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Dear Ann Landers,
You performed a great service when you published that letter from "Bill in Illinois." He pointed out that stroke victims often behave inappropriately -- laughing when they are sad and crying when they are happy. I, too, suffered a stroke, and despite much therapy, I still cannot speak clearly. And, like Bill, my emotions manifest themselves in unusual ways. I've showed your column with Bill's letter to my therapist. He said you really do a splendid job of educating the world. -- Dick in Kentucky

Dear Dick,
I feel privileged to have been given the opportunity. Thank you for the warm compliment.



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A Note from Margo:
Hi! It's Margo here. I'd love to know what you think of the letters -- and the answers!

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Dear Readers,
, whatever they needed I provided. What really hurt my son and I the most was the obituary - we were not mentioned at all. Our friends (mine and hers) were appalled. I was embarrassed and upset for not just me, but for my son-who loved her also. I never been so upset. Her x-husband put his wife and kids and their grandchildren in the obituary, who my girlfriend barely knew. They live an hour away from us. I know its silly to be mad over a little section of the newspaper, but it still hurts. Will time let this devastating loss of her and this article ever go away? I am so angry at this whole situation, its not like we can go and rewrite an obituary notice.

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"At every party there are two kinds of people - those who want to go home and those who don't. The trouble is, they are usually married to each other."
-Ann Landers