OMG!!! Dr. Orly Taitz, Esq. is trying to broaden her marketability by venturing into the Advice Column business. Right now, she is testing this idea out in a small Tennessee newspaper. I have not been able to find out the name of the paper, but I have gotten these copies from my secret Flying Monkey source. There are pdf’s of each of these in the notes below. Just click on the Images to enlarge.
Like anything you get over the internet, there is always a question as to whether it is genuine or not. The legal advice sounds like Orly Taitz. There is a notable lack of spelling errors, but that could be due to the editor. I don’t know. I will just report, and let you decide.
Note 1. The Image. This is Dorothy Dix, the very first advice columnist. She started using the name, Dorothy Dix about 2 years before Wong Kim Ark. You can read about her here:
Wiki also has a good entry on her:
Elizabeth Meriwether was born on the Woodstock plantation located on the borders of Montgomery County, Tennessee and Todd County, Kentucky. She graduated from Hollins Institute in 1882. Her journalism career began after a chance meeting with Eliza Nicholson, the owner of the New Orleans newspaper Daily Picayune in 1893.
She first used the pen name Dorothy Dix in 1896 for her column in the Picayune; Dorothy, because she liked the name, and Dix in honor of an old family slave named Mr. Dick who had saved the Meriwether family silver during the Civil War. Within months the column was renamed to Dorothy Dix Talks and under that name was to become the world’s longest-running newspaper feature.
The column’s widespread popularity began in 1923 when Dix signed with the Philadelphia-based Public Ledger Syndicate. At various times the column was published in 273 papers. At its peak in 1940, Dix was receiving 100,000 letters a year and her estimated reading audience was about 60 million in countries including United States, UK, Australia, New Zealand, South America, China, and Canada. One of her most famous single columns was Dictates for a Happy Life, a ten-point plan for happiness, which had to be frequently reprinted due to popular demand. In addition to her newspaper columns, Dix was the author of books such as How to Win and Hold a Husband and Every-Day Help for Every-Day People.
Her Dictates For A Happy Life still holds up today:
Note 2. The pdf’s. For people who have problems reading smaller print, here are pdf’s which make it really easy to see: