Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 26, 1962 · Page 4
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 4

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 26, 1962
Page 4
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EDITORIALS Public Apathy Prevalent A couple of d.ivs ago Rep. Jack Dyer of East Baton Rouge parish asked Gov. Jimmie Davis to call a special session of the Louisiana legislature. Rep. Dyer gave as the topmost reason for a special session the need to enact economies in state government which were recommended by the Little Hoover Commission. He said this is necessary because the state faces another sizable deficit this year. In his request for a special session Rep. Dyer also listed the following as "absolutely necessary' 1 legislation: 1) Investment of idle state funds: _) Central listing of unclassified state employes; 3) Code of Ethics for stale officials and employes; 4) Centralized state printing: 5) Centralized state purchasing; 6) Statutes concerning conflicts of interest of state officials, such as an insurance commissioner working as an employe of an insurance company or permitting his name to be used by law firms, businesses or associations profiting an insurance company. Rep. Dyer is one of the more outspoken critics of the Davis administration and is numbered among the 16 legislators who, with Rep. Joe Cooper of Mansfield as spokesman, gave answer to the governor's version of what is happening in Louisiana state government. Because Rep. Dyer is one of the legislators who bucked the administration in its roughshod control of the recent regular session he has aroused our curiosity with his request for a special session. The administration foe is asking the administration to make a complete about face and, in effect, approve the very legislation which the administration stomped under foot in the regular session. What. then, is Rep. Dyer's motive? Without the benefit of personal acquaintance with Rep. Dyer, we would have to guess that he made the request for a special session for one of two reasons: First, the representative wanted to re-emphasize the deficiencies of the present administration. He wanted to try to get across to the citizens of Louisiana the fact that the Davis administration has turned thumbs down on attempts to accomplish major economies or reforms in Louisiana state government. Or, second, the representative felt that citizens of Louisiana are sufficiently aroused over the state government's failures for the past two years for public opinion to force the administration to act. We will have to go along with the first reason. Gov. Davis refused even to comment on the request for a special session and we think that is exactly the reaction Rep. Dyer expected. As for the second possible motive, that aroused public opinion would force the governor to do something, we can* not believe that Rep. Dyer or anyone else with a finger raised" to the Louisiana political wind could so misjudge the temper of the times in Louisiana: the prevalent attitude toward what has been going on in our state capitol, and, to a certain extent, toward what is happening in government in general. This point was driven home to us awhile back when the news out of Washington indicated this country's citizens undoubtedly were choosing up sides over a highly controversial piece of legislation. After over-hearing a chance remark that "nobody much gives a hoot about the whole thing except the two lobbies fighting over the bill," we made a few inquiries around town. Sure enough, few knew what the "highly controversial" bill was all about and very few cared what happened to it, one way or the other. We fear this is the general attitude in Louisiana today. There are surely some who are deeply concerned over the way things are going in our state government. But there are far, far too many who "don't give a hoot." Nofes and Comments "In certain parts of Africa a man isn't qualified to hold office until he has killed a rhinoceros," says an explorer. Over here it seems many voters consider a man qualified to hold office if he shoots the bull. they do. as many people bitten by snakes die of fright instead of poison. The bahavoir of many of the fans at ball games discredits the theory that peanuts constitute brain food. An oppressively hot and stiflingly humid August day makes a person almost wish it were February—almost. The' prettiest flowers are grown in the Garden of Tomorrow. CQ QUIZ Filibusters 7/)e Berlin Monster Clnture was recently invoked in the Senate to halt a liberal Democratic filibuster against President Kennedy's communications satellite bill. Filibusters are possible under Senate rules because there is no limit on how long a Senator may speak once he has the floor and no rule that debate must be germane to the subject under consideration. This quiz tests your knowledge of filibusters. Try for four correct answers. 1. Q—The term filibuster means (a) the use of delaying and time consuming tactics in an assembly to prevent majority action; (b> an irregular military adventurer or freebooter; (c) free speech? A—Both <a) and <b>. The term has become associated with marathon speeches in the U. S. Senate but originally it applied to buccaneers infesting the Spanish American coast. William Walker, a U. S. citizen who invaded Nicaragua in 1855 and proclaimed himself president, 'was one of these. 2. Q—The record for the longest filibuster in the Senate is held by (a) Sen. Wayne Morse <D- Ore.): <b> Sen. Bourke B. Hickenlooper (R-Iowa); (c) Sen. Strom Thurmond (D-S.C.)? A—(c). Thurmond spoke for 24 hours and 18 minutes in 1957 against a civil rights bill. Thurmond broke the record previously held by Morse of 22 hours and 26 minutes set in 1953. 3. Q—Senator Maurine B. Neu- berger (D-Ore.) set a novel record in the recent Senate filibuster. What is it? A—Sen. Neuberger established a woman's filibuster record when she spoke for over four hours against the communications satellite bill. 4. Q—Can you match the following Senators and the object o! their most famous filibusters? 1. Sen. Reed Smoot (R-Utah) 2. Sen. Strom Thurmond (D- S.C.) 3. Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) 4. Sen. Huey Long (D-La.) a. Ship Purchase bill of 1917. b. Off-shore oil bill of 1953. c. National Industrial Recovery Act of 1935. d. Civil Rights Act of 1957. A-l-a; 2-d; 3-b; 4-c. 5. Q—Before the recent clolura vote, the Senate had last voted to invoke cloture in (a) 1919; (b) 1916; (C) 1927? A—(c) 1927. In that year tha Senate twice adopted cloture to end debate on a branch banking j bill and a bill to set up a prohibition control agency. | 6. Q-In 1917 the Senate adopt| ed the clolure rule (Senate Rula 122). Since 1917 twenty-five at- j tempts have been made to invoka clolure. How many attempts havt succeeded? (a) three; (b) seven; (c) five. A—(c) five. (Copyright 1962, Congressional Quarterly Inc.) PEARSON SAYS Meany, Reuther in Squabble "A lot of singers are awkward with their hands when they're singing," says a critic. Yes, and some of them are awkward with their vocal cords. Most Americans live dangerously — and others can't afford cars. "The peak period of births is 5 a.m.," says a physician. It is highly inconsiderate of so many newcomers to this world to demand entry at such an inconvenient hour. The school of experience doesn't have any "crisp" courses. "Snake bites kill fewer people than bee stings." — Science note. Snake bites kill far fewer people than it is reported To a greater extent than ever before, it costs a person more than it's worth to get liquored up. "Will wonders never cease?" Probably not. A poll shows 72 per cent of the people oppose a tax cut. By JACK ANDERSON (Copyright, 1962, by the Bell Syndicate) (Editor's Note: Drew Pearson is on a news lour of European trouble spots. In his absence, his column is written by his associate, Jack Anderson.) WASHINGTON. — GEORGE Meany, the grizzled old curmudg- j eon of the labor movement, ut-i tered such a deep-throated growl in Clu'cago last week that the echoes were picked up by the press. Reporters heard he had called his No. 2 man in the AFL-CIO, Walter Reuther, a "liar." More out of propriety than repentance, Meany felt obliged to deny the report. What really happened: he didn't call Reuthe'r simply a "liar." but also used an unprintable prefix. The n a m e-calling encounter took place in Meany's hotel room be. But the President didn't even'blurted: "I drove it yesterday, but bring up tha subject. ; I won't be driving it today!" four-in-hand necktie invariably thinks a man who invariably wears a bow lie hasn't quito Instead, he spent the time in I * * * * ' : '~' ~ : -<-»i- :- - i g " scholarly discourse, bemoaning SENATE LEADER MIKE his presidential limitations. He Mansfield has served private no- couldn't make a move, he com-jtice that he will make a motion '~"" J '" '" ~— ~ "~ ""•-im an automatic elevator never plained, without bumping his! to force a vote on Thurgood Mar- -»errated and tasteless of f ° od s- j comment on anything except tha against Congress or the civil! snail's nomination to the U. S. ,'" «™P lc ° f . lhue y^ ory ° fsn ° b ": weather-unless one of them has SIDEWALK SAGE Rice and By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)—Jumping to conclusions: A filet mignon steak is a sym- to "tually it is one of the most Two strangers riding up alona in an automatic elevator never head against Congress or the civil service. A president could have a man date from the people, yet a few congressional obstruct their dy sadly. With this of chairmen could will, said Kenne- Court of Appeals unless South Carolina's Senator Olin "The Solon" Johnston acts on the nomination at once. Mansfield threatened If you had to choose between eating nothing but filet mignon • and gravy, or nothing but rice and --.. to inter- gravy, you'd probably last longer . v e n e personally after Johnston on the latter—and enjoy it more. . had adjourned his subcommittee i Rice holds its flavo* appeal long any other single up in the air the question of who should fill Frankfurter's empty Supreme Court chair. abuse! collect $22,500 a ment. . . . House GOP leader Charlie Hal- leek ! When he is with two ! the quickest way for a yet been told. Congressmen ; been drinking. i * * * The real reason that so many women have taken up bowling is —that's where the men are. If you want lo get a really good j meal, go to a restaurant heavily women, j patronized by little old wealthy man to widows. Good food becomes one t voting the [Straight Halleck line. Charlie growled that it was em- iWJV JJJC3UU lit J»iC«*JV J> JlUlvl IvUm ^.«..^*,*. v*-**rw\/ i* — .•«» •»*, ^iwdjwu i*iui n, »i c».7 till between sessions of the AFL-CIO ycar in sa ' ai T- take another $3,- barrassing to him, as Republican executive council, ;°°° tax deduction for living ex- leader, to have a member of his Flanked by David Dubinsky of;P cnscs> rec cive thousands more own Indiana delegation straying '' hi^ travel, telephone, mail, and I from the party line. But Bray cut allowances, enjoy such! him short. "You vote your way," THIS WEEK IN BUSINESS Poor-Mouthing Unwarranted By JACK LEFLER AP Business News Writer NEW YORK (AP) — The eco- numic panorama took on some brighter hues the past week but still \\as marred by smudges. Rises by business indicators, a prediction of banner sales of automobiles in 1963, and an advancing stock market provided encouraging signs. A laggard steel industry, beset by a profit squeeze, and spotty performances in scattered segments of the business world were a drag. Statistics indicated the trend of the economy was predominantly upward in July. With reports on 30 barometers measuring various Factors of the economy stiJl in- fomplctc. the Census Bureau said 10 were up, 6 were dov,n, and 1 unchanged. In June, 15 oi the 21 reported were down, 8 were up, and 1 was unchanged. These indicators chart such tilings as housing starts, average factory work week, Standard & Poor's stock market index, retail sales, durable goods orders, initial claims for unemployment in- suiaiu-e, mid prices of industrial materials. ''.'.siues.s men were cheered by the statement of Semon E. Knudsen, vice president of General Motors Corp., the world's largest ' manufacturing company, that in his opinion there will be no recession in 1963. He predicted that the automobile industry will sell 7 million cars this year and next year. Responding to good news, the stock market staged a vigorous rally and climbed above the level at which it had stood before the Black Monday crash of May 28 the worst fall since 1929. The aerospace issues paced the advance on word that the Defense Department had awarded the prime contract for the Titan III space-launching vehicle to Martin- Marietta Co. The entire Titan III project is expected to cost $500 million. The market leadership passed lo motor shares after Knudsen s statement. 'Die market surge was temporarily interrupted when steel issues fell on news that Republic Steel Corp. had sliced its quarterly dividend from 75 cents to 50 rents. T. F. Patton, Republic president said his company "like other companies in the steel industry, has been caught in a squeeze between incessantly rising labor and other costs on the one hand and conditions which have prevented the company from obtaining relief 4 SUN,, AUGUST 26, 1962, Lake Charles American Press Lake Charles American Press SIXTV-SIXTH YEAR Publljhed w*«k Day and Sunday Morning MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS Th» Aisotigtnd Pr«j li entitled executively to tht utt ior republlcation of ell th« loco I new} printed In this newspaper as well os oil AP n«wi dUpgtchM. - TELEPHONES"^ Main OHici — BUM M f>hon» HE 9-2711 ^SUBSCRIPTION RATES" By Com«r Ptr y^«K 4Sc Bv Corri»r Ptr Vtor S23.48 Br A/tail In Allen Beuuregard, Cali.uiieu Cameron and Jetfer&on Dovlj porlthfs, Daily and Sun*)/ Per Year 117.00, Daily only. Per (tot jio 00; Sunday Only Pw Y t0 r J780 All otnti moll per year J23.40 Eniered ot LoKe Charles Po»t OHlce os Second Clos» Moll Molt*/ Act el Congress Mgrui 2, 1879 I through higher prices for its products on the other." That the scars from the price battle between the Kennedy administration and steel producers remain deep also was evident in I a statement by Avery C. Adams, chairman of Jones & Laughlin : Steel Co. ! He cited President Kennedy's statement in September that the steel industry can look forward to good profits, and said: "History has already proven that the President's statement with respect to the steel industry's potential profits, based as it was upon the the- ; oretical and academic recommen- I dations of his Council of Economic Advisers, was not in accord with the facts." The steel industry increased its production the past week but still lagged at about 55.5 per cent of capacity. The output of 1,616,000 tons was up 2.4 per cent from the previous week. Orders indicated that improvement in September will be slight because automakers still have big stocks and will be working them off. Automobile production still was very low—about 7,000 passenger cars—as the changeover to 1963 models moved slowly. American Motors and Ford joined Chrysler in turning out 1963s. The railroads and labor were locked in battle on two fronts. : Labor emphasized the likely loss of thousands of jobs in the pro- i posed merger of the New York Central and Pennsylvania Rail; roads in cross-examination ot i James M. Symes, Pennsylvania ! chairman, at an Interstate Commerce Commission hearing. Stock shares sold during the week totaled 20,493,852 shares, compared with 18,808,440 the previous week and 17,221,714 the comparable week of last year. Bond sales amounted to $23,501,- iOOO par value, up from the $22,222,000 of the previous week but below the 125,631,000 of the comparable 1961 week. the garment workers and Al Hayes of the machinists union, Reuther called upon Meany to name packinghouse workers'boss Ralph Hellslein to the executive council. _ __ "You know \Uiy I'm h e r e, j federal payroll to finance pel-son George," began Reuther. "Ralph [ a l purchases and services. . . . Hellstein's friends would like toj Evidence has turned up that see him on the executive coun-! a no t h er congressman Arch ! cil." — - — -i "I won't go along with that," ': growled Meany. "Hellstein will be j elected to the council over my dead body. He's too left-wing for me." "That's a terrible slur on i wife will put up with a husband I who beats her in private if he al! ways lights her cigarette in public. * + » The thing fat men are most fastidious about is their feet. Their It is hard to understand why a woman who cheerfully carves up a chicken in her own kitchen acts uaious aoout is incir lect. inc.r so squirmish aboul baiu shoes usually have a better shine 1.7,, . * than those of skinny men. fringe benefits as government- i he snorted, "and I'll vote mine." subsidized meals and hairculs. i President Kennedy and S e n. j * * * But a few have also discovered ' Jim Eastland of Mississippi have I A woman over 50 who ...... „„.!..•.,„ .-., . ,, 'hide her years by wearing 100 > |, ave | 0 own hook when she goes fishing. * * * UL< V *.* A\«*f 1IUT V; CllOU \JIOL U V tj 1 LU . — -.-. *••. ••••»JWltJ>J*f>£*4 till > V* I they can get away with using the nothi "8 in common except the^hide her years by federal oavroll to finance ivrsnn. coincidence that they both belong i much makeup looks no more fool- to the Democratic party. ; '1 he honeymoon is over when lo j the bride first asks, "Why do you too spen(| fin lunch?" Moore of W. Va., and an ex-congressman, Robert Mclntosh of ish than a man os-er 50 who in- T Yet they worked 'closer logeth-i jjsts on playing tennis lo prove! Half ^ lg who ^^ fof er than a couple of pea pickers to ! he s still young. more culUiral programs on tele . get a drug bill through the Senate. Working himself to death for his Michigan, both Republicansrused Eai '^ rA ™ the ?f r - Eastland j wife doesn't annoy the average to pay their printine bills bv nut P rornised th e President a d r u g; husband half as much as being tin fhe print"oi the Svern" lbUL The Mississippi senator did; asked to come to her aid when - b«^'u ; not concern hj mse }f a b out t j le jjg. i she gets a zipper stuck. Why don't leader who has done so much to clean his union of radical e 1 a- jments," retorted Reuther. He re- i minded Meany of the merger ,. agreement between the AFL and i CIO and that the executive council would be balanced. Reuther claimed that a "CIO vacancy" existed, that CIO leaders had "unanimously nominated" Hellstein, and that Meany had no right to veto their choice. "You don't have to tell me about the AFL-CIO merger agreement. I helped to draft it," snorted Meany. "I'm not opposed to ment payroll. Both congressmen _, sent their printing business to Art Press. Moore arranged a part- time government salary for the owner, Carl Baron, who then credited the paychecks to Moore's account. , . . Moore is the same congressman who got into hot water for circulating phony issues of the United Mines Workers' Journal in his election campaign. 'tails, but it became a matter of I they use buttons? formerly, honor with hjm lo get a bj] ,. * * passed. vision wouldn't bother lo watch them if they were provided. * * * The man who smiles through every loss isn't necessarily a good sport. He is more likely to ba merely a poor player who doesn't have enough sense to keep his A man who invariably wears a i mind on the game. YOUR HEALTH Enjoy Your Exercise: Ploy By Dt. Theodore R. Van Dellen He gave the printing contract, (Copyright 1962: By The Chicago for the bogus newspapers to -Bar- i Tribune) on, who didn't have a press large I enough to run them off and paid Tncre is more to physical fit™ ««*«.,. !••• HOI opposed to another P rinter l ° do the work, ness than exercise. The person (he CIO filling this vacancy, but' On this job, however, Baron in- i who . Is . i11 - disa ^ led - tired - discout ; T , , , . J ' " wfc • , 1 , *-*w» mi 111 j arm/ .J In a ,.,,( rvKrtCn Mf tlrnaL I am opposed to the selection of . sisted the money didn't come * uiu uypuacu m uie selection oi < »«»i-cu mu money cuan t come r i i <• /• j /•• j Hellslein. I think you personally! from the government salary [''««" ?ck of proper food can find ,-inn^A »!,;„ :_„.:... . , ' ,,,u:«u u- °. __,i.... . J it difiicult to maintain ohvsical aged, in a rut, obese, or weak rigged this nomination to embar-! which he was collecting to pay n diffic "! t l ° m f, inta in. physica rass me." for Moore's rin wo llness ' 1 ^ ° f lhe baslc U rass me. "That isn't true, and you know iit!" shot Back Reuther. "You're a G... D.... liar!" roared Meany. Reuther started to rise from his chair, his fists clenched. "I won't take this abuse!" he j shouted. But Dubinsky and Hayes leaped j to their feet and stood between !the nation's top two labor leaders. "You shouldn't have said that, George," they chided. "Well, he called me one, too," grunted Meany. * + * SUPREME COURT JUST IC E Felix Frankfurter has been as woebegone as a basset hound ever since President Kennedy dropped by his sickbed the other day to cheer him up. The presidential visit was arranged by Dean Acheson, erstwhile secretary of state, to lift n mooies print worK. . ,, . , , ',,, . ~, , Mclntosh put Baron's brother Ue " tSf ° f hcalth ,f re r , ec l uired be ' , ., r . .. uiuuiei, {,.,.„ ,t ,, nn !,„ a || nmpf l Paul, on the public payroll. Paul's paychecks fell short, however, of paying all Mclntosh's Printing bills. He left Congress in still owing Art Press $451. 1959, fore it can be attained. Exercise keeps the muscles in tone and the joints pliable; it also improves the circulation, breathing function, and heart action. As a result, the body can over-exert without undue strain ly of simple calisthenics also help. These exercises should become a routine from the time a man is old enough to vote until age 80. ficult to get air into and out ol the lungs. F1SSURK1) CORNERS W. T. J. writes: Do cracks in Dr. Van Dellen will answer!'he corners of the mouth have any questions on medical topics if a i significance? I'm over 60 years stamped, self-addressed envelope' °'d hut always have enjoyed good accompanies request PUFFY ANKLES health. Reply K. M. S. writes: it that! Noljif Ule V represent wrinkles it (h» «nrl nf tho H a v m u s,,n»e caused by changes in the gums oral the end of the day my ankles are puffy and the calves thickened? By morning they are slim again. I'm a woman of 28. Can anything be done about this condition? T/TMMU , Con 6 ressman iuv e .-^i : r l wiinoui unuue John McMillan, whose powers as i or damage to vital organs . House District chairman make Jn addition, certain skill. _., f ... ,. - , ^ him the unofficial mayor of Wash-! dev ei 0 ped that enhance enjoy hearl - kldne >' s - hver, or glandu- ngton, D. C., doesn t hesitate to! ment of sports and games . p^. lar system may be involved. In use his political influence to help| ca i activity a i so improves the addlllon - there ls a congenital a fripnn !n npari m « nr>n!*«nsti , . ,, *• ,1-1 psyche in that many people feel better after indulging. It is a won- Reply You need a diagnosis because several disorders are capable of are ; producing these findings. T h e ' heart, kidneys, liver, or glandu a friend in need of a contract. He has tried to swing parking contracts for example, to Harry Swagart and Bud Doggett, the w —w — derful form of therapy for people who are nervous, tense, and in w, ; .« fotul cum uuu JL.USBUU, i ne W ho are nervous, tense, and in " iJC kings of Washington's parking i nee d of a harmless mechanism to j lc § s ' addition, there is a congenital type of leg edema that manifests itself at this time of life. Send a stamped, self-addressed e n v e 1- ope for leaflet on edema of the lots. McMillan has also helped build up the Capitol Vending company by arranging locations in government buildings for its cigarette, candy, and coffee machines. At the same time, McMillan's administrative assistant, Clayton Casque, turned up as iecretary ; let off steam. BRONCHIAL PROBLEMS Frankfurter's spirits. But the and stockholder in the company, therapy hau the opposite effect. Casque told this column that What is the right kind of exer-; H. C. Y. writes: Are bronchial " . . . i ._ .. . i .. _ .. it ii , • ,i teeth. Cracks or soreness in this area may stem from a vitamin B deficiency or from infection. ANEMIA FROM AMEBIASJS P. S. writes: Does ameba infection cause anemia? Reply Yes, if there is loss of blood from the amebic ulcers in lha bowel or when the liver is involved. VACCINATION IS SAFE W. P. R. writes: I'm 70 years old and planning to go abroad on a trip. I hear I have to be vaccinated. Is this dangerous al my age? Reply No—but it would be dangerous not to, especially if you go to Eng- mien is me iigiii luuu ui c.\ci-, ••• ~- »• ••••«.•». -"v uiv/uvmui, noi jg ( especially u you HO to Knu- cise for you? Most housewives and i asthma and bronchiectasis the ] an( j. A reaction to a "take" may men doing manual labor usually i same? be f 0 u owec j b y a s j igllt fever an ' ( j get as much as they need. On the: other hand, some people utilize only part of the body in their work and might benefit from par- llcply No, but the ^o lung conditions may coexist, ^m bronchiectasis, the walls of the bronchi are weak ticipating in activities that make ened through infection and be use of other muscles. ! come dilated pockets in w h i c h ierapy hau the opposite effect. Casque told this column that 1 The sedentary individual needsisputum collects. The victim lhe ailing justice had hoped he has resigned as secretary and the works and should indulge in'coughs and coughs and brings up ennedv WOLllH ask him in rp. , hafl m;irl» nn nrnfit rm lilc L-I/».!.• D ,.,.,!!.:„,, i,;i.:.,,, ,.:j;«_ .. k;,.,,,.!„ !„„,,„ „„„,,.,!„ «t i i..\ . | -" w —••—•(» jwx»»»-v. "nvi » w j< v u ••- "M-J *v..ji£<tvu us Bciiciaiy aim Ule WOlhS and SIIOUIQ UlQUlge 111 Kennedy would ask him to re- j had made no profit on his stocks, walking, hiking, riding a bicycle, main on the bench, or at least (Asked whether lie was driving a swimming, rowing, volley ball, discuss who his successor should j capitol vending company car, he tennis,'or golf. Three minutes dai- large amouiUs_of sputum. In bronchial asthma, the bronchi are aar- rower than normal, making it dif- i be followed by a slight fever and swollen arm but this is unusual and everyone recovers. Todty'» Health HUit- The older person may need help -help to teach them to help themselves. Address inquiries lo: Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen, Tribune Syndicate, Tribune Tower, Chicago, 111. A

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