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Did it--I think it was Wainwright, Loudon Wainwright, in his
book, ties that in with kind of--again, the downcurve of LIFE, and in
a way, the end of the party era, with the great alcoholic culture.
And I'm just curious what your response to that is. In other words,
this being a symbol of the end of that.
[sighs] Maybe it's a symbol but, you know, to prove the
point they should have all shot themselves. [laughs] Only one did.
You have to say to yourself: “there was something special about him
that caused him to do it.” The other people weren't going around
Okay. Let's talk about--let's go on to our next subject, which
is--we're going to spend some time talking about Henry Luce. Okay?
Let's start off by--
Entitled: “Henry Robinson Luce.”
Exactly. Why won't you describe who some of the people who were
very close to him, you know--the Moores, Claire--his relationships,
his key relationships that you were cognizant of.
Well, he had a sister, Elizabeth, an absolutely charming,
lovely lady, still alive. As a matter of fact, I saw her last
Saturday. And she married a young Cravath lawyer by the name of M.T.
Moore, I think, shortly after World War I. He was known as Tex Moore
because he came from that state, although he never acted as if he
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