The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 5, 1942 · Page 5
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 5

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 5, 1942
Page 5
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B UMOTA THEATRE /I Now Playing "Son of Fury" Wednesday and Thursday May 6 and 7 They've enrolled in college ... to roll you in the aisle! When the Bumsteads graduate, you get a degree of pleasure no one's had since their last laugh- packed adventure 1 "Blondie Goes To College" Based upon the comic strip created by Chic Young. With Penny Singleton, Arthur Lake, Larry Simms, Janet Blair. Admission 10c-20c30c All admission prices include state sales tax and federal defense tax. ^ PERSONAL MENTION E. L. Garbett was a business visitor in Estherville Tuesday. Dwlght Lennon, who Is employed at Cedar Rapids, spent the weekend with his family here. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dietrich and baby spent the week-end with Mrs. Vefft S. Allan 16 sending this week at the bofae of Mf. Allan's brother, Hugh Allan, in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ebrhart and family spent the week end at Cedar Rapids where they visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Craalet of Des Molhes spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Cramlet's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Schnoor. Mrs. William Dunscombe left early Friday morning for California where she will join her husband who has work In a defense plant there. Jacqueline Ford, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Ford of west of Humboldt, underwent an operation for appendicitis Tuesday at the Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge. K. J. Smith who underwent an operation recently at the University hospital in Iowa City will be, brought home in an ambulance Tuesday. His condition remains about the same. Srgt. and Mrs. H. c. Houston .of Des Moines came Saturday for a visit at the home of Mi-, and Mrs James Johnsen, They will return to Des Moines Tuesday. Mrs Houston is a daughter of the John sens. Merle Myer who was induced into the Army last week came home Sunday and spent until Thursday at his home here. Lawrence Dodd who was also inducted into the army last w«ek spent the week end at his home. Mrs. C. P. Holmes of Alia is spending several weeks at the home of her son, Supt. B. C. Holmes while her daughter is recuperating from an operation. Mrs. Holmes will return to Alta as soon as her daughter is able to care for her. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Barber are the parents of a seven pound and twelve ounce boy born Sunday, April 26 at the Lutheran hospital IOWA 8— Friendly Sewing Clab rfteeW at tine hoirie of Mrs. Cora Terwllllger. Priscllla Club ineeta at the hoiae of Mrs. H. f. Schnoor. P. A. B. Club ffieets at the home of Mrs. Will Tellier. Monday, fljiy 11— 0. E. S. regular meeting in Masonic Temple. M. W. A. regular meeting. in Fort Dodge. Tommy Pinch. He has been named Mr. Barber teaches relatives in Nebraska. Mrs. Mary Johnston left Wednesday for Chicago to attend the D. A. R. convention there. ' Mrs. Evenor Bradley and son Jon spent a few days the past week •with her parents at Eldora, Mr. and Mrs. E .L. Brayton and sons were visitors last Sunday with Mr. Brayton's parents near Lohr- vllle. Miss Barbara Breaw, teacher In Sheldon spent the weekend here at the parental Rev. W. L. Breaw home. Mr. and Mrs. Dana Thomas have gone to Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin where they month. plan to visit for a daughter Ronnie" returned from ttye 'Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Franklin Witeon left for her home In Riverside, Calif., after spending a few weeks here with her parents Mr. and Mrs'. Chas. Schuster. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wilson who recently sold their home in north Humboldt moved Friday to the Mrs. 0. F. Bastian bouse on Fifth Ave. N, Mrs. Harry Schoonover has returned from Hector, Minn., where she spent the winter with her son- in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Idso. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnson and family of Cedar Rapids were over the week-end visitors at the parental Jim Johnson and Mrs. Peter Simonsen homes here. A. J. Wheat received word last week of the death of his brother- in-law Will H. Foster of Hunt, Texas. At one time he was M. E. pastor at Inwood, Iowa. Garnett Skaugstad, Phyllis Folk and Donna Reasoner returned Sunday evening from Spencer where they remained after the contest to visit friends and relatives. Mies Laveta Keller, who holds a position In Washington, D. C., came last Tuesday for a visit until Friday of this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Keller. Supt. B. C. Holmes' mother is visiting here at the home of her son and family. She Is not very well and expects to remain until the close of the school year. Mr, and Mrs. Ray Hansen were callers at the Lutheran hospital in Fort Dodge, to see Ben Morse who is still a patient there. Mr, Morse is recovering from a recent operation. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sayre drove to Minneapolis Sunday where they will spend several days. Howard Jr., remained in Humboldt where be is enrolled in the seventh grade ID the public school. Qrover Grain, woo is employed at Ankeny, spent several days last week wUb his family on So. Taft st. Mrs. Le? Beebe returned to PCS Moines with Him. She will visit her husband, who U employed English and public speaking in the Humboldt high school . Harold Hubbard has accepted a position in the defense plant at Ankeny. His family will remain here until the school year ends and then will move to Des Moines. Mr. Hubbard spent the week-end at his home here. He will return to Ankeny Tuesday morning. Loren Devine who is with the United States Service sent money to his mother, Mrs. John Devine to come to California to visit him. She will leave Tuesday from Boone on the Challenger for Los Angeles where she will visit her daughter Wyn, From there she will go on to Vlctorville to visit Loren. She expects to be gone three weeks. Mrs. Dan Adams will accompany her and will visit her son Paul who was recently injured. . John Underberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Underberg, was taken to the hospital in Rochester last week in the Skaugstad ambulance. He ,was aQc.omn&nie r d^by ii hiB mother r and Mrs. H. T. UnderbeVg. He became ill with pneumonia after entering the hospital and has not been able to undergo an operation as yet. The last of this week they expect him- to be able to undergo an operation on his throat. H. T. and Bob Underberg drove to Rochester Friday and Mrs. H. T. Underberg returned home with. them. SOCIAL CALENDAR j|r. eji 8»{ur4ay dinner Qwver were »t the called here death of Mr*, Mri, Mary week B*« by &e stoae'ji mother. Mr. and Mri, Tuesday, May 6— Wealeyan Guild meets for 6:30 Pot luck supper at the Methodist church. Mrs. Blanche Stewart Esther Thompson, and Margaret Taylor will be hostesses. Bridge Club meets with MrsvStan- ley Madsen. Tuesday Bridge Club meets with Charlotte Johnson. Rotary Club meets for 6:15 P. M. dinner in Legion dining room. Masons meet In Masonic Temple. Wednesday, May 6— Woman's Club meets at the Congregational church. Election of officers will be held. Garden Club meets at 2:30 P. M. at the home of Mrs. Lorena Schmidt with Mrs. Esther McCollough in charge of the program on the Dogwood family. R. F. 0. M. club meets at the home of Mrs. Bernlce DeGroote with Joule Fenmu uHbistant hostess. The program will be in charge of Bernlce DeGroote. Election of officers. W. R. C. regular meeting at the Legion Club rooms. Pot Luck lunch will be served. A. I. C. meets with Mrs. Jean Simonsen. Program leader Margurite Sorensen. Topic "First Aid." Note change in date. Thursday, Slay 7— Dorcus Lutheran Ladies Aid meets in the Trinity Lutheran church with members ot the Rutland Lutheran Ladies Aid as guests. Baptist Woman's Mission Circle meets with Mrs. Pibilo Tabor. This is the 66th year anniversary. St. Mary's society meets st the school with tbe following com- Farewell Party Honored Mrs. Beebe— Mrs. Harold Solbeck and Miss Winifred Wllley entertained sixteen guests at a farewell party Thursday evening at the Solbeck home, honoring Mrs. Lee Beebe -who Is moving soon to Des Moines where her husband is employed in the defense plant at Ankeny. Bridge was played at four tables and prizes were won by Mrs. Howard Barton, Genevleve Berkhlmer, and Mrs. Dwight Lennon. A shoulder corsage and a gift was presented to the honored guest from the group. Lunch was served at the close of the evening. Two 1'nrtles Honor Mrs. Anna Smith— Mrs. Anna SiiiH'u was honored at two parties on her birthday April 29 at the home of her son Guy Smith. In the afternoon Mrs. Guy Smith entertained ten guests In her honor. A social afternoon was enjoyed after which a lunch was served. Mrs. Smith was presented with several nice gifts. In the evening of the same day Mrs. Smith was surprised when a group of friends l«i with well filled baskets. The evening was spent playing rook after which the guests served the lunch. Each guest presented Mrs. Smith with a handkerchief. CORINTH TWO HELD P. T. A. MEETING TUESDAY EVENING Corinth township school district number two held its P. T. A. meeting Tuesday evening of last week. A short business meeting was held, and for the program Lois Ann Fort played several selections on the piano. Lunch was served by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fort and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fort FINAL RITES HELD SATURDAY FOR C. W. EDGINGTON Funeral services were held at the Edgington home In Gllmore City Saturday afternoon last for C. W. Edgington, 80, who died Thursday morning, April 30. Rev. J. S. Schroder of the Gilmore City Baptist church officiated, and burial was in Marble Valley cemetery, with the Lindhart Funeral Home of Humboldt In charge. During the services a male quar- et sang. The group was composed of Howard Hanson, Lloyd Nicholson, Carroll Jensen and Lloyd Elston, with; Ernest Freeman at the piano. ' • ••-'•• Mr. Edglngton is survived by his wiffi, o daughter Miss Beulah and a son J. P. Edgington of Warrlng- on, Florida. Miss Edgington Is a iumboldt public school instructor. YOU CAN BUM If YOU DW USE ANY PRIORITY ARTICLES Donald M. Nelson, head of the War Production Board Will hardly be regarded as ready or willing to hinder the war effort, and yet he said to the American Municipal Association: Many of the basic materials used in construction are not scarce and hence are not un-* der priorities control. Any building which can be constructed without use of scarce materials may be built as freely now as heretofore. Some business people have gone to an extreme In retarding business because of the priorities scare. We should get off our hysteria and get back on solid footing teria and get back on solid footing. We are more frightened than Injured. Repairs and small buildings need not be put off until after the war. IOWA STATE FAIR PLANS BIG SHOW AT GROUNDS THIS FALL A dispatch from the Iowa State Fair Association that the Iowa State Fair will be a "Victory Fair," centering all its educational features on Iowa's part in helping to win the war, according to prelim- nary plans announced here today by Secretary L. B. Cunningham. Working with state committees of 4-H club leaders, county agents, and home demonstration agents, 'air officials have worked out tentative plans to Include the follow- ng major events at this year's ex- sacked and material is being brought to light that has been stored for many years. Important as this drive is, low- ans should hot lose sight of the fact that some wastepaper they may sell or donate to the Red Cross may contain valuable historical material. A musty file of an old newspaper may be the only one in existence for that year. A complete run or even scattered vol- ums of the "Atlantic," "Harper's Illustrated Weekly," or "Godey's Lady Book" would be welcomed by many an Iowa librarian. Volumes of such Iowa magazines as the "Midland Monthly" are particularly useful in the Hawkeye State. Before disposing of wastepaper indiscriminately lowans'are urged to check It carefully for such historical material. It Is not merely newspapers and magazines that provide valuable historical data. Manuscript diaries, account books, historic pictures and old letters of public interest should also be scrutinized. It would be tragic, for example, to i destroy an original copy of A. M. Lea's Motes or. the Wisconsin Tcr ritory, which appeared in 1836. A. R. Fulton's The Red Men of Iowa is also scarce and would be an Interesting and valuable addition to the shelves of most public and college libraries. lowans will be performing a truly patriotic duty THE SIOUX BATTLED IN NORTHWEST IOWA DURING SPRING 1861 » Fierce bands of warlike Sioux roamed over northwestern Iowa '.n the spring of 1861. At that time Sioux City was but a sprawling frontier outpost, Isolated and relatively vulnerable to concerted attack. Refugees from Indian raids filtered into Sioux City, particularly after the. withdrawals of garrisons from Minnesota and Dakota at the opening of the Civil War, Sensing the imminent danger, GOv, Samuel J. Kirkwood directed the organization of home guards and asked the War Department to send arms and ammunition. At Kirkwood's request the General Assembly authorized the enlistment oi home guards and a regiment oi mounted riflemen to be armed and paid by the State. Meanwhile, a small company of guards had been recruited in Sioux City—to patrol the streets at night, to curb Indian begging, and as a work relief palliative for the economic distress that had afflicted Sioux City since the depression font years earlier. Although ninety-five names appeared on the roll at various times, the officers experienced if they will see that all such his- ' difficulty in mustering more than position. A market barrow show, a 4-H mittee In charge: Mrs. Cy toe, Mr*. Merle Myer. Mrs, Hubert Hood, Mr«. PW Sbert4*n, ;al4 gkow, A«neg Sinjqn, gnnft, Mrs. Rftlpfl £el- r* T, Yft» Horn, Mr*, Mary Dsvlne and Mrs. Bob McCoy. Announce Engagement of ttarcella Rankin of -.uVerne Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Rankin of .uVerne have announced the en- agement of their daughter Marella Frances to Robert Irving 'letcher, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. . Fletcher of Gary, Indiana. The 'edding will take place in July. Miss Rankin is a graduate of the Evanston, Illinois, hospital and at present is duty as a private nurse. Mr. Fletcher Is employed as test engineer at the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Steel Mills of South Chicago. baby beef show, a 4-H market egg and poultry show, a 4-H market amb show, a purebred heifer and dairy heifer show, IE space Is available, a 4-H barrow show, and the annual boys and girls livestock and crops judging contest. Plans for a state 4-H girls' club show include canning, nutrition, 'ood conservation, health, and kindred activities related to the war. The Iowa public schools and agricultural vocational schools will also have complete exhibits cover- ng the activity of Iowa youth In he war effort. "The fair this year will focus its fforts entirely on the war job, to lelp encourage greater livestock and food production, and help to stimulate full cooperation of all rural youth groups in the food for victory campaign," Secretary Cunningham said today. "As nearly as possible, we are also going to try to portray the wonderful Job which Iowa farmers are doing in helping to meet the ,present emergency." Final dates of* the 1942 state fair have not been determined, but officials said today that this year's exposition would be several days shorter than the normal fair. torlcal material is presented to their local librarians or to the State Historical Society of Iowa. The annnnl alumni hanqnent nt Goldfleld is scheduled for May 22. This year the fiftieth class will be graduated from that high school. Two members of the first graduating class plan to be present. They are W. C. Dewcll of Algona and Dr. Marshall Keith of Casper, Wyo. n score of guardsmen. The dauntless Frontier Guards, nevertheless, conducted several military expeditions Into the surrounding country but fought no battles with their elusive red adversary. The cost of maintaining this pioneer military force was niggardly when compared with modern expenditure. By the fall of 1861 it had become apparent that the Frontier Guards had outlived their usefulness. Their duties were soon taken over by the Representatives From Local League Attend, District Convention . Several represenatlves from Humboldt attended the Iowa District Young People's convention held at Forest City over the weak- end. The sessions began Friday evening, and the theme was "Onward Christian Soldiers." Speakers were Hev. Oscar Hanson, executive secretary of the International Luther Leagues, from Minneapolis, Minn., Rev. Joseph Knutson of Lake Mills and Rev. Alvln Rogness of Ames. Leaguers taking part In the panel discussion Saturday from this county were Ragnbild Endabl of Humboldt and Jngaborg NeeheJro of Thor. Those attending from the local First Lutheran church were Gene WATCH THE WASTE PAPER THROWN OUT FOR HISTORICAL DATA While you are digging out that bunch of old papers watch that you do not destroy valuable historical data. Iowa pioneers looked on spring as a period ot change —of plowing and sowing, of sulphur and molasses, of Imliintrlotis house cleaning. The spring of 1942 Is significant, particularly so far as houec cleaning is concerned, for lowans have been urged to collect their old newspapers and magazines as a part of the all-out affort to win the war. In perform- Will Carry on Same Weed Program for County in 1942 The Humboldt County Board of Supervisors and Weed Commissioners state they expect to carry forward the same effective weed control program as in past years. The Board again is asking for unified co-operation of landowners, operators and the county weed officials in carrying out the present control program. They have released the following: Each year many new outbreaks of noxious weeds are appearing on farms throughout the county. Many farms have been practicing favorable control methods and making progress In controlling their weeds. Some of the worst noxious weeds common on Humboldt County farms and giving the most trouble are: Canada Thistle, Horse Nettle, Perennial Sow Thistle, Perennial (2) Fallow weakly until June 15, then plant cane, millet, or Sudan grass at heavy rate of seeding so as to provide as much shade as possible. If crop is removed early enough, seeding of fall rye may be sown. Fallow land again after rye Is removed. Repeat for two or three years until Infestation is per- hianently killed. In some Instances soy beans may be used as a smother crop. Creeping Jenny (European Bind Weed and Perennial Peppergrass) Small Area Spray with sodium chlorate or atlaclde or apply chemical dry— such areas should be left Idle and retreated for new outbreaks or recurrences. Care must be taken in handling and use of chemicals n. . T.I j •,„ , which can be purchased from the as European Bind Weed,. M ,,K3 OUnty , Bnglneer , B omcei Following are lists of recom- „ „ ,„ , , - . <.' mended and weed control practices "wllum-Shed and Lurfro Arcn that have received approval of the Summer fallow at weekly Inter- Iowa State College and the Hum- vnls unt11 June 16 - Tne n seed to bold! Board of Supervisors and are "mother crops such as cane, Su- within the jurisdiction of the pres- dan Brass. If sudnn is used and ent state weed laws. removed Dearly enough, plow and Each owner or tenant is urged to reseed to winter rye. Fallow land practice whichever method best fits B 8 a ln after rye Is removed at weekly Intervals through summer and reseed to rye. However, If ryn is pastured heavily or plowed under late in the spring—summer fallowing may be practiced for a month or six weeks. Then repeat seeding to Sudan grass for summer his farm and at the some time will permit him to ublulu tliu greatettt returns from such areas. Perennial Sow Thistle, Horse Nettle, Canada Thistle. Small Area Summer fallow at weekly Intervals until June 15-July 1. Then seed at a heavy rate to a smother crop such as cane, Sudan grass, crop and reseed to rye again In the fall. Two or three years of such prac- Soybean, or millet so as to get as lice should decrease the "Jenny" thick a stand as possible to nbade the ground. .llfdluiii-Slxcd Arm (l-2-Siicrps) Summer fallow until July 1. Then seed to summer seeding of alfalfa. If alfalfa can't be sown, use one of the smother crops listed above. Larger Area Ktifflclently so as to use alfalfa or soy beans for following years. By all means avoid planting creeping Jenny areas to corn or oats as they permit further spreading. John Hlnrlchs of Humboldt has again been appointed by the County Roard as County Weed Commissioner for this year. The Board Get a good heavy stand of alfalfa will take official action at the May In Infested land. If alfalfa Is seed- meeting to officially approve Dep- sioux eity Cavalry, a mounted United states Army unit, bat throughout the summer of 1881 their services as a preventive patrol doubtless minimized Indian raids and reassured the aettlefs. The story of the Sioux City Frontier duards is told by c. Addlaon Hickman In the April issue of "The Palmpsest." EARLY TRAGEDIES IN NORTHWESTERN IOWA WITH WHITES-INDIANS Early Iowa settlers of this sec- Jon will remember the tales told and written relath-e to Henry Lott and Lotts Creek, Sidominadota the Indian, and Bloody Run In north- •rn Humboldt county, all connect- id in tragedies and slaylngs. Many 'ears ago the late A. D. Blcknell vrote a series of articles for the Humboldt papers relative to this subject and the Spirit LsiVe Mas- iacres. During the summer of 1S4G u iturdy fur trader named Henry MU settled with his family on the north bank of the Boone River near its junction with the Des Moines. There Lott built a rude :ahln nearly thirty miles from the nearest settlement at Pea's Point lown the Des Moines River. To his outpost near the Indian coun- ry Henry Lott brought a supply of >ad whisky, a few cattle, and some horses. It was not long before roving lands of Indians visited Lott's cab- n to trade their ponies and other possessions for more whisky. Lat- ir they claimed that Lott had stol- in their horses. Sidominadota, the eader of a renegade band of Sisse- on Sioux, actually ordered Lott to m 091 ot $ fused, slfice tfif smU M& m rf&nt to the region wlfelt fciq baas par* ;"Chased ffoftt tM slu* Mid ffti In* dlans lit 1842. f fs$m«eiv6's actually trespassers, the Slou* nevertheless resented Lett's presence fa the fe- glon. It was A cold December day when the Indians came te reclaim tfceff ponies. Obtaining no satisfaction from Lott they . stayed in the neighborhood. One day, when Lott was away, Sidominadota and hie Sibux came to the cabin and found Mre, Lott alone with her twelve- year old son Milton. They threatened to kill young Milton unless he went out and brought his father's horses to the cabin. Insufficiently clothed, Milton fled down the frozen Des Moines River to secure help at Pea's Point For twenty miles he struggled onward against the rigors of the biting cold. At last, overcome by fatigue, he fell,Into a snow drlfc and was frozen to death. A suitable grave now marks the spot where the first white man died In Boone County on December 18, 1846. The tragedy of Milton Lott Is (riltj Jiy tit* Jnhft 13. BHggs In flip April Issue of "The Palimpsest," the monthly publication of the State Historical Society of Iowa, MAN CUTS GARMENTS FOR THE ItKB CltOSS Mrs. H. E. Woodward of Whittemore, Kossuth county Rod Cross chairman reports that in addition t6 all sewing done by women, credit must be given to one man, the Rev. George M. Weasel of Burt, who cut out all gray flannel shirts and blue cashmere baby jackets for the Burt branch of the Red Cross last winter. A remarkable feature of his work Is that he had the least amount of leftover scraps reported in the county, Rev. Wessell is 79 year old. SPECIALS Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday 100 Ibs. No. 1 Idaho Russet Potatoes, $3.29,15 Ib. peck 55c Table Cobblers, 15 Ib. peck ........39c 2 Ibs. Coffee, any kind..... 55c 6 bars P & G Soap ......25c No. 10 Blue Prunes:'. ..................29c "How to BAKE FIGHTIN FOOD 1 (Foldi-r of 18 new Wartim.. Recip.'s) with 1 THRIFT STAR tram • IMI *f Mlltbvry'i Iml. .. . Dtp*. 131, MlmiMpvlli. PillsburqsBest £/&*£&£#! Flour 3 tins full size No. 2 Tomatoes 2! No. 5 Staley's Sweetose Syrup, golden or crystal.. ..29c Use more syrup now and less sugar for cooking, baking, candy and ice cream. 2 1-lb. tins'Select Pink Salmon..... 35c DeGroote Grocery ing this patriotic duty attics, gar- | ed in summer, practice summer fal- uty Commissioners to assist Mr. ages and woodsheds are being ran- j lowing until just prior to seeding. Hinrlcbs. Olson, Russell 'Muriel rlansen, Florence Eadahl, Helen Sorlien, Arne Sorllen and hlld Farm Bureau Board Has Good Attendance Record Members ot tbe,Fsjo« 8<jre»u |or this cognt.y bays good 4tten4M««»- re$«F4- meetings fta?e been held, With, $ p| • ANNOUNCEMENTS M fer 110,75- including plat., * CQMiWATJON ; BUSINESS SWIONEIY II you WO fov»Jpp*f , mA MUM 500 <£«U,*k $10,75 500 &** &4 $0.85 INCLUDING THE PLATE! ton olwmri dwirtd tbt dignity mi «* f tautai mwnrtef fer your bual< or p^r»onol Uittrbwd you wW wtlcoow tbtit omwiavly tow prictt, W« te*Mi yta to c«U today wd m pfet* May el twravtaf rmrt tVKVCaloP lAtt*vlftA vnp£w $*ji-v^^p<fwm 4VUHUHB •tflcfa. IncludiM a '••'•• ••» ™**^^*iif^i&' — >t» c«4* • MBT8 ii|i iipntv witii •fl 01^3, p '• «s etefcwa ASA tte •WIN WIN *-MWr ON WAJfR! ANYSUKFAW AND IT'S 0jtr IN HOUR! ,-. f*l '- <M»-'^-»-»- -' g Co., Hum

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