The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 17, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 17, 1936
Page 2
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The Algona tipper Des Moinea,Algotta,lotffr Nov. 17,1986 filgona ^Hppcr Be* ^floine* 0 North Dodge Street HAGGARD ft WALLER, Pttbbhers as Second caass Matter at the PostoffleeJJt Iowa, under act of Congress ol March 3,1879 Issued Weekly RATIONAL OXTOm ASSOCIATION •l»3«. V ™' * BtmSCRIPTION RATES IN KO8STJTH CO.: one Tear, in Advance Subscriptions. Outside County, $3.60 per year strictly In advance DI8FLAT ADVERTISING, SSe PER INCH Composition, 5 cents per inch extra •let ike people know the troth and the conn. toy to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. WHAT FOR, PRAY TELL? Perhaps It was only meant as a trial balloon, to see what the public reaction would be, but the statement made last week to the effect that someone was advocating increase of the state sales tax from two to three cents on the dollar, and also an Increase In the state income tax, gives rise to some rather pertinent questions. And questions so soon after the election are not exactly in order. In the first place, some of the boys in the Iowa state house surely must know that they were elected only because of Roosevelt We trust they don't get the idea that it was their own sp?endid records that carried them through. And they surely have brains enough to know that the Iowa public Is merely tolerating thus far the whole three-point tax setup as it Is, thinking that perhaps it may work yet. It hasn't done what It was supposed to do, thus far. Bear in mind that state and local taxes are absolutely distinct from federal taxes. The only tax you pay the federal government is either indirect through gasoline or cigarettes, for example, or through the federal income tax. EVERY OTH- BR TAX IS EITHER TOWNSHIP, COUNTY OR STATE. What valid excuse would the state have lor trying to levy greater tribute? The three-point tax plan has not reduced property taxes as It was Intended to do; it has provided •acre money for the state housu, however. And if anyone at Des Molnes wants to see a wholesale blowup of public opinion all over the state, just •lap another cent on the sales tax and increase the state Income tax. THE HIGHWAY BUILDERS When one Is on the road, going places, a view of endless miles of straight concrete without any towns In the way is conducive to a heavy foot on the accelerator, and fast time on the road—If you can stay there. But those kind of highways are not exactly to the liking of communities which have a right to expect the highway to pass either through or adjacent to the community. The trouble is that the highway builders think la terms of getting as straight a road as possible •with as few obstructions and turns as possible. On the other hand, the taxpayers of the communities affected naturally believe they are entitled to some consideration as to where the road will run. There U some merit on both aides. Algona lost a fight to have highway 18 go down State street, and over to Whlttemore on the old Whlttemore road. Yet, today, it Is doubtful If there are many who feel that much has been lost by having the highway run north of the city. The highway commission, however, U spending taxpayers' noasjr, and U it doesn't moan a distinct saving, or a much batter road, it can MVO Itself a lot of grief by running highways through or as close to as many villages, towns and dties as possible. A SHORT, SHORT EDITORIAL We have decided that the best way to iron out the University of Iowa football situation would be to send the Des Molnes Register & Tribune spores •Uff over to Iowa City, hook, line and sinker. Especially sinker. Why. John, You Old BlUygout Webster City Journal: That tough old screen .tar, John Barrymore, 55, years old, is married again this time to Elaine Barrie, 21. It has been only a few years since he married Delores Costello, and who was a far better actress than his present wife, and was more attractive and she is »*st But John wonts a new bride frequently anil U always able to get one despite his instability. and faithlessness to any woman. This late marriage will probably last about three years ^^ Just referees of the game, these nine old men are. Their offices are not elective, they are appointed for life, and they are beholding to no man or set of men for their futures. They are wise In the ways of laws and they have studied the constitution in all its phases. They can't be stampeded, they can't be bought or bluffed. They are the last tribunal in disputed legislation. They are the supreme court to which we trust the destinies of our people. Shelterbett Aids North Dakota St Paul Pioneer Press: Trees planted In the Great Plains In the last two years have reached sufficient sire In a number of areas to begin being effective In providing protection from winds, Earl W. Tinker, assistant chief of the forest service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, said. Tinker returned recently from a personal investigation of the Shelterbelt zone. He reported that in spite of drouth, reports as of July 1 showed an average survival of 81 per cent of about twenty million trees of 23,700,000 planted. "Many thousands of the young trees planted In 1936 are now six feet high and already are bringing about a lessening of wind movement within their protective range," Tinker said. •Height growths up to 16 feet have been noted in some instances. I saw fields of cantaloupes and watermelons growing in what were formerly duct fields, protected by rows of the newly plant"The chief reasons of this rate of survival," he explained, "are the proper choice of the tree seeds and careful cultivation in growing stages. Tinker found nearly 100 per cent cooperation bv farmers in the Shelterbelt project He said he had seen farmers voluntarily cultivating plantations to protect the trees when temperatures soared around the 107 degree mark. Tinker asserted 1.281 miles of shelterbelt strips and 6,415 acres of farmsteads were planted in 1935 and 1936. A total of 4,364 farmers participated and July 1 1936 there still were 2,860 applications from farmers on fields for shelterbelt planting. Toto, who gained fame for HI White when he won a dog contest at the recent conservation field day has added another trick to his bag of puzzlers. He can walk up to the James drug store, stand up on his hind legs, and push the latch down Md the door open. He knows his way around, that animal. We saw him trying to get into the Sportsmen's Tavern, the same way. • • • And to the With school football team and the coaches, a loud and lusty cheer. Coaches Berger and Findlay have "come through" in a big way. They won every game at home, and finished right up in there, in the North Central Conference, los- injr only to teams that were outstanding In the state, with material that didn't look any too promising at the opening of the season. But thats where the team comes in. They made great work of what they had; they out-fought heavier opponents' they outcharged older players; they just didn't seem to give a darn whether they got cracked up or not-and as a result they won ball games and started the Red and Black on what may be a return to topnotch form. • • • While the University of Iowa Dally has suggested and obtained consent to the establishment of a night club on the U. campus to keep the students on the campus, we have an idea gleaned from an axchange. It Is to the effect that perhaps the University should be moved to a night club— and the Instructors could whimper lessons Into the co-ed MU*'white dancing with them. Now who wants to be a professor? • • • We heard more general cussing because the stores didn't close all day on Armistice Day than any other single subject in some time. • • • Floyd Baundem, Jim Pool and Fred Timm went duck hunting, and spent all day at the task. Before they came home they bought a live goose at Bancroft. They say that Floyd reported catching it in a foo: race, after he got back. • • • At the right we picture the president of a steel company expressing his derision of the New Deal by passing out wage increases to employees and dividends to stock holders. His motto ta "Better the (stockholders and employees than the government." Labor Leaden Northwood Anchor. The election is over. Let^ settle down and get sane again. For one thing let'b quit talking about Wall street as a class instead of just a street. Capital does not hate labor and employer* do not bate their employees. In fact, it has been proved time and again that employers have worked hard tiward better conditions, better pay and better life lor employees. Mucn of th. effort in that direction has been thwarted by labor leaders who live on the contributions of workers Liberty is liberty only as long aa it permits every nuin to advance as far aa his education, training and mental and physical ability will permit. The thing to do now is to make jobs and ofTtr them to the unemployed. Those worth worrying about wiii accept worn as soon as It is offered — all things bi hag fair. • • • Jake Ituii I'oU-nt I'ipc Fenton Reporter: Last week the Algona Upper Des Moines reported that Jake Freeh's pipe had been the cause of a few tinged ballots when the a&hes were dropped in a waitepaper basket near the ballot sacks, causing a near conflagration Kow, Jake Freeh say» that Russ Waller hid a pipe dream- his pipe had been accidentally left at home. Well, dream or no, Jake dots puff a mighty potent pipe and perhaps the ballots were set on lire by power of suggestions from the pipe resting in Juke's coat at home — or something * • * it May Nut lie- Constitutional Eagle Grove Eagle: We believe that some of the worry about the Social Security Act is premature. It hardly seems possible that such a hurriedly passed, carelessly written law can bland up in the courts. It will no doubt be tried out in the courts and found unconstitutional. If the act does not take properly from an individual without due process of Law, then there U no bach a thing tu> taking property without due process. By I'J.'Jt* the workers will have three per cent taken froru their pay each week or month, and the employers thre.'f ffftti six per cent. The money goes into the general fund of the government. It will be spent for pay- fag Current bills, building dams, court houses, developing parks, etc. When the time comes to pay employees reaching the age of 05 from Ibis fund. the government will sell bonds to meet the payment*, if the government can lind anybody to buy STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS Mammoth Care Kentucky is said to have been discovered by a hunter named Hutchins. The story goes that Hutchins pursued a bear into the entrance of the cave. The cave-is a fantasy of subterranean beauty, its inhabitants are wingless grasshoppers with extended antennae, colourless crayfish, and a species of fish found in the pools of the cave which are all blind. To be sure, the first biota that were in the cave had eyes but being in total darkness for years gradually lost their sense of sight. Co-cperatire Fe»tore«, Inc. CLARENCE FEHRM, ONCE ALGONIAN, DIES IN LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA a business trip to Ogden last week Tuesday. The R. A. Blelchs and Myrtle and Ruby Cherlafid were MaSon City visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Isenberger, Des Motnes, visited Wednesday and Thursday with Burt relatives. Mrs. Charles Olson and daughter, Lyla and Mrs. Bert Godden were Mason City visitors Friday. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. London, Des Molnes, visited Thursday and Friday at the Emory Connelly home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bussle and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Reynolds were Fairmont, day. Minn., visitors Thurs- Father, 2 Sisters Survive; Burial Made on the West Coast Irvington: Relatives nere were shocked when word was received that Clarence Fehrm former Al- gonian, bad passed away at the home of his father, Nels Fehrm in Long Beach, California. Clarence was born In Algona about thirty- seven years ago and attended the Third Ward school after which be moved with his parents to the west. Some years ago he fell from a building which left him with permanent Injuries so he was unable to do manual labor. It was then he took up sign painting and became a professional worker in that line. The Immediate cause of his death was rheumatic fever from which he was ill only four days before ils death. He leaves to mourn his oss his aged father, Nels Fehrm, and two sisters, Edna and Helen, all of Long Beach. Burial was made at Long Beach beside his mother who passed away about seventeen years ago. Algona To Have A Date Bureau A Date Bureau for Algona. But, not the kind that brings together members of the opposite sexes. That is the plan of the Algona Chamber of Commerce. O. S. Relley, secretary, offers a plan whereby different organ- itations wishing to reserve dates for fraternal, church or other meetings, dinner* or gathering*, call the Chamber office and hand In the date. These dates that are thin spoken for win be carried weekly In the local papers. The Idea will be to offer a chance for group* to reserve dates ahead of time, and prevent a conflict of events to the detriment of alL Telephone your reserved dates to the Chamber of Commerce, Algona, phone No. L Ab«- Ijjuritien, fcupt. of the Lrdyard school, dropped in for a few minutes last Thursday. His first name is Abraham, and by jingo he looks a little bit like Abraham Lincoln, too, and has that kind of a framework. Only Honest Abe would have been .1 much lalmi r roach during a basketball game, we I ,-licve. • • • John Uarr>inore and Llainr HaJrii- must have decided that their frequent bpats and cross-country < l-ases were no logger drawing the publicity spot- lifeht. »o they actually got married to get it back. • • • And then- is the kuhnrribrr who raJwt, cttin be- i;iuae the paper runs. a local or society item handed in one of the guests at the party given by 'he .sub.v Tiber . it ain't all grape-', fellcwa. Hook Up With Power The Henry Hahle family is the latest addition to the Irvington Light & Power Co., having been connected last week. They recently purchased the former Ray Watson property. This brings the total number of patrons on the high | line up to 45 with 36 share holders, and nine renting shares. The total mileage for the line is now 13V4 miles. Cord picking In general was about completed last week. Reports regarding the yield varies considerably in all localities. In most cases hybrid shows a decidedly better yield over the average run of general corn. The Peter Heldt family moved from the Whlttemore vicinity recently to the Mawdsley tenant house and are now employed by Edw. Mawdsley. The two Heldt girls are newly enrolled in the No. 4 school district, making a total of 12 pupils attending the school. Friends here will be sorry to hear of the sudden illness of Mrs. A. D. Richards, distant relative of the Wm. Greenfields. Mrs. Richards was taken to Rochester, Minnesota, last Tuesday afternoon. She has visited in this community many times and her friends are wishing her a speedy recovery. Bartholomew Bros, of Algona be gan work last week repairing the Ueo. Johnson home after their re cent fire. The total loss was cov cred by insurance. Mr. and Mrs Johnson wish to thank those wh assisted in extinguishing the fire at their farm home last Monday noon. Irvington people In genera are always ready to respond in time of need and this was proven at the Johnson farm when the al arm was sent out for help. Sexton Ladies In Farewell to Mrs. A. Opheim Sexton: Twenty-one women attended a farewell party for Mrs. Alfred Opheim at the home of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise, last Wednesday afternoon. The time was spent in games and lunch was served at 4:30. Mr. and Mrs. )phelm left Friday morning for a islt with relatives at Mason City nd Plymouth and Sunday will go to Mapleton, Minn., to spend the day with Mr*. Ophelm's sister, Mrs. Joyd Steven and family, then on to Staples, Minn., where they will make their home with Mr. Op- eim's parents near Staples. Mrs. Opheim Is the former Nell Wise. I amoua 1-iu.t Urn- — Take oft your Weekly Health Message The Supreme i'-ourt Homboldt Republican: The pohticiario have __tU running hither aud thither telling whatever they believed for their own best Lnttresta, but the -nine old men" have gathered in the new. stately ^^we court building after a four months vaca- to MUM on matters pertaining to the acts of *— ciUMttTto deternoine if they "played the game" according to the rule* laid down in the constitution THK VALCE OF A NAME Witn the pushing of the Old Age Assistance Ai-t in the .Suit of Iowa, many citizens have been called upon to produce their birth certificate to prove identity and nativity. In many casts the applicant for u birth certificate hai run into difficulty Leiausc of the death of parents, friends or perhaps thu physician who was in attendance at the birth. The registration of a person's birth forms a It-gill rc( ord that is frequently essential. Such rec- cord citabiiahes the name, 'late of birth ajjd the child's parentage. The birth certificate may be required for permission to enter school, to work, hold office or vote, U> establish age in connection with the granting of pensions or inheritance of property. It i;> a fact to be regretted that many births are being registered only in the surname of the parent, no given name or names appearing. It is ni'.bt important that the given name or names appear on the birth certificate, for the value of a name cannot be over emphasized. The use of jiirk names or short names such as, "Willie" (Williaiin. 'Johnny" (John), "Bobbie" (Robert), "Btth" or "Betty" (Elizabeth), "Dot" (Dorothy", "Kate" iKathleen or Katherine). should be dis- < ouraged aj< names to tie entered on the birth i ei tihcate. The chid may be called such nick n:injt.i during childhood, but us be grows older and later has to prove his correct name, there may be uillicully in establishing his identity. 'Ihe two moot important events ic the life ol' any person are his birth and his death. The legal recognition of each is dependent upon the intercut, honesty and faithfulness of others. The child just born U powerless to foresee the demands the world is going to make for proof of his age and identity. He cannot know that tbe legal rcc- i,id of his birth, a properly filed birth certificate .ihowuig his full name, will constitute one of the inoat important documents he may own. Wilbur Kearns, Rlngsted, visited his father, W. D. Kearns, Thursday. Mr. Kearns has been III for some time. Robert Giddings returned Wednesday from Tama, where he had spent a couple of weeks with his brother, Guy. Mrs. Louisa Thompson has been having the house on her farm near Irvington reshlngled and new chimneys built. The Jay Taylors, Elmore, Minn., and the Carl Bahllngs and Betty Walker were Sunday dinner guests at the Mrs. Aug. Bahling home. Mrs. Al Stehle returned last week Wednesday from Slgourney, where she had spent a few days with her daughter, Mrs, H. L. Sauermann. Henry Thompson and William Giddings left Tuesday for California, where Mr. Thompson makes his home and where William will visit relatives. The Martin Greise family moved Thursday Into the house vacated by the R S. John's who have moved out with Mr. John's mother, Mrs. J. J. John. Mrs. Anna Ratcliffe, Twin Falls, Idaho, is spending several weeks here with her sister, Mrs. P. N. Sarchett, her brother, C. W. Schryver and other relatives. The Staley and Bush families have vacated Mrs. Helen Peters' house. Mrs. Staley and Edna are staying at the B. A. Taylor home until they secure another house. The Lutheran church observed the anniversary of the dedication of'the church Sunday with a special afternoon meeting at which the Rev. H. R. Wrede, Garner, gave the sermon. Grover Fairbanks, who recently went to Chicago in search of employment, has secured a position doing statistical work In the foreign freight department of the Pennsylvania railroad. Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle was In Iowa City from Wednesday until Saturday attending a state medical clinic at the University hospital nnd visiting his children, Dean and Rachel, who are students at the State University. Ray Grover, Des Moines, spent several days the latter part of last week with his sisters, Marie Grover, Mrs. G. U. Fairbanks and Mrs. Vallace at Algona. On Thursday, rtarle and Mrs. Wallace accompanied him on a business trip to Estherville. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ackermann nnd Mrs. Carrie Ackermann took Ittlc Jerry Prulsman who had spent a couple of weeks with them back to his home at Kanawha on Sunday. Mrs. Carrie Ackermann remained for a visit at the R. B Trainer home. Mr. and Mrs. W. Greenfield of ear Irvington were dinner guests t the A. L. Greenfield home Wednesday. Mrs. Drusie Noble is spending he week with her daughter, Mrs. Martin Hinders and family near .Voden. There will be a program ant >asket social at the Albright school Tuesday evening, Nov. 24th. Hate! Albright is the teacher. Everybod> a invited. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Delderfleld Los Angeles, California, were guests at the A. L. Greenfield home this week. Mrs. Delderfleld, former!) Nellie Curran, is a sister of Mr Greenfield. They are spending a month or more with relatives her and in LuVerne. BUET NEWS CROWD ATTENDS AT STJOE PARTY Card Prizes Awarded and Lunch Served to 180 Persons St Joe: A large crowd attended the card party Sunday evening In St. Joseph's hall. Prlies for bridge were awarded to Loren* Bowman ntid John Altman and for five hundred to Mrs. Sylvester Wagner and Louis Kester. Door prize was awarded to Amanda Thul. Mrs. Chris Gales and her committee were In charge and served a delicious lunch to 180. Shower for Mueller Girls Invitations were Issued the past week for a double shower Sunday in honor of Viola ** R*»n* M- marriage will take plae« oft o 24th, in St Micbatfi Catholic church In Whlttemort to N«- bert and Erwln Frldei*, «?»*»£• and Mrs. John Friders of St. Jo*. Margaret, Paul and Andrew tot- peldtnf visited with Whtttemore relatives Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Ed Besch from Whlttemore, accompanied »»•*•»« Mrs. Orville Wagner to Fort Dad** Thursday. Mr and Mrs. Arthur Big Wid family were Sunday ^™«^™~ Itors at the James Becker q«ne south of Hurt Mr. and Mrs. John Beckers from Watkins, Minn., and Mr. andMw. Bill Pauly from Cold Spring, Minn., were visitors at the Ernst Gale* home last week. A large number from here attended a wedding dance Tuesday evening In the t O. O. F. hall 1 to Algona In honor of Blondlna Br- pelding and Sylvester SItnnan Wed.-Thurs., Nov. 18-19 SHE'S THE HONEY OF THE HARBOR! WALTER C - • K EL L Y Difl Virffinia iTue/y«) VALERIE HOBSON 'EDITH FELLOWS Mickey Mouse Cartoon "Western Trails" pictorial Universal News Friday, Nov. 20 Return Engagement Carl Laemmle prevent* <gi*W LOWE In UnlverMl'i Mttoler Myilery THE GREAT Pictorial "Wonder Spots of America." Comedy—Fox News Serial, "Flash Gordon" Sat.-Sun. & Mem., Nov. 21-22-23 FHE BLONDE BATTLE OF THE CENTURY NtW UNtVUtSAL mitHTS mm i»ms • JCAI BIXII Warnsr Bros, Uusloal ' New* and Short* Second Anniversary and Charity Food Show Continuous 1 p. m. until 11 p. m. for this one day only. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 24 Admission by canned goods, apples, po tatocs, flour, jams, jell—whatever you can afford or spare—with all proceeds to po for Thanksgiving baskets—or regular lie admission if you choose. Get gay and giddy with Plum Creek Folks Attend Wedding Dance at Brit Plum Creek: A number of people from this locality attended a wedding dance at Britt on Thursday night given by Mr. and Mrs. Andy Nauman, who were married on that day. Mrs. Nauman was the former Irene Ducken. Recently, Mrs. Edw. Kain and others were hoste.sbea at a shower in honor of Mrs. Nauman. Mrs. Kain and Mrs. Nauman are sibters. Burt: Mrs. John Kuchenreuther entertained the Birthday Circle on Thursday afternoon. New officers were elected aa follows: Mrs. H. W. Mantis, president. Mrs. James Ollom. vice president; Mrs. Bertha Wallace, secretary; and Mrs. R. L. Cogdill, assistant secretary. Mrs. Anna Ryeraon, who has been confined to her home by illness for many months, was able to attend the meeting. The Loyal Young family a driving a new Ford V-8 car. Edward Ei&cheid of Carroll, visiting and helping with corn picking at the home of bis uncle, A. Eischeid. Carl Albright in the first to shell and market new corn in this locality. Leo Miller did the shelling on Thursday. William Allwegg, Jr., was brought home from the Kossutb hospital Monday, where he had been receiving treatment for a fractured leg. He will have to get around on crutches for nve weeks. Miss Uenevieve Altwegg and pupils in District No. 5 will hold a pie social on Friday evening, Nov 20th. A program will be given anc pie and ice cream will be served to all who do not bring pies. Numbers are also being sold by the children on a cage of vegetables to be given away to the holder of the lucky number. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed at the Clinton Sampson borne in Plum Creek township on Friday, Nov. 13, when Mr. and Mrs. Sampson entertained a large group of friends ut bridge. Nine tables were played with prizes going to Mrs. George Johnson and Victor Parsons for high score, Mrs. Bun Knox and Hugh Raney, second high, and low to Mrs. Ross Culhouu and Austin Ijurdner. Travel prize was also won by Mrs. Johnson Mite Society MeeU Nov. IS The Presbyterian Mite society will meet Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 18, with Mrs. M. L. Vinaas. Mrs. Walter Sorenson and Mrs. H. O Buell are assisting hostesses. On account of Thanksgiving the meet- Ing is being held a week early. Pot Luck Dinner The L. E. Roetmans, L. E. Reib- hoffs, and M. M. Chipmans enjoyed a pot luck dinner with the W. J. Lockwoods Thursday evening. The affair was in honor of the wedding anniversaries of the Roetmans, Chipmans and Lockwooda, all of which occurred the past week. Dinner Party at Fattenous Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Patterson entertained Mr. and Mrs. L. A K'lettfher, Mr. and Mrs. W. W Boettcher, Mr. and Mrs. F. U Pratt and Mrs. Helen Peters at dinner Thursday evening. The evening was spent at bridge. H. 8, Operetta The operetta, "H. M. 8. Pinafore" will be given by the musical organ- isations of the school, Friday, Nov. 20, in the new school auditorium. The cast in aa follows: Sir Joseph Porter, Richard Weiske; Corcoran, the captain, Harold WeUke; Ralph Rackstraw, Robert Gray; Dick Deaduyu, WiUard Schwietert; Boatswain. Carol Fraser; Midship- mite. Wilfred Woltz. Josephine, Martha Ruhjaka; Hebe, Ruth Thompson; Little Buttercup, Mary Ann Smith. Mrs. L. A. Boettcher entertained the Fortnightly club Friday afternoon. Helta and Virgil Schrader made dances! kisses! SOTHERN wit* ROGER PRYO Directed by IflwardN. Buzzell Also 3 Stooges in "3 Little Pigskina" Cartoon—Comedy—News

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