The Daily Republican from Monongahela, Pennsylvania on February 28, 1945 · Page 2
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The Daily Republican from Monongahela, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Monongahela, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 28, 1945
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rAUXi inw NOTRE DAME COACH TAKES CORNELL JOB Irish Without Mentor For Second Time In Year As McKeever Resigns. South Bend, Ind.,.Feb. 28 (UP) Notre Dame was without a head football conch or an athletic director today for the second time in 12 months and the third time In a little more than lour years. Ed McKeever's acceptance of the head coaching job at Cornell vacated two jobs at Notre Dame since the 34-year-old Texan was serving both as athletic director and head grid mentor in the absence of Navy Lt. Frank .Leahy. Notre Dame's board of athletics is expected to meet Thursday to name a duration successor or successors to McKeever. The Rev. John Cavanaugh. C.S.C., vice president of the university and chairman of the athletic board, refused to comment on possible action by the board. If the two jobs are Riven to one man, which has been a general policy at Notre Dame for the past 25 years, Hugh John Devore is expected to set the nod. Devore, 34-year-old line coach under McKeever, was the latter's No. 1 assistant during last fall and is expected to be strongly recommended by his former boss. Ithaca, N. Y., Feb. 28 (UP) A new type of football appeared to be in store today for Cornell with installation of Ed McKeever as head coach replacing Carl Snavely, who went to. North Carolina. McKeever, 34-year-old acting athletic director and head coach at Notre Dame, is of the new school of football men who stress offensive speed and quick-opening plays, while Snavely, a veteran of 18 years of college coaching is an advocate of intricate ball handling and deception. Pittsburgh Hornets Oppose Flyers In Bid For Runnerup Position Pittsburgh, Feb. 28 (UP) The Pittsburgh Hornets, out to cinch their hold on second place in the American Hockey League's Western Division, will cross sticks with the St. Louis Flyers in the Gardens tonight. If the Caps lose to the Bisons at Buffalo and the Wasps knock over the Flyers, a gain of two points in league standing will be chalked up. This game will be the last in the season series with St. Louis. Pittsburgh has won one, lost three and tied one. An added feature of the contest will be a ceremony in which the club management will honor Max Bennett, right wing, who was sidelined by a broken leg three months ago. Dr. Danny Fortmann Commissioned By Navy Pittsburgh. Feb. 28 (UP) Dr. Danny Fortmann, former all-American guard at Colgate and later all-Pro-guard for six years with the Chicago Bears, was commissioned a lieutenant (jg) in the Navy. Fortmann will report at St. Al-ban's Naval Hospital, Long Island, N. Y.. on March 19. After six years of pro ball which enabled him to continue his medical studies at the University of Chicago. Fortmann retired after the 1943 season to assist Coach - their needs than 100,000 waiting for f THE BEllT El E PHONE Bowling The I. C. of A. bowlers, wearing the flashy bowling shirts presented them by the Italian Citiaens club, took two of three games from the Coshocton team, also winning the first-half champion ship of the City league by a large margin. Bill Brady bowled the single high score of 191 with his teammate, Pizzutelli, showing a three game total of 600. Standings of the teams at end of the first half: Won Lost I. C. of. A 28 8 Turners 18 18 Coshocton 17 Catsburg 9 I. C. of A. 1st 2nd 3rd 19 27 Tot. Losey 153 Fidanzato 161 Tremonti 153 174335 133133 136136 156 157 142 173 168459 129445 S. Inserra Turri 156 Ferarri 157 P. Inserra 142 T. Inserra 175 Albero 139 152 160 Mazzola 156 Total 768 783 740 2291 Coshocton 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. Tragone 156156 Pauley 135 104 239 Brady 156 191 347 Miller 145 128273 Caprio 108 175-283 Pescarzoli 152 102 135389 Pizzutelli 175 160 165500 Total 763 665 759 2187 DUQUESNE HIGH ELIMINATED BY CONNELLSVILLE 1944 WPIAL, State School boy Basketball Champions Beaten, 50 to 45. Pittsburgh, Feb. 28 (UP) Du-quesne High school, who last year won the WPIAL title and annexed the state championship, fell out of running thus season when they were defeated by Connellsville. 50 to 43, in the first round of the Class A tourney. The Little Dukes got off to a fast start last night at McKees-port with a 28-15 lead at halftime. But in the third quarter the Cok-ers put on the heat and rolled up 20 points. In the final period the teams played on an even basis. Forward Jackie Jones was the driving force for the Cokers by scoring 24 points. Valiquitte sparked the Dukes with eight field goals for 16 points. Brentwood repeated as champions in Section 8, winning over Mt. Lebanon. 30 to 25 on the Dor-mont floor. In the Section 3 playoff contest at Farrell, Beaver Falls won over Sharon, 38-24. to retain its sectional crown. Rankin repeated as Section 7 winner by downing Turtle Creek Union. 31-30 at East Pittsburgh. It was a close game throughout with Rankin trailing by five points going into the fourth quarter. But a flurry of nifty passing action and basket accuracy saved the game. In an overtime game at Washington. South Union. Section 23. eliminated Carmichaels High. Section 15 bv a score of 34-32. It was a Class B elimination. Other scores: Charleroi Jr. High 33. Port Vuo 32: Aliquippa 32, Ell- wood City 27. Clark Shaughnessy at the University of Pittsburgh. While assisant coach at Pitt. Fortmann was resident physician at Presbyterian Hospital. J.n just two minutes, 50 fighter planes can fire 1,000,000 cart ridges. That's 28,000 pounds of copper. Enough copper to make 36,000,000 feet of local telephone exchange cable. Our fighter planes come first, of course, and help to explain why more. people in Pennsylvania are home telephone service. , SPEAKING Jay Siren, Donora sports editor, has announced the Section IV all- star teams of his selection teams made up of players chosen, witn one exception, from two of the six league teams. He places Roscoe Ross and Arnold Califfa, of Donora's championship Dragons, at forwards, Paul Kuzma of Monessen at center, and Bill Parkinson of Mones sen' and Louis Cecconi of Donora on his first team. Only non-Donora or non-Mones-sen player to "make" Siren's selections is Brownsville's Chuck Sargent, who was placed at center on the second team. Don Fa-noni of Donora and Ceorge Nick-sish of Monessen hold down the forward nosts. and Eill Ctimnson of Monessen and Stan Bolck of Donora at the guards. Who's next? George Zoretic, popular basketball coach at Redstone Township t . L I I. .. .. 1. A,,Ufl president of the Mon Valley Bas- ketball Officials Association, succeeding Thomas Barbcro of Mo- nongahela. Joe John, of Uniontown, replaces Zoretic as vice-president, with Frank Bonifield, California, retaining the secretary-treasurer's job. William First, California High principal who took over the reins as coach of the Cubs when cx-Monongahelan Jimmy Clutter resigned early in the season to accept a teaching position in the schools at West View. Pittsburgh, remains as booking agent for the officials. Zoretic appointed Johnny Adam-son, Waynesburg, and Frank Sa-nito. Belle Vernon, to the five man board of control which also includes himself, John and Bonifield. Brownsville again has been chosen by the Fayette County Coaches Association as the site for the county's annual Undergraduate Basketball tournament. Thirteen schools will take part in play opening March 8 on the Brownsville Junior High floor. Fayette City's Jimmy Russell is all set to report to the Pittsburgh Pirates' spring training camp at Muncie, Ind., in three weeks. With Stan Musial now in the Navy, district fans will be pulling harder than ever for the redheaded outfielder to continue his fine work wth the Bucs. Jim finished the 1944 season in ninth place among the National League batters with a .312 average. DUNOLA NEWS Pfc. Michael Cooley. son of George Cooley. who was with the Arrav in Belgium is now in a hos-Ita! In France, ill with malaria. Sgt. Harvey Hazuda, son of Mrs. Anna Hazuda. who was wounded in Germany some time ago is back on duty. Mrs. Lillian Smith and daughter Ruth visited in Washington recently. The King's Daughters will meet Thursday evening at Mrs. Elizabeth Strotman's home. The Rev. and Mrs. Russell Lewis of Grove City visited friends here yesterday. Mrs. Paul Brancoline received a letter from her son SSgt. Lewis Brancoline who was seriously wounded in Germany about a month ago: he is now in a hospi- Word has been received by Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McCay that their son SSgt. Andrew, a bombardier, has been missing in action since Feb. 7. His plane was shot down in Austria. COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA THIS DAILY REPUBLICAN, i r w Ml wrKM (Continued rrom rage One) Pfc. August Necclal Services Bombers And Fighters At Headquarters In France Hq. Air Service Command in France: Rushed across the channel by plane and convoy, Pfc. August Necciai, son of Mr. and Mrs, Guy Necciai of Box 51, East Monon-gaheln, Pa., is now working at headquarters of Air Service Command in Franco, helping to keep America's bombers and f!g:ito:'.s flying. Part of the vast organization, which broke records before D-Day supplying the Eighth and Ninth A:r Forces in their pro-invasion operations, Pfc. Necciai is doing hin sinro to prepare the Air Forces for the final blow against Germany. Pfc. Need:! has heen in the Eur opean Theater of Operations for 7 months. Three Co. A Ocldiers Spend Ten Days Behind German Lines At Luxembourg Experiences of three Monongn-helans who spent ten days behind the "Jerry" lines during the Luxembourg campaign, were told to Mrs. Sussn Galelt of 46 Highland avenue in a letter from her son, Sgt. Mike Galek, who is serving with Company A, 119th Infantry, 28th Division, in Germany. The two other local soldiers with him are John Ronton and Harry C. Peters. Sgt. Galek writes: " Well, Mother, here it is nine o'clock and I have just finished working and have to got up at four o'clock in the morning. It's been quite .some time since I dropped you a few lines, so I thought that this would be .i good time to answer your letter ... To tell you the truth I have been pretty busy the last two or three weeks and this is the reason that I couldn't find time to write. "Well, mother I guess you have heard about the big push that the Jerrys made b3ik in Luxembourg, and everything happened on my birthday. December 17. To tell you the truth I'm very lucky to be alive today. It took me ten days to come from behind the Jerry lines and I was three days without anything to eat outside of raw potatoes. That is all I can tell yiu about my ten Jays behind the lines and if the censor lets this go through I wish you would try and put it in the Monongahela paper. The reason I ask you is because John Konton and Harry C. Peters and I are always reading about some of the boys' experiences In the war zone and we would like to tell the town paper our experiences here in the K. T. O. .European Theater of Operations." Local Soldier Surprised When Nazis "Counter-Attack In Town Taken By Yanks Sgt. John Godlcsky of Monon-gahela was with the regiment of men that had taken Brandscheid inside the Siegfried Line in fie Sehnec Eifel moutnains, in the afternoon, only to be surprised that night by five hundred Germans who staged an unintentional counter-attack "that couldn't have been timed better if tlicy hud planned it." So said the "Stars and Stripes" in the February 12 issue which was sent to The Daily by Capt. Scudder H. Darragh. formerly of this city. The article written by James Cannon continued, "The 503. who hadn't been told that Americans hadn t been tola tnat AmiTicann held the mountain road center. marched calmly into the town through the fog and the night in columns of fours. They were on COPPER MONON G AHELA, PA. MGtVSOFQUD J3BNwC?OMBN Otf UNIFORM their way to man sections of the Siegfried Line that .already had j fallen "They came into Branschoid as one American infantry unit pulled cut and another was talcing over the positions. "B'or four hours they fought u pitched battle with clubbed rifles, bayonets, Knives, fists nnd feet." " 'I was working on wire when n buck sc;i scant came charging out of a house and yelled n lot of Krauts were marching into town,' said gi. John Godlrslcy of Mo-nongalitla. Pa., 'I thought he was kidding, because se hud cleaned the town out ut lour in the afternoon and here it wrus four in the morning. But when I heard them I really shagged tail.' " LOCAL SAILOR FLIES BACK TO OUTFIT IN SOUTH PACIFIC In a letter received at the office from Louis Innocent!, S. F. 2 c, ho states that he. U receiving Tne Daily "'.nd it sure is swell. Often I get quite a few copies at one time and 1 lead each and every copy thoroughly." Innocenti wrote that he has returned to hi., outfit, the OtUli Battalion, from Anguar Island which is one of the Palau Group. "I am also permitted to say at this time that I flew back to my outfit by plane and it vua quite a trip for it was my first time in a plane. Since my return to the outfit, I've been to Honolulu several times while on daytime liberties," the sailor le-ported. VETERAN OF FIVE TRIPS OVERSEAS SPENDING LEAVE WITH PARENTS HERE Having returneel to the States after his fifth trip overseas, Fred Angerman, G 3 c, 18, nrrived home Saturday on a four-day leave to visit with his parents, the senior Fred Angcrmaas of the Commercial apartments. He returned last evening to New York. The gunner made all five trips into the European theatre, 2nJ has been in North Africa. Casablanca, Italy, Belgium, Holland and England. He entered the Navy in July. 1043, and recciveel his "boot training" at Sampson, N. V., later attending Gunnery School at Norfolk. Va w.urc he was a graduate Octebor 22 ltM3 "Angy" as t lie sailor is well known, received ids petty officer rating last October while overseas. Ia civilian Kfe, he; was employed as i welder at the Liiett Spring & Axle Co., nnd also w;ts a member of the plant's mu.shhall team. Former Local (iirl Holds ttCKpt.'iisihta Position In WAVKS Margaret A. Dins, Y 3-c. U.S.N. H. has returned to Alameda Air Kii.ii , niivi a v- i tti lough spent with friends in Pills - H:igh. Miss Dias is eloing highly confidential secretarial work nt the Case. Calif., after a 20-elay fur Base-, and when she arrived at her station last autumn, whs the first Fleet Air tFlajl WAVE to report tor duty in her department. She! was in charge or all the A Es assigned to the West Coast. San T'-anciseo area as they traveled from Stillwater, OUla. While in Pittsburgh Miss Dias was a bridesmaid at the wedding of Miss Jean Burson, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. S. L. Burson, of ...-... ! Petty Officer 2-c. David Nickerson j of The United States Navy, whose ! PORTER'S FOR PURSES YOUR BEST SELECTION MUCH GREATER VALUES! Patent Those shown only 54.95 pius Other Styles to $32.50 Buy Your Easter Handbags At JEWELRY STORE CHARLEROI Ml ' n'M home is at East Hareich, Mass. Miss Dias receiving special pecmis-ssion from her commanding officer to wear a formal gown for the Church woddini. 'MOST WOUNDED' SOLDIER 15 IMPROVING NORMALLY Mouongahela's "most wounded man," SSgt. Robert Morashoff, 25, is making satisfactory progress in an English Hospital, so a gov- , . 1.1., ,ftl tllA former Stella Kowaliszyn of 615 Lincoln street, states. Sgt. Mora fhoff waa wounded twice in June in Italy, again on August 15 during the invasion of Southern France, and on January 24 In France. The letter received by Mrs. Mer-a.shoff written on February 10 says in part: "I am pleased to info it.) you unit your husband, Sgt. Robert Morashoff, is making normal Improvement." Tie was wounded in the right thigh, the message further discloses. A veteran of numerous campaigns, after going overseas in the fall of 1042, the serviceman took part in battles of Africa, Nov. 8. 1942; Sicily. July 11, 1943; Italy, Sept. 18. 194.1; Anzio, Jan. 2?., 1911, nnd Toulon,' France, August 1.", 1944, and in France. He enlisted in the Army in June 1942. The son of Mary end Sam Mer-asheff of Ellsworth, the sergeant was employed, before entering the service in the Ellsworth coal mines. He has three hrothers, Mi!c and Johnny at home, and William with the armed forces in i the United States. former Moiioiigahelaii, World War I Veteran, In I'. S. Army, England Capt. Lloyd L. Yohe. who is a native or this city but of recent years a resident of West Virginia n veteran of World War I, has been . . . I- u . . .. t ,Un TTnltnrl ClolaB . .Ill lilt-' rtllll., Ul Hit overseas for the past six months. He first was in England, then in France and is believed to be in Belgium now. In a recent letter he told of having been quartered in an old chateau which once was the home of the famous Flemish paint-ter Peter Paul Rubens (about 16201. His wife. Hazel, has spent some time with relatives in Kansas and Chio, and at present is visiting with 1 or daughter Eleanor, the wife of Maj. W. Gordon Dustan. an instructor at Valley Forge Military Academy. Wayne, Pa. (N. B. Maj. Dustan suhmitted a question to the tidio program, "Information Please" which was accepted and ctcd on the broadcast, February 19). Capt. Yohe is a son of the late Dr. Ed word Yohe, and a brother of I.cryl Yohe Williams of Main Mrcet. Mrs. Annotta Sampson of Thomas street is an aunt. llucky' Ratify Now Instructor In 'Sub' ('(instruction In Kast Mrs. Jrmes Bailey of Kennedy :lre'ct has reason to bo very proud of her Navy son, James, Jr.. Tor-1 cdoman 1-C. popularly known as "Ducky." a veteran of many under-seas sorties against Axia enemies in both the Pacilic and Atlantic. Ha i ley has "oeen transferred to the Fust coast where ho has been se- ln ted as an instructor on new . i. n-vi tin .......--- - 1 submarine c onstruction. His wife. the former Silirlie Louis is staying with her parents at St. Johnsbury, Ve. Pictures of the younger Baileys. and of the submarine on which Ducky has been on duty, just re eeived bv the local woman are among her prized possessions along with other mementoes of the young man's years .n one of the most ucngcrous tu rns of the service. He has been in the Navy since 1940; has a bronze star on each of lvs Prc-K-uil Harbor and Asiatic- Pmvfic theatre ribbons; and on his - , 7 . . .77 j mi or submarine insignia there are I three gold stars. . ! ?1 WANT AD RATES for thrM HnM APPROXIMATELY 12 to 18 One InMrtfon , 25o Mo Thro Insertions , , Mo Me Seven tnaartlona 11.20 11.70 1-2 InMrtiona ., o 5- S InMrtiona To 6- 7 InMrtiona . ,. 8a 30 or noro InMrtiona , 6c All transient advertising mutt be paid In advance. If It la accepted and charged It muat bo paid for within 7 daya after the receipt of bill to gain the caah rata. Other. wIm the "charge rate" takea effect. The Dally Republican will only be responsible for the first Incorrect Insertion of any advertisement for errors In ads glvn over the telephone. Omission of "keys" or errnra which do not lessen the value of the advertisement will not be corrected by 'make good' Insertions. The right la reserved to revise or reject any advertisements. Floiiata Flowers for all occasions SenJ flowers by wire. Sanders, the Florist. Phono 6071-IM2, Monon-gahela. a-13-tfn-c Funeral Notlcea ABBOTT Joseph Q. Abbott, 62, of New Eagle, at Mercy hospital, Pittsburgh, Feb. 27. 1945 at 6:4 p. m. Funeral from his late home, j the Abbott Hotel, wew rjagie; services there March 2, 1945 at 2 p. m. in charge Rev. C. B. Ga-hagen, D. V., First Presbytc ian Church paator. Burial Monongahela cemetery. F 22 Houaehord QuoBa For Sale Small coal ranjje. Green and ivory. Good condition. Reasonable. Inquire No. 9 Star Mine. f28-m2 For Sale Large combination desk and book case. Suitable for lawyer or doctor's office. Can be seen at 114 First Ave. Phone 156-R. f27-ml-c For Sale Living room suite, beds, refrigerator, and miscellaneous items. 309 Park Ave. Call after 3:00 p. m. f26-tf-c 14 Female Halo Wanted Chambermaid, dishwasher, laundress, and night clerk. Apply Glasser Hotel. f27-ml-c Wanted Wanted Amateurs. All ages. Dancers, singers, musicians, or what have you. Register Kagle Hall. 8:00 p. m. Thursday. f27-nil-c L08T Lost In vicinity of A & P Supermarket, brown leather wallet. Contains pi lures, money, valuable papers. If found phone Monongahela 807-R. f28-p O'Neil Urges Building Of Small Lakes, Ponds To Check Flood Waters County Commissioner John N. O'Neil urges the construction of small lakes and ponds in Western Pennsylvania maintaining that the network of ponds and lakes would check flood waters at their source, would go a long way toward keeping water in streams pure at periods of low water, would decrease soil erosion, give increased fire protection, raise the underground water level, and last but not least, provide opportunities for boating, fishing and other aquatic sorts throughout the area. He believes it is a program which could be developed for and in Washington County with no great expense to the tax payers. The steamship and electricity in 100 years have multiplied the world's commerce to 30 times the amount that the sailing vessel developed -in 3,500. c 1 Special Books Ruled and Printed to Your Order Gold Lettering: on Pocket Books, etc. Monongahela Publishing Company BOOK JHNDEI1Y Loose Leaf Sheets and Binders to Fit All Sizes Ecbinding- of Every Description MONONGAHELA PUBLISHING CO. Printers and Binder 440-442 W. Main 81 MONONGAHELA. PA. Phone 700 - 701 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2B, 1945 37 Wantad To Buy Wanted to Buy Clean rags, free of buttons. The Dally ReDubll. can, 440-442 W. Main St. Phone 700-701. WILL PAY $10 or more for your idle drop-head treadle Singer Sewing Machine. Sinner Sewing Center. Phone Charleroi 1211. 23-tfn 52 Houses To Rent WANTKD TO RENT Five or six room house in the country. Must have yard, also modern conveniences. Write Box 426, ri Daily Republican, tfn Wanted To Rent Modern apartment for adult couple. Call Mrs. John McCans. Phone 1546. f22-28-p 76 Automobiles For Sale For Sale l'j ton 1941 Ford truofcv Excellent condition. New 10-ply 34x7 tires. For particulars, call Monongahela 1234. fl6-tfn FOR gALS For Sale New Junior dinette set. New gas range. Small gas heater. 115 W. Main St., above Spernak Jewelry store. From 4 p. m. to 8 P. m. f27-ml-p For Sale Dairy farm, 154 acres, choice location, $10,000.00; poultry farm, 4 acres, two dwellings, housing for 7000 birds, $6200.00; six rooms, water, electric, gas, large lot, $1,500.00. J. C. McLaughlin, Finley-villc, Pa. For Sale New Westinghouse percolator. Write Box 427, Daily Republican. f26-28-c Special Waltham player piano. Mahogany case. Small studio size. Refinished and reconditioned. Like new. Bench, rolls and delivery. Wilt Piano Store, 129 Sixth St, Monessen. 75 Miscellaneous For Sale Navy blue Spring coat. Size 20. Worn only twice. Reason for selling too small. Price $15. Call 451-J. f28-m2 RHEUMATISM . . . ARTHRITIS Relief from those torturing pains or no charges. An absolute proven remedy. No correspondence. Only one trip required. Disabled persons may send a friend. 188 E. Fayette St., by Senior High school. Union-town, Pa. Office hours: Monday through Saturday, 10-9, Sunday 10-5. Permanently located. Individual Hospitalization Residence and Sidewalk Liability Accident and Health Automobile Full Coverage Travel Accident Burglary and Robbery Farm Bureau Mutual Auto Ins. Co. E. M. Long. Phone 1002 R, W. Miller Industrial & Commercial Painting Contractor Exterior & Interior Decorato Phone 617-R, Monongahela. Wanted Used cars for war work crs. For square deal appraisal call Bindl Brothers Garage, Donora 30, Monongahela 8. H3-tfn- V ANTED - DEAD OR ALTVSU Horaea, cows, mules removed wit nut charge Phono Wash. 1758) Greenaburg 2627. Reverse phonf charges Quick nd depeadabJ, service, any time of day or nlatifc PITTSBLRGH IdLITNQ On Entertainment Tonight PALACE RESTAURANT Eddie Miller. M. C. Presents All Star Floor Show at 10 p. m. Featuring Lou Clair and Dale Sinclair ' Dance from 8-12 With Flash Gordens Orchestra 43 Moving HauflneStorasa . WTLLIAM3 TRANSFER MOVING! HAULING - COAL Call WILLIAMS TRANSFER 88-4 Moving and Storms AL ZEFFTRO TRANSFER Mb A VteUtan Phone Donora tMS-4 For quality coal, V vein. Rudy Fusco. Phone 9997. 877-tra Coal. Immediate delivery. Phono 115-W. Norman Proaser. d-18-tf-fl Coal orders filled promptly. Milton Kern. Call 5067-J-l or 156-J. tfn FOR Uce Monongahela Publishing and Printing Co. Main Sir. Fhon 19 THROW YOUR SCRAP INT THE FIGHT

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