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Dear abby dating

When I used to share an apartment with another bachelor, people assumed that we were gay. However, if I have bachelor friends over, I am still perceived as being gay.

"That knocked them off their feet."Even though she stopped writing some time ago (she was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease) her legacy lived on in her daughter, Jeanne Phillips, who took over the column in 2002.

The woman behind the pen name “Abigail Van Buren” was Pauline “Popo” Friedman Phillips, who died Wednesday at age 94 after a long battle with Alzheimer’s.

Offering Miss Manners-style advice with a sharp and witty kick, Dear Abby became a nationwide sensation, and the syndicated columnist would go on to write five books, host a radio show, and speak publicly across the country.

In 2002, the brand was taken over by Pauline’s daughter Jeanne Phillips, who will continue the legacy after her mother’s death.“Abby” offered plenty of excellent one-liners during the nearly 50 years she wrote the column, but her best might have been her cold call to an editor at the San Francisco Chronicle, requesting a chance to write their advice column.“I suppose you can write a better one,” he told her. A lot of people tell me that.”“Then maybe it’s time you listened,” was her quick retort. Here are some fun and classic replies from the modern-day agony aunt.**Dear Abby: About four months ago, the house across the street was sold to a “father and son”—or so we thought.

We later learned it was an older man about 50 and a young fellow about 24.

How do I get some money out of him before we are both called to our final judgment?

Since 1956, trouble-plagued Americans have been writing letters to “Dear Abby,” a clever advice column offering words of wisdom to troubled readers.

they said unless the neighbors were breaking some law there was nothing they could do. Go to your superior officer and say these 2 words: I’m Gay.**Dear Abby: I’m writing concerning the letter about ethnic stereotyping.