OCR Interpretation

The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 10, 1921, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1921-02-10/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Unit Directors Met at Milaca Satur-
day and Organized County
Farm Bureau Association.
Articles of Incorporation Approved,
Officers Chosen, Normandin
Elected President.
The directors of 13 larm bureau
units in the coumy mat at Milaca last
Saturday afternoon to leorganize the
county association 8 B. Cleland,
assistant county anient leader, repre
sented the state agricultural depart
ment and assisted in the work of re
organization. Besides the 13 direc
tors there werj 20 *the members of
the farm bureau present. LeRoy Up
tagrafft presided and d. Doughty
acted as secretary.
Mr, Cleland read the articles of in
corporation of the county association,
and when discussion arose in regard
to the wording of any article the ques
tion was submitted to the vote of the
directors present. The articles of in
corporation approved at the meeting
Saturday will be printed in next week's
The first discussion arose in regard
to article IV concerning those persons
eligible to membership in the Farm
Bureau association. This article in the
former organization read: "Any
farmer or property owner in Mills
Lacs county, Minnesota, or in ad
jacent territory in the neighboring
counties Minnesota, interested in
the work of this organization and in
sympathy with its purposes may be
come a member upon payment of an
nual dues J. W. Reising was
the first member to object to the arti
cle in this form. His objections were
sustained by C. L. Freer of South
Harbor and Louis Normandin of
Greenbush. All the members present
seemed to be of the opinion that only
real dirt farmers should be eligible
for membership in the association.
The point was taken that this farm
bureau is a farmers' organization and
as such should be composed of real
farmers only. By a unanimous vote
this article was changed to read:
"Any bona fide farmer in Mille Lacs
county. This action of the dele
gates cannot in any way be inter
preted as an expression of unfriendly
feeling towards any business or pro
fessional men The delegates, in limit
ing their membership to actual farm
ers, were only following the practice
of other similar professional or busi
ness organizations. The men of a cer
tain occupation have interests in com
mon and in recognition of this fact
we have scores of associations in this
state, each one of which is composed
only of the members of a certain occu
pation or profession, such as the vari
ous associations of bankers, lawyers,
doctors, editors, dealers in hardware,
et cetera. The farmers aTe perfectly
capable of managing their own asso
ciation and in limiting the member
ship only to men engaged that occu
pation they took a long step pro
moting harmony in their organization
Article states that no township or
community unit with less than ten
members shall bo entitled to a direc
tor. Borgholm had only seven mem
bers, but J. H. Nelson, the representa
tive from that township, was granted
the privileges of a director ir the meet
ing, it being understood that more
members would be secured in Borg
The three bodies that will transact
the business of the county associa
tion are the board of directors, execu
tive committee and auditing commit
tee. There are now thirteen members
on the board of directors, each of
whom is a township or community di
rector. The board of directors is to
act on all the most important business
of the association, each director being
entitled to one vote except in a de
cision upon some important question,
when each director may vote in terms
of the exact number of farm bureau
members in his unit. The board of
directors must meet at least once a
year and as many other times as shall
be necessary to act on the important
business of the association.
The executive committee is a small
er body of seven memberspresident,
vice president, secretary-treasurer,
county director to state federation and
three other directors. This committee
will transact the business of the asso
ciation, of course always keeping in
'dose touch with the directors of the
thirteen units so that the action of
the committee may be an expression
of the will of the majority of the mem
bers of the county association. The
duties of the executive committee will
involve the raising of funds for the
support of the organization, approving
contracts and bills, advising with the
board of county commissioners and
the representatives of the state de
partment of agriculture.
The auditing committee consists of
the president, vice president and sec
retary-treasurer. This committee
shall meet each month providing the
executive committee does not meet to
transact the routine business of the
The board of directors elected the
following officers of the county asso
ciation: Louis Normandin, Greenbush President
C. L. Freer, South Harbor Vice President
LeRoy Uptagrafft, Milaca Secretary-Treasurer
O. R. Elms, Milaca
County Director to State Federation
Geo. Hatch, Hayland Director
Wm. Hamblin, Wahkon Director
Harry Mattson, Page Director
It was somewhat difficult for the
directors to elect these officers be
cause many of the delegates them
selves had never met before, but the
utmost good feeling and friendly
spirit was shown throughout the
whole meeting. The elections wer3
characterized by anything but a rush
for the office by the candidates nomi
(Continued on page 8.)
Twenty-Three Candidates Admitted to
Eastern Star ChapterState
Officers Present.
On Monday evening the Kedron
chapter of the Eastern Star initiated
23 members, the largest number of
(candidates ever admitted at one time
into this chapter.
Two state officers were present,
^Claude E. Hamilton of St. Paul,
worthy grand patron, and Mrs. Mary
C. Taylor of Minneapolis, grand sec
retary. Mrs. Claude E. Hamilton,
worthy matron of Macalaster Park
chapter, Mrs. Ella Loudon, deputy of
district 2T and past worthy matron of
Jasmine chapter, and Mrs. Minerva
flixson, past grand Esther and past'
worthy matron of Jasmine chapter,
were also present.
The following candidates wore ad
mitted to Kedron chapter: Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. A.
R. .GramerrJ)r. and Mrs^Stacey, Mrs.
Herdliska, Ruth Herdhska, Mrs. J. A.
Nyberg, Hilma Nyberg, Mrs. R. C.
Dunn, Grace A. Dunn, Mrs. A. M.
Davis, Mrs. Swan Olson, Mrs. Emma
Orstrum, Mrs. Maud Holm, Mrs. C.
W. Wehrend, W. H. Smith, H. Stohnke
and George Ross.
After the rites of the initiation had
been completed a most delicious sup
per was served. The old and now
members, being thus greatly refreshed
and strengthened, departed to their
respective homes.
Starts on Roof by Cinder From Chim-
neyFlames Soon Under Con-
trolDamage Not Great.
Saturday evening fire threatened to
destroy the residence of W. J. Thomas.
In the early evening a chimney burned
out and about an hour later a small
blaze was discovered on the roof. The
fire spread quickly and the house un
doubtedly would have been destroyed
if Mr. Thomas had not done some
quick and effective work. He scaled
the roof and the voluntary fire
brigade supplied him with pails of
water which kept the flames fairly
well under control until the fire de
partment arrived. The firemen with
the hose and chemicals soon had the
blaze completely extinguished with
comparatively little damage to the
Plans to Honor Soldier Dead.
General Pershing, Major General
John A. Jejeune, one of the comman
ders of the second division, and Secre
tary Baker have approved the plan of
bringing from Flanders fields the body
of an unknown American soldier and
interring it in the Arlington amphi
theater. General Pershing appeared
before the house military committee
and approved this plan. He said it
would be a fitting tribute to all Ameri
can soldiers who had made the su
preme sacrifice in the great war and
suggested that the ceremony be per
formed with every honor next Memo
rial day.
Airplanes in Commercial Service.
The automobile has practically
revolutionized the traveling and trans
portation facilities of this generation
and the airplane holds just as great
promise. The British commercial air
plane service was established in Aug
ust, 1919. During the next fifteen
months this service carried exports
and imports valued at $1,676,097 and
$3,329,362 respectively. Up to the
present time the trade has been most
ly with France but it is planned to ex
pend the airplane service to British
possessions in Africa and Asia.
Bonds Sold to Minneapolis Syndicate
and Bonus Board Begins Pay-
ing the Soldier Boys.
Senator Hamer Introduces Bill Pro-
viding $7,500 for the Family
of Late E. H. Foley.
Payment of the soldiers' bonus
claims has started, following confirma
tion by the bonus board of the sale of
$4,538,000 in state bonds to a Minne
apolis syndicate. Governor Preus
signed tthe bill authorizing the sale
of these bonds below par and they
were sold at a discount of $206,208,
which makes the interest rate 5.95 per
cent. The bonus board says it wilt
make the outstanding payments at the
rate of $1,500 per day and plans to
clean up all claims so far approved by
March 1. Under the compromise plan
proposed by Governor Preus and rati
fied by the legislature, claims not
covered by the bond issue will be paid
out of current funds. It is estimated
that about $3,000,000 more will be
needed. The boys who have been
waiting so long for their money will
be mighty glad to get it.
Senator Hamer has introduced a bill
asking for an appropriation of $7,500
for the wife and family of E. H. Foley,
who was slain by a bandit about two
years ago near Elk River while per
forming his official duties of deputy
sheriff. Mr. Enger introduced a simi
lar measure in the house. The appro
priation should be granted.
A bill has been introduced by Sena
tors Hamer, Nord, Swanson and Mc
Garry providing for experiments in
agriculture on. sandy land by the state
department of agriculture.
Sever criticism of telephone service
eenersl developed in the house ap
propriations committee when Railroad
and Warehouse Commissioner F. W.
Putnam presented a request for $1,800
salary for a telephone inspector. Vari
ous members told of experiences with
companies'. Mr. Putnam said lack and
inefficiency of help was the reason.
His request was taken under consider
An appropriation of $50,000 is asked
to experiment with peat as a fuel for
heating and steam plants and ore
smelters in a house bill which went to
the public domain committee.
A bill introduced by Representative
Serline provides a compensation of $5
per diem to county commissioners for
each day necessarily occupied in the
discharge of their duties. The bill
was recommended for passage by the
house elections committee.
Election judges and clerks will re
ceive 40 cents an hour in the future
under a bill passed by the senate. In
cities of the first class power is given
to make tthe pay 65 cents an hour.
Members of the legislature are re
ceiving letters from irate constituents
about tthe Nimocks bill, raising house
salaries from $1,000 to $1,500 and sen
ators from $2,000 to $3,000.
Counties that have spent money on
roads in tthe Babcock trunk highway
system since February 1, 1919, will
get refunds from the state within the
next 10 years, it is predicted by Sen
ator Nord of International Falls. He
is chairman of a subcommittee which
is working on the question of refunds,
and which has sent a questionnaire to
every county auditor in the state seek
ing exact information as to the refund
claims of each county.
Approval of the plan to build a state
cement plant was given by the senate
highway committee. The appropria
tions committee will get the bill to de
cide the monetary issues involved.
The secret session bug hit the house
last Friday, when three committees
met behind closed doors. The tax
committee, discussing the tonnage tax,
the civil administration committee,
considering repeal of the eight hour
day for state employes and a subcom
mittee of the highway committee all
locked the doors.
A Victory hall, costing $300,000, to
be erected on the state fair grounds,
is proposed in S. F. 353, fathered by
Senator J. H. Hall. The building
would be- dedicated to the Gold Star
Mothers under the bill.
Organization of a national co-oper
ative selling agency to handle perish
able farm produce may proceed under
the co-operative bill, which became
a law Monday with the signature of
Governor Preus. The new law amends
the provisions of the co-operative law
passed at the previous legislative ses
sion, extending the scope so that local
co-operative associations may federate
in state or intrastate bodies to .sell
their products co-operatively. The
Farm Bureau Federation proposes to
take advantage-of the law at once by
organizing a national selling agency
to handle perjifcable farm produce.
The agency wil| be modeled somewhat
along the linesVmade famous by the
California Fru^ Growers* association.
A constitutional amendment, ex
empting agricultural co-operative as
sociations' from taxation under cer
tain restrictions, was put into the
house hopper-^ by Representative
Thomas H. Gurijjng of Robinsdale on
Nonpartisan leaguers almost caught
the house napping with a motion to
recall their bill imposing a prohibi
tive tax on transactions in grain fu
tures, taking ft from the committee on
taxes and referring it to the commit
tee on market*, Many members did
not understand the motion and only
about half the. house voted on it. The
rising vote showed 40 votea for and
27 against the motion, but Thomas H.
Girling raised the point that a majori
ty of the whole house, or 66 votes, is
necessrry to withdraw a_bill from a
committee. The,speaker held this was
the rule.
The income tax amendment to the
constitution, feaW at tine last elec
tion, is before the legislature again.
The house committee en taxes reported
for passage Geotge Wicker's bill re
submitting tine question to the pcopk.
Mr. Wicker says it really should be
called a "tax reform" measure, as it
embraces more than the income tax,
and rims to do away with present
cumbersome and unprofitable personal
property taxes.
Local High School Team Defeats Girls
Front Cambridge by a
Score of 24 to 2.
The Princeton girls' basketball team
last Friday evening defeated the girls
from Cambridge high school in a rath
er one-sided game. A team is always
at some disadvantage in playing on a
strange floor but the girls certainly
outclassed the visitors at every turn
of the game.
At the beginning of the first half
the Cambridge girls made a basket,
the only point they scored during the
entire game. The ball was kept in
the vicinity of Princeton's basket the
.greater part of the time and the local
team would have run up a bigger
score if the Cambridge guards had not
done some fairly effective work. The
score at the end of the first half was
11 to 2r
The first half was played with the
girls' rules but boys' rules were adopt
ed for the last half since the visitors
were accustomed to playing that type
of game. The change in the rules ap
parently did not benefit the Cambridge
team as Princeton scored 13 points
during the last half. Thus the game
ended with a score of 24 to 2 in favor
of the home team.
The Princeton girls had the follow
ing lineup:
Mary Ellenbaum Jumping Center
Madge Chapman Running Center
Mae Howard Left Guard
Florence Miller Right Guard
Blanche Oakes Left Forward
Mildred Newton Right Forward
During the latter part of the second
half Dolores Grow played as right
guard and Joyce Chapman as right
The boys and girls will play the
Anoka high school teams tomorrow
night. Both these contests will be
worth seeing.
Princetonians Hold Reunion.
Two hundred and thirty former
Princetonians now residing in the
twin cities were present at the basket
supper held in a hall on France ^ave.
last Saturday evening. After the sup
per had been served a musical pro
gram was rendered. The orches
tra organized by S. P. Skahen and
Clyde Cravens played several num
bers. There were also some vocal
solos and readings which were much
appreciated. The Princetonians are
planning to continue these reunions
which are so much enjoyed by every
one present. The next meeting will
probably be at a big picnic some time
next summer.
Verdict by Vision.
A Missouri jury headed by a minis
ter had a session of prayer before vot
ing on the guilt or inocence of a man
charged with murder. The minister
told the other jurymen that while
praying he had a vision of the alleged
murderer surrounded by a bright glow
and the victim appeared in darkness.
Thereupon the jury brought in a ver
dict of not guilty. That is a new way
to arrive at a verdict regardless of
evidence. Ministers and visions will
soon be popular as jurymen with the
attorneys for the defense.St. Cloud
i. -.Li
Phoenix Block, With Its Three Stores,
Is Gutted and a Heavy Prop-
erty Loss Results.
Fire Rages for Three Hours in After-
noon But Flames Are Con-
fined to One Building.
The Phoenix block at Elk River,
composed of three stores, was gutted
by a fire which started about 1 p. m.
Tuesday and raged throughout the
afternoon. Sam Lerner, J. T. Plante
and R. E. Dare occupied the building,
which* was owned by Miss Ruth Houl
ton. At the time the fire started
Lerner was out of town and his clerk
had gone to dinner. Upon his return
he discovered smoke issuing from the
basement of the clothing store and
immediately turned in an alarm of
It was not long before the fire de
partment had four streams of water
playing on the building. It-was dif
ficult to fight the fire in the basement
as the building was filled with dense
smoke and firemen were unable to en
ter the premises. The best they could
do was to keep the building flooded
with water and prevent the flames
from reaching other structures. Fear
ing that the whole line of stores might
take fire, the village authorities sent
in a call for help to Minneapolis and
in about 40 minutes a hose cart and
pump from that city was on the
scene. This permitted a total of
seven streams to be played upon the
fire and at 4 o'clock it was brought
under control, but the block, with its
three stores, was virtually reduced to
ruins. The lower floors came down
with a crash in the early part of the
afternoon, while the second floor
burned through in several places but
did not collapse. The flames shot
through the roof in but one place and
this permitted a stream to be played
on the interior from the top of the
Practically nothing was salvaged
from either of the stores and conse
quently the stocks are a total loss. A
loss of about $1,000 was sustained by
Davis Bros, from the water and smoke
which penetrated their furniture store.
E. Nelson's store, north of Lerner's,
was not at any time in danger.
Sam Lerner is the heaviest loser.
He had an unusually heavy stock, esti
mated at $35,000, which was only par
tially covered by insurance. The loss
in the Plante store is figured at $10,-
000 with $7,000 insurance. R. E.
Dare's loss is about $5,000", covered
by insurance, and Miss Houlton's at
Had it not been for the new water
system the First National Bank build
ing and Nelson's store would proba
bly have been destroyed. It is con
ceded that the water system has al
ready paid for itself. Although the
Minneapolis firemen rendered timely
aid, the local department carried the
heaviest part of the load in confining
the flames to the block in the early
stages of the fire.
Pease Unit Organizes.
Friday afternoon 50 farmers met in
,the Baas Implement and Hardware
store at Pease to organize a farm
bureau unit. LeRoy Uptagrafft pre
sided. The reading of the constitu
tion and by-laws of the association by
Mr. Brooks, was followed by consider
able discussion concerning the na
ture of the organization. The thirty
members present elected the following
officers: Director, H. B. Bos vice
director, H. Kiel secretary, S. Droogs
Mr. Uptagrafft reports thattheunits
in Pease, Princeton and Greenbush
have displayed much enthusiasm in
their meetings and it is evident that
the farmers in these communities are
going into this movement with the
proper spirit. There are now 59,000
farm bureau members in Minnesota
and in the next few months that num
ber will be increased greatly. Olm
stead county has practically a 100 per
cent membership, that is nearly every
farmer is a member of the county as
sociation^" a
Mr. Brooks stated that according to
the present outlook in Mille Lacs coun
ty we will in a few months have one
of the best organizations in the state.
Income Tax Facts.
Births, deaths and marriages during
the year 192d%ffect materially income
tax returns for that gear.
Millions of babies were added, to
family circles, each of whom brings
an exemption of 4200 in the parents'
income tax return.
Widows and widowers who lost their
husbands and wives during the year
are especially affected. They are
single for the purposes of the income
tax law and are granted only an ex
emption of $1,000, unless the head of
a family.
Persons who were divorced-or sepa
rated by mutual agreement during the
year also must consider themselves as
single persons.
The status of the taxpayer on De
cember 31,1920,determines the amount
of the exemptions. If on that day the
taxpayer was married and living with
wife or husband claim may be made
for the $2,000 exemption. If single,*or
married and not living with wife or
husband on December 31, the exemp
tion is only $1,000.
Persons who reached majority dur
ing the year and whose earnings for
that period amounted to $1,000 or
more, or $2,000 or more, according to
their marital status, must file a return
and pay a tax on their net income in
excess of those amounts.
To avoid penalty the return must be
in the hands of the collector of in
ternal revenue for the district in
which the taxpayer lives or has his
principal place of business on or be
fore midnight of March 15, 1921.
Cambridge and Princeton High School
Basketball Teams Clash and
Visitors Lose Out.
The Princeton high boys' team de
feated the Cambridge quint in the
high school gymnasium last Friday
evening by the extremely low score of
10 to 5.
In spite of the fact that the local
team came out with a new lineup,
it showed ability in advancing the ball
and keeping possession of it to such
an extent that the Cambridge quint
was given little opportunity for of
fensive playing.
The defense of the locals also
proved a baffler for the yisitors, and
the few points they were able to cage
were made by long shots from the
center of the floor.
Although the local team played a
wonderful offensive game, it seemed
to be_unaHe-to connect with the bas
ket. Shot after shot failed and it is
for this reason that the final score is
not a true indication of the relative
strength of the two teams. Had the
local tossers been able to cage even
the ordinary percentage of trios the
score would have assumed a different
aspect. With the same dash and drive
on the offensive and any kind of luck
in scoring, the local team ought to be
able to give a good account of itself
in the future.
Civic Betterment Club Entertains 170
Out of Town Guests at Rest
Room on Saturday.
The members of the Civic Better
ment club were hostesses to all visitors
at the rest room on Saturday after
noon. Hot coffee and doughnuts were
served to 170 out of town guests and
all the ladies enjoyed a most pleasant
social afternoon.
The room is particularly attractive,
neat, well lighted and comfortably
furnished. It is open to all women ev
ery day in the week, except Sunday,
from 1:00 to 5:30. It is hoped that
women coming into town from the
farms will find the room especially
An Excellent Concert.
One of the most enjoyable concerts
which it has ever been the good for
tune of Princeton to enjoy was given
by the Mendelssohn Musical club last
Thursday evening in the high school
-auditorium. This orchestra is a fine
organizationone of the finest play
ing on the lyceum course. The pro
gram was so varied that everyone was
It is unusual for so fine an orches
tra to consent to give other than a
classical program, but it gave both
classical and popular numbers which
were alike so splendidly rendered that
each was a delight to the audience.
Howard Everts, the director and
flutist, has a wide reputation, having
been soloist in Innes' famous band for
a number of years. John Burch also
is well known in musical circles, hav
ing been a soloist in a number of not
ed orchestras and bands. Each one
of the young women who composed the
remainder of the orchestra proved her
self an artist on her particular in
If it is possible to secure the Men
delsshon Musical club for a concert
next winter Princeton will surely turn
out an audience that will fill the audi
torium to overflowing?
This concert was the fourth num
ber on the lyceum course. The next
number will be a comedy entitled,
"The Chatterbox," which is said to be
very amusing. This will be put on by
Perfects Organization and Formulates
Program of Work Contemplat-
ed for Ensuing Tear.
Membership Fees Fixed and Commit-
tee Appointed to Revise Ar-
ticles of Incorporation.
A meeting of progressive business
and professional men was held at the
armory last Friday night for the pur
pose of perfecting the organization of
the Commercial club of Princeton"and
formulating a program of contemplat
ed work for the ensuing year." There
was a 'good attendance.
Dr. McRae presided and "called the
meeting to order, while W. C. Doane
acted as secretary. The chairman an.
nounced that the board of directors
was of the opinion that a fair adjust
ment of membership fees and annual
dues would be as follows:
1. That all business and profes
sional men pay a membership fee of
$6 and annual dues of $6,-and that
any one desiring to contribute more
than this could do so voluntarily.
2. That the other members of the
club pay membership fees of $3 and
annual dues of $3.
On being put to a vote the sugges
tions of the board of directors were
unanimously approved as was also a
motion to make permanent the board
chosen at the meeting of January 19.
The secretary then read the articles
of incorporation and by-laws of the
Commercial club of Princeton, and it
was moved and seconded that the
name of the organization be changed
to "Princeton Commercial Community
club." Upon being put to a vote the
motion was lost.
The list of the applicants for mem
bership was read and such applicants
admitted into the club. A vote of
thanks was tendered to the old mem
bers of the club, of whom there were
seven present, and they were duly re
elected to membership.
A committee of six was appointed
by the chair to draw up all necessary
amendments to the articles of incor
poration and by-laws and submit itff
report to the club for adoption at the
next regular meeting. The commit
tee: Henry Nobbs, J. A. Nybergr
Robt. H. King, H. A. Humphrey, Sid
ney Berggrcn and Evan H. Peterson.
It was decided to rent the upstairs
rooms in the armory for one year,
beginning January 1, 1921, at aip
agreed rental of $300 per annum
that a regular business meeting of
the club be held at the armory on the
third Tuesday of each month, and
that the club meet informally and for
social purposes only on every Tues
day cvming of the ensuing year ex
cept the Tuesdays designated as regu
lar business meeting nights. The sal
ary of the secretary was fixed at $15
per month.
Considerable discussion was en
gaged in relative to the proposed
amendments to the by-laws and ar
ticles of incorporation and many good
suggestions were made for the guid
ance of the committee appointed to/
redraft and amend them.
The meeting adjourned to Februarys
15 at 8 p. m.
There are now 120 members itvth
club and it is expected that thi$j|mm-
ber will be increased to at leasj*450.
This will make a strong woriinguor
ganization and every- member will.de?
his part toward erihancing^al^^pros-
perity of the community!
commercial club is a good thing for
any town.
Princeton Loses.
Two American legion teams
Princeton and Milacaplayed a game
of basketball in the latter town last
Milaca started with a rush and ran
up 5 points before Princeton regis
tered. Then Smith took a basket
from the tip off and Schmidt shot a^
foul. In the meantime Milaca scored'
several more baskets. The first half"
endedMilaca 15, Princeton 6. The
Milaca floor is so small and the ceil
ing beams so low that the Princeton
boys' playing was greatly handi
In the second half Princeton tried
hard to win, but Milaca had two big*
a lead, and the best the boys could do
was to tie the score. But Milaca'*
luck again asserted itself and the
game ended 21 to 17.
the Little Players. The members of
this company are also musicians and
the comedy will be interspersed with^i
musical numbers. -4
"The Chatterbox" will be with usr
on March 16. 4*

xml | txt