government." The Xlalovsltls are charged wllli conspiring with lho Solilcs und Album to pa.ss to Russia Information on U.S. counler-espionugc ami mil- Itnry .lecrcls, ttlafovski wns in the U.S Army from IIWII lo liMII, anil wns serving us u lleiifennnt In Intelligence when he left the service. Williams salt! the French government is being asked to return tho couple to the United States for trial. Ho said, however, l.hal. French law views espionage us » political rather Uiim n criminal offense and thiil extradition Imvs may not apply. Seeks New Use for Low-Grade Lumber MT. PLEASANT, Mich.—A retired chemist l» conducting 11 research program nt Cciitrnl Michigan College here, seeking new uses for low-grade Umber. Daniel I. Elder, Fnrwell, who .has been attending classes here since IBM, said: "This project is an effort lo USB low-grade limlier as n chemical rnw material, other than lor paper pulp, "The obligation Imposed by employment and the well are of my family, p r e c I u ded'experimental work on this project In earlier days, but retirement provides the leisure tline necensary for devoting more entire efforts on It," Elder retired In 1IM5 as a chemist for a cement company. During World War I, he developed a special cement for use In nun emplacements. PHAROS-TRIBUNI i, "/»'£ 3 i B ." ""7, w s;!*, l ' y "'"I 1 ' 1 "; »" l ' !l » »«"•• »•«»'• "y WH" •>•> ,,, fu i ,<mi» I....V, .', i . ' "'''"•• >'">»"'<'. I''»llo.i ..„,! Jliniii.l .'.,,,i,(l»», 11II,OH iK-r ?'•"' ;''"„," '"* »' »•>'• wiii.ii, imiinmi, yn.no „„, ,;„;, ,,,,,,'M, Iilillh.1,1, WJN.IHI |K-r >>rni>. All ini.ll MHltmtrlullDn. |»,x .• In nilvHHM, N« ni/ill «iil»i>if|KI««« /.ill,| >*(,.-1. « M rrl«r >«rvli><i In iunliilHlni!il, 1HHII IIIII7 »lnlill«li«i| 1N-I4 Jililrnttl HM4Hl>ltNhi:*l IH-llt Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere she The Heddliners Joanne Connelly Patino's life was a pinwheel: Swift, colorful— and then sudden darkness. Her passing at 26 was the latest in a scries of tragic headlines. She was one'of the original everything-nolli- ing girls, Gifted with beauty and wealth—her wealth only purchased trouble and her] beauty resulted in heartaches. Des-l cribed as an "in-| lernational glam-| our girl" in the papers, her mel-l ancholy life.repre-| senled a killer lorl that senile word—I glamour 1 . When! she was voted! New York's "mostg beautiful debutante 01 iu-tu said. "I love life and the world is lull of wonder," In succeeding years she must have wondered and wondered, For she derived no happiness from love or life. Joanne Connelly Patino was a Cinderella whose life was one long midnight. The Monroe-Olivier team in "Tho Prince and the Showgirl" can most accurately be described like this: High, low bra. . .Several cities wondered why Olivier co-starred with Monroe in a fluffy, strictly commercial endeavor alter so many lofty artistic triumphs. The truth is that Olivier is not foolish enough to scorn popular success. For he has known the bleakness of failure. . .In common with most clicks Olivier discovered lhal you must go through. Hell before you can sing with the angels. For Sir Laurence—Hell was Hollywood back in the early 1930s. Allcr ;ip- penring in a series of flopaloo'/.as he forsook Holly wood—a biller and discouraged Ihespian. He was considered washed-up. . .Several years later John Gielgud invited Olivier to alternate with him in "Honu-o and Juliet." Olivier attracted enthusiastic notices and soon supplanted Gicljjud ax Shaki.'spere's No. 1 boy. The Newport Jnzz l<Vsliv:il is being enlivened by Louis Armstrong. The One and Only. . .Musical modus come and go—swing, bop, rocknroll—but. Mr. Toollur continues nxdling folks around Hie world. . .Louis once explains! his success by wayiug: "Ah low fo blow that, horn!", . .Mure important —the people love hearing him. Prevlcwe.ru have been iMichiinletl by Cytl (.'lini'Issu's fciinnlrrliiining in :.hc .screen version til "Silk Stockings." Miss Ciiiirissc is one of-Movluvillu's happier brides. Her meeting with groom-to-be Tony Martin wan unique. When she was introductMJ fo him at a dinner party, she Innocently remarked: "Niue l.o meet you, Mr. Marlm. And whal tlo yon tin'!" Miss Charisse's formula for murilnl success: "Treiil n Im.thnml like any pel, Throe meals a day. plenty of alli'ciion, a loose leash. Do not disturb while eating." Hummer th<'alros have again blossomed in llm meadows. Over hill and tlule comes the sound of dialog. Applause is louder lh:m the persistent chnllttr of crickuls. The hams crow mure ollc'ii than rmislcr.f. The fluids ;iri- ;.lh'r ivilli guys untl tlolls sludynig scnpu. . . Out! of Hit; primary functinn.s of barnyard palaces in l.o ofliir oppnr- tiinilicx fur graisepamli'd llrclg- lings. . .The most nolublt! illustration of this function wns provided by 11 group of slagoslnirk young- slurs who llourishi'il in a Falmoulh, Muss., Summer thwilre. Thi-y culled themselves "Tim University J'layc'r.s" anil .sitccumbi'd l<; the loolllghl lure lor $5 weekly, Tluil was the lop salary for Iliose who Inler reaped more .sumptions rewards and were desfinetl lo brighten the Bro»dwny-l lolly wood heii- veim; Henry Foiiila, Margaret Sul- Inviin, Joshua Logan and Jimmy Slewarl. Fufe, Hit', supreme urimihli.y,, of. ten wwikvi plot.", mil til Inigrdy and irony . , . Ixivuly Judy Tylt-r was rilling Hie crest when H speeding car hurtled toward her on a Wyoming highway , . . And not .so long ago, fall! wus her best friend. She appeared on a Iv jihow and wa,s spoiled by Oscar il:im- nicivilein's brother, who rnvmi n- bout bur , . . Severn) woclts bier, she was invited lo audition for th« leading femme role in the Rodgers- Hammerstein show, "Pipe Dream" .... After her audition, Mr. Ham- merste'm applauded. Miss Tyler was so overcome, she wept hysterically and had to be carried out of the theatre ... As a result of her success in the show, she won a Hollywood contract. Judy was returning from her movie chores when the end came. Death and terror ride the front- pages. On inside pages you can occasionally find more heartening news. For example, the encouraging statistics demonstrating th« power of the Salk vaccine in controlling polio. Dr. Salk must derive, deeper satisfaction from such-new."; than the page-one headlines he lured when the vaccine was announced . . . Shortly after he hit the headlines, a friend asked Dr. Sulk about his attitude toward sudden fame. The eminent scientist responded: "1 don't want lo RO from one eresl to another. And science isn't like novel-writing. To a .scientist, fame i.s neither an end nor even a me.'ins to an end. Do you recall what Emerson said? 'The reward of a thing well done is lo have done it.' " Ttobcrl Briscoe, who was Dublin's first Jewish Mayor, ha.s experienced the sad truth of Jimmy Walker'. 1 ! observation: "In polities Ilicre are no prizes for those vim come in second." Although Briscoe Jias losl a political conies!, he can never lose the affection he gained during his visit here. Much of the affection he won was Ihr- consequence of his eloquence and ..'it. When he arrived here, a reporter mentioned that he attracted a larger reception than Ingrid Bergman. Briscoe observed; "Only Hits 1)t!iuity of Ireland, which could cast a spell of dumbness on a poet, can exceed lho beauty of Miss Bergman." And wt> .slill fondly •rci'iill his nilly: "Stiuio of my best friends are Irishmen." Dollar.-, 'are toys to Mike Totld— slriclly for play ami pleasure. Tho hcntlliiies recorded his lalosl splurge— a $2(KI,OIX) parly in t-on- don. II wasn't exactly a frivolous gesture. The pnrly attracted n million dollars worth of publicity for Toclil's movie . . . The show man IKK always been casual aboul coin, II is hi.s non-amlroversiii! conlen- linii Ilia! money is only soiniMhiiiR rich people ilnn'l need. A reporter (nice asked him how many for- limes he hail mnde and losl. Tocld •promptly counlortKj: "Who's counting'.'" II i.s also reported lhal the i-nuso of tin; Mike-Liz spals is Todil's gambling fcvur. Dnmoa Kuiiynn, who WHS « risk-a-buck tk'Voli.-e, tli-- scribed Mike as "the most nnlnrnl gambler I know." Todil om-e dropped $al(!, (XX) during a single gin rummy session. He l.'tler gvo.mt'cl: "I losl sti much money blial I slill tUnt'l believe it." llnppy lo learn Ihc new show season will IMI brightened by Belle .Davis. Her first experience wilh the Ihealre was an unhappy one. S\\c. aiiditioiitd for Kvu l.e Gulli- t'line, who rnjecleil her wilh: "I'm sorry, you're a frivolous lil'.le girl ••mil you'll never m.'ikf n good acirc.s!!." Several yeurs later, Mi.**; Davis clicked ill n liroadttny show. One e.ritic wrote: "A young huly who very much resembles Mi.ss Kv;i I.e Callii'ime, and pluy.s In I he I.e Clallii'iinc manner, bus the purl of poor lillle lledvig, am) does well by it. Shu i.s Ik-lte Davis of Iliu soulful eyes." {•'.•ingslnr alliances art- friendships— they are treacherous antl ileiiitintl blood payiiK'iilK. '11i« Kremlin Mob's struggle Isn't sur- pn.Miig, except when (.'onuiiuniM.s I'ighl each oilier— everybody win.s. More Eye Transplants Urged by Boston Group UOSTON - Sight could be restored lo ao.ixx) bliml jieiwins in the l.'niled Slates llirouHh curium Inin.splanl _ npt.'i'/illoiis, the Boston Kye Bank Kiiy.s, These operations are (Id per eenl successful when performuil un persons sidfering from injurcA or din- unset) corneas, the Dnnki.siiitl. Doctors niptirl 44 New Knglanrl. ers regained I heir sigh! lu.il. yenr However, bunk officials here siuil Iliere i.s a ,sht>rl/ige ftf donor.-!. HUBERT "Uncle Oacar lo»t hii sponsor!" __ I'nhllHlinil if/il I y **i!itul Kiinilii)> mill liolliln» by rl'.iii-ni.- I'l ll.n.i. C.n,, I Mi',, KIT Ilium MrmnHvny, ),I>KIII>M>»I'|, InillnuH, lilnlerml HII nenimit <!l«.« '|N7 ' '" ""' ""'" "'''''''" '" ''''H'l'lKVii'l, Jilil., under III* Hill ill ,1lnr«k », Ijtlnitil Ni^iMttni^c )t«|.irMif(iiMiK<lv«ii Nullon.l Advurlliliiw H.»re«e«I.Uv,, "Don't b« ridiculous! How could I got a license, th» way I drive?"

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