&<*** . WALLfltt, Publisher* *t Second dla»s Matter At th« £o»t<*l<sj at Iowa, uflder act 6f C6ft«es» of March 8, 1*» ' issued ALeDITOWAL- flaw, General KteeUehce, I«w» Pr«w, 1M0 Mr»t Pla#s Award Win- tier, 1988, lowa'g Mo»t Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa RATBS IN KOSSUTH CO.t One Year, In advance .......$2.00 Upper Des Moined and Kossuth County Ad- vanse in combination, per year :.*3.00 atJBSOiUPTIOI* BATES OUTSIDE KOSSCTH One Year, In advance .......$2.50 Upper Des Moines and Koasuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.60 By the month - 2Bc ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 88c Want Ada, payable in advance, word 2o ''For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are , not inherited, We know that a f country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin York, 1918 liable to leave th* telly with the ration coupoitt wlien Its gets them, unable to even buy what the coupon* call for. It would seem that ho advance ndtlfie of fatl'oftlftjj; should be given until the day It goes jnto effect. This would do away with all hoard' ing and put everyone on an equal footing. Sen. Gillette Leads Iowa Demos The annual Uacksoh Day Dinner will be held at Dea Moines this year on February 6, and It !« announced that this great democratic gathering will be addressed by Iowa's lone democrat In Washington, Senator Guy M. Olllette. This is a fitting recognition of Senator • Gillette's leadership. Senator GMlette has been more or less "pushed around" by the Nudeal administration since he had the courage to defy the president's attempt to pack the United States Supremo Court a few years ago. The word was sent out from Washington that he must be "purged" but the people of Iowa did not take kindly to the idea and ho was returned to the sejnate by a tremendous 'majority. We consider Senator GMlette one of the most able and honest men who has represented Iowa in the national senate In many years. The fact that he is now put forward as the leading democrat In this state Is a tribute to his courage and honesty which he well deserves. EDITORIAL COMMENT By i. W. Haggard Spenders Are Getting Busy . The tempting bait of an immense sum inr the public treasury of Iowa perhaps caused the intro- du&tion of a bill In the state senate last week to increase the salary of the Iowa governor to $12,000 per year. Four senators, three republicans and one democrat, filed the bill, which would take effect in two years. A republican senator proposed starting a fund to build a governor's mansion on the state house grounds. It was proposed to "freeze" something over two and a half million dollars of public Improvement funds by Investing it In government bonds and uste the interest forjbullding and equipping the "governor's mansion." We rather expected that the large sum Jn the state treasury would .make the spenders' mouths water. There will be all ssorts of foolish spending at this critical time if the spenders can get their hands on the tarpayers' ;<anoney. Of course these items in normal times .-/anight not be called fpolish, but the maJ.n point > right now should .be in relieving the taxpayers of -all state expense in order to allow them to devote ..every possible dollar in the great national war • effort. If the next governor of Iowa cannot get -.along on the present $7,500 yearly salary we'are In ifavor of allowing him to remain in obscurity. It Is true that there is a lot of money awaiting 'to be spent in the State treasury, but let us use at least part of it to relieve the over-burdened taxpayers byi eliminating^ the state income tax enttre- ' Jyflor a couple of'years.' It can toe done and should be done. The members of the present Iowa legislature have a solemn duty to perform, and they will find that the people of the state will not tolerate needless spending of the public funds, at least while the war is costing us billions of dollars which must come out of the pockets of the people. It is quite likely there will be numerous bills Introduce'! in the present legislature to appropriate money for various projects that may well be deferred until after the war, and we thing that a wise legislator if he wants to be returned at the next election will stand firmly against any needless expense. 48-Hour Work Week Favored The 48-hour work week is in more general favor by the,,public it seems than the shorter hour week, and it is not to be wondered at. With farm. • ers and most people outside the war plants working from 48 to 70 hours it seems like shaking to work only forty hours. The Gallup poll people recently conducted a survey which showed that 30 per cent of those interviewed believed that overtime should only begin after forty-eight hours. Twenty-nine thought that 40 hours was a full week's work. There were five who voted for a 00- hour work week. Of course we take it that these were farmers and business men who themselves were wprktag long hours. Twenty-three thought that there should be no over-time pay. Any able- bodied man who is not willing to work 48 hours a week may safely be said to be without ambition- to do much in this world. It was not many years ago when we all considered a 60-hour week a minimum work week and even now there are few farmers who do not put in seventy or more hours' each week, without complaint. > Encouraging Hoarding The rationing of gasoline, sugar, fuel oil and now meat and most of the food products used in this country is perhaps necessary, and all good-citizens are anxious to comply with the orders of the food administrators. However, it has long seemed to us that a great mistake has been made. In an. |hounclhg:the proposed rationing a month or so be« fore it is to go into effect. This causes a race to buy up all of the rationed article by those able to • do so and leaves the really patriotic folks to join in • the race or •find themselves with little or nothing on their pantry shelves and no oil in their tanks, while «i..t_ V;—jy an( j unpatriotic neighbors' are boast- 1 loaded) shelves and tanks. The race to Opinions of Other Editors Herring Should Have a Job Ackley World: It is intimated that Clyde Herring who has just completed several years of public service as a United States senator, will retain his residence in Iowa— unless the president gives him some sort of political "crumb" such as "lame ducks" are expected to get on quitting public service. Other lame ducks have been and are being taken' care of, so why not Clyde Herring? There is nothing In a political way in Iowa that can possibly interest him and out of harness, Herring would be little else— than a herring. Ed Meredith received his reward, so too Wallace, and having been privileged to tramp around in the public "feed-trough •" these many years, either would be completely lost with "no place to go." • * • Fuel Rules Must Not Impair Health Decorah Journal: (Every possible step to avoid underheating of homes to cause the spread of colds and Influenza should be taken. At the present there has been a decided increase In the number. of colds which have been blamed by many people on underheated homes. Surely to economize on fuel oil to the point of endangering health would be more harmful to the wnr effort than the forced Increase of hours for union miners •from 35 to 48 hours a week, while farmers and rationing board members work 60 to 70 hours at a minimum. Health must be protected—particularly at a time that health is so vital. Announcement has been made that in emergency cases fuel oil will be supplied to relieve any possible suffering after coupons have been used. Surely there is no intention on the part of local, slate or national rationing administrators to cause epidemics of influenza, but a too hard-boiled attitude on rationing such as .seems to come from Leon Henderson's office is not too helpful. • • • • Should Back Up Our Boys •Northwood Anchor: No doubt the Increased income 'tax payments will tend to slow up the purchase of War Bonds and Stamps for a time. But the fact that many of us may find It difficult to raise the tax money this time should bring home the reayization that buying War Bonds and Stamps will build up a savings fund that can 'be used in the 'future to take care of the tax paying burden. If the soldier iboys can go through hat is expected of them and "take it" cheerfully as they are doing, we at home ought to think of It as a privilege as well as a duty to back them with our financial support. . The Actual 'Pay of ^Soldiers ' Webster City 'Freeman: In response to the question, "What is the equivalent in civilian earnings of the pay of a sdldier " Frederic J. Haskin says: The pay ofl a soldier together with his food, shelter, medical care and savings in many fields, is approximately equal to civilian earnings of $1,700 a year. That is equivalent to $141.66 per month for the soldier. Of course Mr. Haskin meant private soldiers. Officers and commanders get more. But Mh Haskins might have added, the soldier knows nothing about a 40 hour week or overtime pay. He works 24 hours a day if necessary, or to the extent of his physical ability, and seven days a week as far as he can, ifl his duties as soldier demand. And he never strikes for higher pay or improved conditions, taking what Uncle Sam voluntarily gives arid furnishes. Moreover, the average soldier doesn't hesitate to do his duty, no matter what sacrifices may be demanded — even his life. , When the commanding officer asks for volunteers to perform .an especially hazardous undertaking requiring courage of a high order, seldom It is that the required number Is not speedily secur- Not many skilled mechanics in munitions plants get less than a dollar an hour and many get more, some $1.50 and some $1.75. Those who got only $1 per hour usually work 48 hours with time and a half pay for over time, amounting all told to $52 per week, or $2,704 per year, a thousand dollars more than the soldiers get no matter how many hours they put in. The wage earners who get only $1 per hour usually work 48 hours with receive $60 per week straight, and those who work 48 hours, as the majority do, are paid $78 per week, . amounting to $4,056 per year. Harlan Miller Knows Over the Coffee: People are st'.ll arguing about what's a comfortable temperature for the house during a fuel shortage In war times. Of course, a room where Victor Mature and Rita Hayworth are enjoying each otherfs (high-voltage charme needn't be kept as warm as a room where four grandparents are playing bridge Roberts Sees Nigger in Woodpile Britt Tribune: There are some queer quirks in politics. Two years ago there was* to be a large army camp established near LineviUe In Wayne county. Willkie carried Iowa and the army camp was moved to Missouri that went for Roosevelt, In the recent election great effort was used to carry north Iowa. The government was to spend $650,000 on the Mason City airport. Senator Herring managed to nose out Geo, Wilson In Cerro Gordo county but he lost the state by more than a hundred thousand votes. Work on We Mason city project has 'been t toedl ' f Labor Bosses in Control Jack Hammond in Pecorab Journal depend fpr ta great- A- weekly „ , «;l support on local retaU merchants, u^ly Is the opposite aide of the fewe when jt consider? r^alt order bouses, However, any. newspaper wr believes m fair play can express nothing except ' nrtra.tl9i» for the 'manner _ in which "«»»«"• W president of the Vnited States has command - ; union (members apd *' ion *$ £& at any . . t__ t M- Roosevelt might want tp be a dictator. r The Journal Roosevelt ' and the admired reeent.nnessage of Hr. - on the "state oil the nation" he expressed, but dictatorship, and bis con* to Congress, • A Littl* of Thii -* A LiHlt of That Not Much of Anything I bowled my flfst competitive match the other day and It was Bob Loss who took me on and so he rolled 233 pins and I had to roll four strikes to finish the line and I rolled 234 pins, beating him by one measly pin, but beating hinv And now every doggone bowling bunch in the league wants me to join up with 'em because on acoouht of my bowling would help pull 'em to the top. I'm gotag to chock up on the teams and the one having the most Danes on I'll join up with and maybe we can then beat the Swedes, so to speak. —o-»M. f. Farrell, Whittemore, came in the other day and I was head over heels in work and the sweat was rolling off my brow and then Farrell asked me why didn't I get to work and that just about broke my heart, so to speak. Here I'm the most and harder. 1 , working guy in Algona. I do more in one day than all the Bills in towrr do '-n a week. There's Bill Hawcott, Bill Dau, Bill Barry, Bill Ditto, Bill Foster, Bill Vigars, Bill Steele, Bill St. Clalr, Bill Hood, BM1 Fuller, Bill Haggard, Bill Clawson, Bill Giossi, Bill Daughan and Bill Finn, all of 'em good workers, but they can't hold a candle to me for real mrd labor, you ask 'em. And with Jie sweat of honest toil coursing o'er any brow Farrell asks me why dori't I go to work. Oh gosh! —o— Jphn Bormann, from Biverdale way, edged into the office the other day and he told me he was still a democrat and that makes two of us who brag about what we are and how we vote and so forth, tfaybe it takes' courage now days :o brag about being a democrat but Tohn and I have oodles of courage and we ain't gonna beat around the bush about it, either. —o— Checking up on the Riverdale returns last November 3rd I find that ..he democrats in Riverdale stayed democrats in the.'.r voting. Glory je—there's a group of men and women who continue to do their own thinking, and I'm for 'em 100 per * Ward, .is compelled to "fc£ «w fTOtoW !<& _er remember sh6rter names. And I'll bet a cooky it's the longest name in KossUth county. 1 still think the city council Should do something labout Kill Barry's round-faced thermometer and the Iowa State Bank's round- faced clock because on account of I'm all a-jltter all the time looking at 'em. Looks like the lowest Bill's thermometer will register Is about 4 above even when others register 40 below and I never know where I am at about the cold spells and the bank clock's east face Is on the up and up but the west face Is about four hours behind and lots of times I think It's guipitrg time when It's really time to go to bed. I've talked to both Bill and the bank crowd but they don't seem to give a hang about me and my confusion. And some day a farmer is going to look at Bill's clock and think It's 4 above and freeze to death going home because it's really 40 below. And some day some farmer ig com.'.ng to town and and Unto JJMW mW W* "^ **» SJMSdwwMK bat tot 6 **" 8 * he *» Wfrw* ?*«?A S !$£ ** 8QW Imposed any such form shop has if I've found a man in this town who carries the longest name I've ever known and he's a nice guy jut I always have to stop and think whenever I run across his nam; jecause on account of it has hall the alphabet in it and it's Harold Kuchenreuther and he says he has to carry a double action fountain pen because on^iccount of it takes tWice as much ink to sign his nam< and he has to sharpen his penci every time he writes his name because on account of his name takes so much lead to write and when I asked him why didn't he change his name and make it shorter he said he wanted to use as much of the alphabet as possible, to keep the letters in circulation. I repeat Harold's a nice guy, but I have a heck of a time spelling his name because on account of I can bet he'll look at the bank clock when 4 bells comes 'he'll go home and find it's 8 bells and with all his chores to do before midnight. Yep, I'd suggest the city dads take up these two confusi'is registrants of temperature and time and help make life more pleasuirt for me. —o— And Bill Clawson also has a cigar lighter and it works and he said he got along fine using an "A" ration book for its fuel and Roy McMahon was home from the army and he also has a cigar lighter and he says the government made a special dispensation for fuel rationing for it and now Dr. Thissen and Joe Bes- tenlehner are going to buy cigar lighters because on account of maybe they can get an "A" book for 'em. Guess I'll get one, too, and maybe I can get an "A" book to help out on the car driving business. I went up the county treasurer's office Saturday and bought a new sticker for my car license and thanks to one of the banks of which I -borrows twelve bucks I've now got the car fixed so I can drive the rest of the year without being pinched and the girls in the treasurer's office, Mrs. Mary Sands, Roa- ella Voigt and the license clerk, Alma Junkermeier, were so nice aibout fix'.ng up my sticker that I went out and was going to buy them each a box of candy and then I found I didri't have no ration book for sugar so I couldn't get the candy for 'em and it looks like after the war I'm owing them the sweets. So I stuck the sticker on the windshield and with other stickers and my picture on the windshield it's getting so I can't hardly see to drive because of the stickers and here's hoping I don't -have to paste any more on because on account of I've already got about twenty bucks tied up in ,the darned things already. Swea City Business Man, Drafted, Home On Week's Furlough Swea City: Private Ray Smith Is home on furlough from Macon, Ga. He had recently completed training in an armor school at Denver, and expects to take officers' training in the near future] Ray, who has a good business here, lacked only a few months of being too old for the draft. He would have served in World War I if the armistice had been delayed a short time. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McCrary of Ventura visited last Thursday at the Mrs. Jennie McCrary home. Work on the 'interior of the Baptist church started this week. Nilwood is being used for the auditorium, with Fred Peterson doing the work. Station Agent Tom Mitchell who has been quite ill at his home is reported somewhat better. Garth Lindsey of Rowan is irt charge of the station. Mrs. Mayme Bravender who now is clerking in a department store at Spencer, spent several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bravender here. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Waterbury of Austin, Minn., and small daugli ter spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glaus Helmke and Mr. and Mrs. Jude Hill. Mr. Waterbury is employed as meat cutter at the Hormel packing plant in Austin. AVXT LIJCTS Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING Now comes the t!one of year when mother 'wishes she could change places with some one and cook for another crowd. She feels so unappreciated when she thinks she has planned such a nice meal and some member of the family asks 'why she did not cook this, that or the other. It would, be ar. ispiratlon ifl she could change with some other woman who feels the same—i;<ke a speaker with a new, interested audience. Bless your heart, mother. Don't you worry}. Every isingle son and daughter of every mother is storing up memories and will always boast, "my mother makes the •best", or "we have this or that at home". Th!s is a good time to try new ways of cooking things—new. combinations, new salads, new des- serta. Every one uses celery, cabbage and lettuce raw but many other vegetables are fine served that Daughter of Marinus Nielsen, Seneca, 111 From Strange Malady Seneca: May, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marinus Nielsen, who has not been enjoying the .best of health in recent weeks, was taken to an Estherville hospital with acute ear trouble and from there was taken by ambulance to Rochester, Minn., last week Sunday. She was brought home again Tuesday after having learned that she was suffering with a rare blood disease, lucemia. On Thursday she was taken to an Emmetsburg hospital for a blood transfusion, the blood donor being Caleb Hartshorn< Oh* returned home again on Friday- Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IQWA, KQSSUTH COUNTY, SS. iNo. 4976 in District Court, January Term, 1943, To AH Whom It May Conceri?; You Are Ifereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Ehme Remts Ennen, Deceased, dated July 20, 1933, having been this day filed, opened qnd read, Tuesday the 23rd day of February, 1943, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court HPMse (nr Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at ten o'clock A, M.,' of *he day above mentioned all persons Interested are hereby notified ana required to appear, and show cause, If sn»y they haye, iyby said Instrument should not fee probated wid allowed as and for the last Witt and Testament of. said deceased, . at AlgQ»», &wa, January keldo, fimll? Allg, Dorothy debars, MarJoHe Weber, TWelma Keette, all of Algona, spent the week eftd with their respective parents In Whtttemore. " iMr. and Mrs. Arthur Ueldenwlth received word from Mr. Meiden- with's brother, E. J. Heldenwith at Swea City that the stork had left them a 9% pound boy last week Wednesday. Cletus Mueller, son of Mrs. Grace Mueller, returned to Kansas City, Mo., last week Wednesday to continue his work In the N. A. Bomb^ er plant. He spent the past month with his mother, due to illness. Mass was held Thursday morning, Jan. 28, In St. Michael's Catholic church for Harold W. Mueller, son of Mrs. Grace Mueller who was killed in action in the southwestern Pacific area on December 31. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Gade and family and August G-ade visited with Mr. and Mrs. Emll Bierstedt, north of Fenton, Friday after- uncle olph trill <* Ortts, Mivattd Mrs. Julius aa foW returning" id his home ifl JA'cK* Mr. ahd Mrs. Anthony MathAhs and family, CMtr. and Mrs. Dave Mathahs and family of Manly, MoU He Bowman, ft. N., of Des Mdlttes and (Mrs. Steve Bowman were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Vern Mathahs on Sunday. The Rev. W, H 1 . Dlscher and Teacher H. W. Behnke attended a meeting of the board of directors of the Iowa West District of -he Missouri Synod at the Hotel Wah- konsa in Ft. Dodge this week Monday and Tuesday. Rev. Dlscher is secretary of the Christian Eduda^ tion and Mr. Behnke is secretary of the Students Subsidy and Young People's Work. Whittemore News (Raymond Esser left for Mason City Sunday evening where he has accepted a position with the Decker packing company. WSI/liam Flagel from Artesian, 3. D., is visiting at the home of his daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Barber. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer and children of LuVerne were from Saturday of last week until Wednesday visitors at the Henry Schultz home. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heidenwith and Ralph Sebers spent from Friday until Saturday in Mason City at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Walker. Eosella and Elenora Voigt, Mary way, too. Try some carrots, turnips or parsnips peeled and cut ir strips. You may be surprised that many prefer them that way. Try different ways of cooking potatoes. There are dozens of ways of preparing that good, old stand by but most housewives use not more than five or six. iFruits are so healthful and may be used .'01 sauces, pies, pudding or salads. Deserts are a problem, too. Johnny wants chocolate ice cream. Dad is fond of any everything, cake, pie, pudding or dessert, just so it is pie. Sister wants an eclair, a mousse or something differentj Mother—well she'll eat what ever the family chooses usually. I hope you canned some fru't for your family this year; that Johnny can have some chocolate cake if he wants; cut out something else and make dad a pie; the mousse which sister wants may be just a 'bit of whipped gelatine dessert, but let's all try to keep our home life as nearly normal as is possible. Here are a few suggestfons to help out with the potatoes: Cracknels Stir two eggs into enough mashed potatoes to serve four or five persons, add 2 cups of rolled crackers, 1 small minced onion, salt and "" of sage may be Beat well together, shape into round, thin cakes and place dn a pan with dripptagJ, or butter and lard mixed. Bake In a hot oven 20 minutes. . Potato Dumplings Four medium sized potaotps, 2 slices of bread, 2 eggs. Boil and mash the potatoes, cut the bread into small squares and fry until brown in butter. Mix all together with flour enough to mold into little balls. Boil 20 minutes in salt water. Very nice wibt brown gravy. Potato Pancakes Eight med-Mim sized potatoes, 3 eggs, 3 level tablespoons flour and H teaspoon salt. Grate potatoes, stir In egga, flour, salt- MJx well and fry in equal parts of lard ana butter. Cover bottom of skillet with the fat and allow it to be* come smoking hot before putting pancakes in. Cook V small ones at a ftaw about % Inch thick. Potato Pancakes, B*lwd and Fried Make the above amount and pour it all into a large, well grfased skillet or baking dish, NB»ke one, hour then turn out on a large plate. When cold cut in slices H inch thick and fry in butter. Thta baked (mixture will keep for several days and may be fried as desired. L*ft-over potatoes are deUclpus when prepared as follows: P«el and slice or ciit into cubes, cold, baked potatoes. Put pepper. A bit added if liked. ._ .-***• B*?5i& , tw ATA MONEY DISCOUNT^' Here's your chance to get the highest quality chicks at a discount of 50 cents on each hundred you buy! Order Swift's Baby Chicks before February 15,1948. .You can specify any delivery date you prefer. Swift's Baby Chicks are sturdy and vigorous—bred for fast feathering, fast growth, heavy egg production. • They're from breeder flocks selected for high production records. • These breeder flocks are culled regularly. • Pullorum-testing 2 to 3 times a season protects Swift's Chicks against this disease. Only flocks with less than 2 per cent reactors are accepted. • Only eggs weighing 24 ounces per dozen or over are incubated in our sanitary hatchery. Order now, for your 50-cent discount, through your local Swift representative or from— SWIFT & COMPANY HATCHERY Ashes are waste matter and the fewer ashes you have, the more heat value you get for your money when you buy coal. Why not burn a coali that leaves only a few shov-. elsful of ash to an entire tori? That is the kind of coal you you get when you order Peerless Coal Is your heating plant in tip top shape? A leak at the base, a draft that sticks, dirty flues or a sagging door can waste fuel and money. Avoiding waste is another step toward victory . . . and peace. * * BUY WAR STAMPS AND BONDS * * Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 266 Jim Pool It Takes a Lot of TELEPHONING to Win a War War has increased telephoning so tremendously that telephone lines and ecjuipmenl in many places are overloaded with calls. More lines and equipment can't be built now because of the wartime shortage of copper and other materials which must be used to make planes, tanks, and shells. This means we must get along with substantially what we now have. Effect on Service Long distance lines to war activity centers are so busy that some calls are delayed. However, essential war calls are being handled with dispatch. In some places local service at peak hours may not always be as prompt as in normal times. The class of service and type of telephone equipment customers may want can't always be provided. Thank You Whenever service has been affected, our customers have been very understanding. They know that war needs must come first This fine cooperation is helping a lot Thank you. NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY as rationing •butter in » fcytasr u ..... „,-. in the potato**, Cove r wJth mjik and season WIWJMft ""' ~"" M>1> Cook slowly, etlrrtor until tfce pjilk la *U EXPERTLY STOREP, A CAR IN DEAD STORAW QOfS "TV THE POOS' FASTER THAN IF CAREFULLY PBIVEN ANP «RVICgp. PMWR PREPARATIQN FOR PEAD STORAGE COSTS ABOUT «30, IF THE GROUND HOG CAN SEE HIS SHADOW, THAT MAY BE PAD NEWS FOB YOUR BATTERY'6 MORg WEEKS OF WINTiR, KEEP IT CHECKED AND CHARGED FOR THOSi CPtP DAYS TP COMI. Olv* your c*r th* extra ««ra It ntmb,,, «nd to m*k* If w»M, Nut |pf, town «p with Hmt 9 «r*«t ftowibyf ^jTjS I,.. #,«>., ijjt^-V •>",*. -J^f-i s ~ ",-'.--, - 9 it &t (^IfcPIPMpUpP STANDARD RED CROWN v ' ', ' •£-',? ,• ' f ,' -, •• ""•>.*• ,$"v*> vt s > * '^ ~ ^1^ T^ ^^.' '* r- % j& ^ V ffafc^'
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