A green light was signaled earlier today, clearing the way for the House and Senate to take a vote on the controversial suspicion of whether or not Frank Sinatra is or isn't the father of Mia Farrow's son, Ronan, born while she was the inamorata of film director Woody Allen, who subsequently married Mia's adopted daughter by music conductor Andre Previn, by whom Ms. Farrow had three sons. (Not to be confused with the Fred MacMurray television series, My Three Sons, which ran from 1960 to 1972.)
The vote by the House and Senate, on the possibility that Sinatra fathered Mia Farrow's son, will take place following the vote to raise the debt ceiling and reopen the federal government.
Ms. Farrow confessed recently, that after her divorce from Frank Sinatra, "We never broke up!"
Which is another green light of sorts.
Hearing that this issue would be voted on in the House of Representatives, Speaker of the House John Boehner was reported to have blown a fuse. Like pop!
Stabilized after drinking a tall glass of water, Speaker Boehner began reminiscing about his father's bar, fatherhood and the film, Rosemary's Baby, which starred Mia Farrow and was directed by Roman Polanski, who was arrested for having drugged and assaulted a thirteen year old girl. Mr. Polanski presently resides in Switzerland.
The current cover of People Magazine provides a mirror image of Frank Sinatra and Ronan, Mia Farrow's son. There is also a photograph of Woody Allen.
To quote Groucho Marks: "No cigar."
While Wall Street, the International Monetary Fund and Bond Markets are anxiously waiting to have the debt ceiling raised and federal government reopened, bets are also being taken in Vegas and at UK bookmakers on how the Congress will decide the Sinatra issue.
"We've always considered Ronan part of the family," said Frank Sinatra's daughter, Nancy, which raised a few eyebrows.
Mr. Sinatra's widow and Mr. Allen insist that the topic is rubbish, junk, not worthy of conversation and will be ignored regardless of what the Congress decides. DNA tests could stimulate conversation.
But can the kid sing?