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riada
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Human Interest Stories...
« on: Nov 10th, 2011, 12:12am »
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Wis. twins to celebrate 11th birthday on 11-11-11
MADISON, Wis., Wed Nov 09, 11:43 AM  
 
A set of twins from Madison, Wis., have big plans for Friday: They will be celebrating their 11th birthday on the 11th day of the 11th month of 2011.
 
Bouncing and squirming on their grandmother's couch, Betsy and Katie Overman are making plans: Maybe they'll go to school and stay for just 11 minutes. Perhaps they'll mark 11 minutes after 11 o'clock with a countdown.
 
The State Journal ( http://bit.ly/sIWlFY) reports that an aunt has already given them 11 bags, each containing 11 little presents.
 
Katie is hoping to be given guinea pigs - but just two. Betsy wants a Kindle. They plan to go shopping at the Mall of America in Minnesota
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
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They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #1 on: Nov 12th, 2011, 10:43pm »
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Boy born at 11:11 on 11-11-11 to vet on Vets Day

 
MOUNT HOLLY, N.J., Fri Nov 11, 04:27 PM  
Jacob Anthony Saydeh (say-DAH') won't have any trouble remembering precisely when he was born.
 
Virtua Memorial hospital in Mount Holly, N.J., says Jacob entered the world at 11:11 a.m. on Friday - 11-11-11.
 
And to make the Veterans Day birth even more remarkable, the boy's mother is an Air Force veteran and his father currently services in the Air Force.
 
It's the second child for Staff Sgt. Christopher Saydeh and his wife, Danielle. They live at Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst, where he is a member of Air Force security forces. They are a third-generation military family.
 
Jacob weighed 8 pounds, 13 ounces.
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
riada
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #2 on: Nov 16th, 2011, 11:55pm »
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Sometimes a story can fit into any one of a number of catagories, this one could have gone into "OMG" or "Geriatric", but I had to pick one and so...
 
 
Maine couple, ages 88 and 87, get married

 
LEWISTON, Maine, Wed Nov 16, 09:23 AM  
A Maine couple has proven that true love knows no age limits.
 
Eighty-eight-year-old Paul Walker married his longtime sweetheart, 87-year-old Ann Thayer, in a Lewiston rehabilitation center Tuesday in front of a small group of family and friends.
 
The couple met at church and had dated 17 years. They decided to tie the knot after some gentle teasing from the staff at the Marshwood Center, where Walker is rehabilitating.
 
Thayer visits every day. She says she has had some "beautiful years" with Walker.
 
Both have been married before.
 
Center administrator Sheri Nadell tells the Sun Journal (http://bit.ly/rXCh4I) it was the facility's first wedding.
 
Thayer says they have been talking about a honeymoon in Bermuda once Walker feels better.
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
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They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #3 on: Nov 30th, 2011, 11:46pm »
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Ill. man says hid $13K in suit donated to Goodwill
DES MOINES, Iowa, Wed Nov 30, 02:06 PM  
Charity workers hunted through piles of donated clothes at an Iowa warehouse Wednesday, hoping to find $13,000 that an elderly man says he mistakenly left in the pocket of a suit he gave to a Goodwill store in western Illinois.
 
The 80-year-old Illinois man notified Goodwill of the Heartland last week of his mistake, said Dana Engelbert, vice president of marketing for the charity. Engelbert said the man's wife has cancer and they had been using the money to offset her medical expenses.
 
"It's his life savings and he's in a difficult situation right now," Engelbert told The Associated Press Wednesday.
 
She said the gray suit was donated to a store in Moline, Ill. It may have been sold at the store, or could have been sent with other clothing to a regional Goodwill warehouse in Iowa City, where non-seasonal items are sent for storage, she said.
 
The man wasn't sure when he made the donation, but Goodwill workers were checking back through all clothes dropped off since the last week of October. Engelbert said it was no easy task: more than 575,000 items have been donated in the past year to the Goodwill chapter, which covers southeast Iowa and western Illinois.
 
Engelbert did not know how many bills may have been in the suit jacket, or the denominations of the cash, but she said the lumps could easily go unnoticed considering the volume of items donated to the charity.
 
 
   
As word of the man's plight spread, Goodwill has been inundated with calls and emails from people offering assistance.
 
"It's been extremely heartwarming, the number of people reaching out to help," Engelbert said. "The phone at the Moline store rang almost nonstop with people calling about it, and I've received emails from as far away as Germany."
 
But the man and his family are declining all offers of financial assistance and have asked that they not be identified, Engelbert said.
 
"Our family would like to thank each and every one of you that have come forward wanting to make a donation to my father for the money he has lost," the man's daughter said in a statement provided to WQAD-TV in Moline.
 
"We are overwhelmed by the outpouring of generosity from around the world. My father's wishes are to respectfully decline any donations of any kind. He only wanted someone to come forward with the money he gave away by mistake," she said.
 
The family is offering a $1,000 reward for the return of the money, Engelbert said.
 
It's not unusual for people to find money in donated clothes and return it to the store, but typically no more than $5, Engelbert said.
 
"We do whatever we can to return it to the owner whenever possible," she said. Any unclaimed money usually ends up in the organization's general operating fund, she said
 
Riadas Retort: Yet another testimonial for keeping your money in a bank! That aside, I hope the old guy gets his money back...
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They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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« Reply #4 on: Dec 4th, 2011, 12:03am »
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What Is the Strangest Burial Marker in Existence?  

 
 A strong candidate for this title would be a stone cross dubbed the "Wolfstone" on a grave in the Fichtel Mountains of Germany. In the 18th century, a local shepherd hired a hunter to kill a strange, huge wolf which had been devouring lambs in his flock.  
 
But, when the marksman took aim and fired at the predator, the bullets had no apparent effect although at least one hit the creature straight on.  
 
However, the next day, the shepherd observed that an old woman, long suspected of practicing witchcraft in the area, was hobbling down the street, as though wounded. He deduced that she was a female werewolf, transmogrifying herself into a large wolf at night to attack his sheep.  
 
So, he reported her to the local authorities who arrested her and chained her to the floor of a dingy cell. But, when they went to interrogate her the next day, she had mysteriously vanished.  
 
Two nights later, while the shepherd was out in the woods with the huntsman searching for her, the killer wolf, who had been lying in wait, sprung at them!  
 
Fortunately, the hunter had a silver knife with which he was able to slash the beast. As soon as its blood began to flow, the wolf, writhing on the ground in intense agony, morphed into human form, namely, that of the old witch, absolute proof that she indeed had been a female werewolf!  
 
They buried her an unprecedented 20 feet beneath the ground and marked her grave with the Wolfstone cross in hopes of sanctifying it.  
 
But, to this day, locals claim that eerie phenomena, such as enigmatic lights, are seen near that accursed site!  
 
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
riada
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #5 on: Dec 7th, 2011, 11:51pm »
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Hungary bans homelessness
 
As of December 1, 2011, it is illegal to be homeless in the European country of Hungary, as a new law prohibiting it comes into effect. Those who are found to be in breach of this law will initially be given a warning for sleeping out on the streets. Offenders may also face a fine of US$600, which equates to £382 or €445, or a jail sentence.
 
I WONDER IF THAT SAME LAW APPLIES IN THE UKRAINE...
 
A former write-in candidate for Arizona governor who flew to Ukraine in May to meet his internet date was discovered last week among homeless people at a train station in the small Ukrainian town of Chernovtsy, Komsomolskaya Pravda newspaper reported on Tuesday.
 
Cary Dolego, 53, refused to abort his love quest, saying he still hopes to meet the local woman whom he had missed on a date, and the only help from U.S. authorities he asks for is to unfreeze his bank account that was blocked several months ago, the report said.
 
“Her name was Yulia,” he said on a video shot by a local television channel and posted on Youtube on Monday. “She would probably not recognize me because I was wearing a very distinctive Russian hat.”
 
In the video, Dolego, a two-time divorced father of three grown children, is shown sitting on a bed in a Chernovtsy hospital ward.  He produces a big black fur hat and puts it on. The hat covers most of his face.
 
Komsomolskaya Pravda said that Dolego was found  by local charity volunteers who help the homeless during the bitter cold. He had shown them his U.S. passport, and he was carrying a bag with a single decent suit, the paper reported.
 
Dolego was placed in a local social center but then moved to a hospital to be treated for pneumonia.  He was staying there as of Tuesday, according to the paper.
 
Last November, Dolego ran for Arizona governor from the Green Party as a write-in candidate. Having made preservation of wildlife in the United States and beyond, employment and the rights of children key issues of his campaign, he finished sixth with less than of 0.01 percent of the vote. (DONT BLAME THAT ON "THE" ISSUES, BLAME HIS ISSUES...)
 
In August, Dolego was featured in an ABC News show on international matchmaking.
 
"I think you'll agree, Svetlana is an absolutely gorgeous female. She's close to 6 feet tall and 140 pounds,” he was shown then as saying. “And Yulia actually is, as you can see in these pictures, a very, very attractive female.”
 
"The ladies in the Ukraine are known for being … marriage-minded,”  Dolego added.
 
He told Komsomolskaya Pravda that he had arrived to Sevastopol in May, but shortly after it his bank account was frozen and his landlady evicted him. He moved to Chernovtsy then, where one of his internet dates lived, and settled at the local train station, along with other homeless people.
 
RIADAS RETORT: Lets see...Candidate for Governor of Arizona to homeless...perhaps the good people of the Grand Canyon State had a premonition on election day...
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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« Reply #6 on: Dec 25th, 2011, 12:03am »
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Texas men trade same Christmas card for decades
 
WHITEHOUSE, Texas, Sat Dec 24, 04:19 PM  
 
A Christmas card that crisscrossed the country as part of an old joke between two Texas men will rest this holiday for the first time in 61 years.
 
Acker Hanks mailed the card to his former neighbor Lee Kelley in 1950. Kelley, a prankster, mailed it back a year later.
 
The two continued sending the card back and forth, and when Kelley died, his widow mailed the tattered message for over a decade. Last year, it returned to Hanks unread. He believes Kelley's widow moved to a nursing home.
 
A list of dates and places in the worn card documents its journey. Hanks plans to frame it.
 
"I always looked forward to getting the card," he told the Tyler Morning Telegraph (http://bit.ly/vbaPyB). "I don't think it'll ever leave me now."
 
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They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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« Reply #7 on: Jan 7th, 2012, 11:31pm »
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1793 penny fetches $1.38M at Fla. auction

 

 
ORLANDO, Fla., Sat Jan 07, 10:14 PM  
 
A one-cent copper coin from the earliest days of the U.S. Mint in 1793 has sold for a record $1.38 million at a Florida auction.
 
James Halperin of Texas-based Heritage Auctions told The Associated Press on Saturday that the sale was "the most a United States copper coin has ever sold for at auction." The coin was made at the Mint in Philadelphia in 1793, the first year that the U.S. made its own coins.
 
Heritage officials said in a news release that the name of the buyer was not revealed but that he was "a major collector." One of the coin's earliest owners was a well-known Baltimore banker, Louis E. Eliasberg, Sr.
 
"Mr. Eliasberg was nicknamed, `the king of coins' because before his death in 1976 he assembled a collection that consisted of at least one example of every coin ever made at the United States Mint, a feat never duplicated," Halperin said in the news release.
 
The final bid for the coin last week was one of the largest sales at the Florida United Numismatists coin show and annual convention, which runs through Sunday. Halperin said a five-dollar gold piece from 1829 also was sold.
 
Halperin said there remain a few hundred 1793 coins in different condition, but that the one auctioned off Wednesday night is rare because it wasn't in circulation.
 
Officials say it shows no wear on its lettering, its Lady Liberty face or the chain of 13 linking rings on its back.
 
"This coin is known as a `Chain Cent' because the central design on the back is a chain of 13 linking rings. It represented the solidarity of the 13 original colonies, but some critics claimed the chain was symbolic of slavery, and the design was quickly changed from rings to a wreath," Halperin said in the news release.
 
Halperin said the auction had $60 million in transactions. The show runs through Sunday.
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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« Reply #8 on: Jan 17th, 2012, 11:48pm »
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11 Sounds That Your Kids Have Probably Never Heard  
   
Who knew that some noises could eventually become as extinct as the passenger pigeon? Depending on your age, you or your kids or grandchildren may have only heard some of the following sounds in old movies, if at all.
 
1. Rotary Dial Telephone
The formerly familiary swooosh as the caller rotated the dial clockwise to the “finger stop” and then the click-click-click as the dial returned counter-clockwise to the start position is now a novelty application that you can install on your iPhones for nostalgic yuks. Adolescents waiting in line nearby will wonder what the heck that sound is, while we older fogies will know you’re poking fun at us and our ancient ways.

 
2. Manual Typewriter
Manual typewriters had an entire subset of unique sounds that made them immediately identifiable…at one time. The keys clacked loudly as they struck the paper, the carriage lifted up with a distinct clunk when the shift key was employed, and then there was the ping of the bell warning you that you were nearing the end of the line. That meant you had to lift your left hand from the keyboard and swipe at the carriage return lever, which caused a sort of ziiiiip noise as you pushed the carriage back to the starting position.

 
3. Coffee Percolator
If steampunk had an aural definition, it would be the bloop-hissss of an old school coffee percolator.

 
4. Flash Cube
The loud rapid-fire click-clack of an Instamatic camera equipped with a flash cube was a common background sound at any social gathering in the 1960s. It was a technological breakthrough to be able to snap off four – count ‘em, four! – photos in rapid succession without having to pause and install a new flash bulb after every shot. Even back then your crunchy granola types were concerned with the amount of waste used flash cubes created, so it became a common holiday craft project to repurpose the used cubes into trendy Christmas tree ornaments.

 
5. TV Channel Selector
When announcers of yesteryear used to admonish viewers, “Don’t touch that dial!”, they were referring to the channel selector knobs found on TV sets. The standard TV dial went from 2 to 13, and you had to click on each number as you searched for one of the three channels that broadcast in your area. That meant a lot of clunk clunk-ing interspersed with the static-y sound of “snow” on the blank stations. Listen to this old Muntz after it’s first switched on and you’ll hear another antique sound, the soft buzzzz of the picture tube warming up.

 
6. Record Changer
Record changers allowed you to stack a selection of albums of 45s (seven-inch singles, not guns!) for your longer-term listening pleasure. Each record would make a soft slap sound as it dropped onto the turntable, a series of clicks followed as the remaining records adjusted into place and the tone arm swung over and lowered the needle into the outer grooves of the record. You’d hear the slightest scritch noise as the stylus settled just so into the vinyl and then (finally!) the music began.

 
7. Gas Station Driveway Bell
Back in the days when all gas stations were full-service, the thin black pneumatic hose that snaked across the pavement was as familiar as the fuel pumps. When vehicles drove over the hose, a loud bell ding-dinged! inside the station, alerting the attendant that he had another customer.  

 
8. TV Station Sign-Off
Before infomercials were invented, television stations actually went off the air for a few hours each night. Some of us TV-holics experienced physical withdrawal symptoms when we heard the announcer intone, “We now conclude our broadcast day…” around 2AM or so. The format varied little from station to station across the country; first a few technical details were announced (broadcast frequency, physical address of the station, etc.), then a reading of “High Flight” followed by the National Anthem, and then the steady beeeeeeeeeeeeeep tone of the test pattern.

 
9. Cash Register
Those chunka-chunka push buttons were clumsy, but (unlike the fellow in this video) veteran cashiers could check you out just as fast with these old-style machines as their modern counterparts do with today’s scanners.

 
10. Film Projector
One of the jobs of the classroom A/V squad captain was to run the film projector on movie days. The rapid tick-tick-tick of the sprockets really was that loud and usually accompanied by shouts of “Turn it up!” and, of course, “Focus!”

 
11. Broken Record
Remember when you’d beg mom over and over for something and she’d finally yell, “You sound like a broken record!”? She wasn’t referring to pops or hisses, but the repetitive effect that happened when the needle got stuck and played the same few notes over and over and over again…  
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #9 on: Jan 18th, 2012, 8:18am »
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Wow, I just realized at 43, I'm OLD, lol!  
I've heard all of these sounds thousands of times!  
 
 Cheesy
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riada
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« Reply #10 on: Jan 18th, 2012, 11:25pm »
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Ha! Ha! Thats funny, Ed! You might remember those things, but 43 isnt old!  
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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« Reply #11 on: Jan 27th, 2012, 11:31pm »
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Museum: Rare coin may be Roman brothel token
LONDON, Thu Jan 26, 09:09 AM  
 
 
 
The Museum of London is displaying a coin found by the River Thames that may have been used nearly 2,000 years ago as a "brothel token" in Roman London.
 
The bronze coin shows a man and woman in an intimate embrace.
 
Senior curator Caroline McDonald said Thursday it is impossible to determine precisely what the coin was used for.
 
She says it is probable brothels existed in London when the coin was in circulation after the Roman invasion of Britain in the 1st Century A.D.
 
Experts believe the coin was concealed by mud along the river banks for some 2,000 years before it was discovered recently by a man with a metal detector looking for objects near Putney Bridge.
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #12 on: Jan 28th, 2012, 9:33am »
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Man, inflation really HAS increased prices! Imagine being able to visit a whorehouse with a pocketful of change?  Wink
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #13 on: Jan 29th, 2012, 12:18am »
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Grandma Found In Storage Unit: Florida Police Say Woman's Corpse Held There 17 Years
 
 When Grandma went to a better place, she probably had something a little more luxurious in mind.
 
A manager at a self-storage facility made a shocking discovery on Thursday after a customer revealed that her family had held their grandmother's corpse in a rented unit for approximately 17 years, investigators in Florida say.
 
Kevin McKeon, of U-Stor Self Storage in Clearwater, learned about the body earlier this week when he called a tenant to inform her that she was behind on payments, the Tampa Bay Times reports. McKeon informed the renter that the contents of the unit would soon be auctioned off.
 
The granddaughter, whose identity remains anonymous, told McKeon that he couldn't sell the possessions, because one of those items was grandmother.
 
"She called and said, 'My mother told me on her death bed that Grandma is in the storage unit. You can't sell our stuff,'" Joelle Castelli, a Clearwater police spokeswoman, told the Tampa Tribune.
 
Skeptical of the conversation, McKeon did not check the storage unit until Thursday. When he opened the door and saw a long blue casket, he immediately contacted the Clearwater Police Department.
 
Since then, officials have located the death certificate for the grandmother, who died in 1995 and was reportedly properly prepared for burial, according to MSNBC.
 
 
So far, no charges have been filed. Authorities are continuing the investigation.
 
UPDATE: Authorities with the Clearwater Police Department have identified the grandmother as Ann Bunch, born Jan. 1, 1900, as well as the daughter and granddaughter, Bobbie Barnett Hancock born Dec. 25, 1929 and Rebecca Ann Fancher born May 27, 1957, respectively. Police are still investigating and do not anticipate charging Fancher with any crime.
 
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The trains roared by like projectiles level on the darkness,
fuming and burning, making the valley clang with their passage.
They were gone, and the lights of the towns and villages glittered in silence.
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Re: Human Interest Stories...
« Reply #14 on: Jan 29th, 2012, 9:04am »
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I guess they didn't want the hard, cold earth to cover the remains of beloved Nana?  Tongue
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