Our 60's Memories

HI, I still have my Dancerina doll i got in 1969. i also have my Velvet doll. i bought the Tippy Toes with the horse an trike. I also have a baby doll made in 1960 the year i was born. i love your site. i also bought a dawn doll . i had one of those. Tana
tana haydon <deerheart3@msn.com>
Hempstead, Texas USA - Monday, October 29, 2012 at 10:25:30 (EDT)

Thank You Robin! Double nickles are just around the corner & I sure do miss kick the can late into the evening!
Ken D. <trioken@hotmailcom>
Kalamazoo, MI USA - Wednesday, June 13, 2012 at 14:34:44 (EDT)

I was born Nov of 61 and I think my most favorite times were the late 60's thru the late 70's. All the old toys and games we had were of such good quality compared to now. The old TV shows from Family affair, my three sons, Leave it to beaver, my friend flicka, mr. Ed the talking horse, flipper, The big valley, Bonanza, Here come the brides, fiddler on the roof to Family, I dream of Jeannie, Dick Van Dyke show,Andy Griffith to Happy days, The flying nun, Bewitched, Lavern & Shirley, Mork & Mindy, Starsky & Hutch OH Yeah umhmm.:-) OMG there was so many to remember, but they were the days when life was fun and much less stressed out and easy going. My kids watch Starsky & Hutch now on Youtube LOL. Heres what I'm seeking. I have been trying to locate several dolls. I had the baby ballerina doll that came with a record and you posed her and turned her crown to make her spin. Well they also made a BIG battery operated Ballerina doll and she had a crown too. She wore a blue/pink/I think purple tutu. Can anyone remember what she was called and who she was made by. Also looking for Tippy Toes with her walker,trike & horse. And if anyone knows where I can get the original Mrs. Beasley doll in mint condition and pull string working I would be most grateful.I am also looking for those noisy Klackers we loved so much as kids. And one of my favorite games well several I'm looking for is "Grab a loop" a tag belt game two board games was the original "Mouse trap" game and "Hey pa there's a goat on the roof" And "Spudsie the hot potato game" I would love to hear from anyone about where I can locate these items to buy and any info you have on them. Many thanks
Linda <jncwellflowingbrooks@gmail.com>
Clayton, NM USA - Saturday, February 26, 2011 at 14:56:52 (EST)

Hi, I have a web site matteltalkers.com where you can buy these great 1960's Mattel pull string talking dolls or just take a trip down memory lane. If you have any questions about a 60's Mattel doll, don't remember what the name is, what the phrases of the dolls are, I can also help with that. Please visit me and sign my guest book. Cathy
Cathy <cmwatson4@comcast.net>
harrisburg, pa USA - Friday, August 06, 2010 at 10:11:30 (EDT)

Turned 16 in 1963 worked as a deck hand on the "URSALA" for skipper Pete,Namu when they captured the first whale ever in captivity. what do they say "If you remember the 60's you were not there" Greatest time of my life, Thanks for your great site!!!!!!
Kenny J (mountainman)Biker Poet <kjf1@uniserve.com>
Abby, BC Canada - Monday, April 05, 2010 at 12:48:44 (EDT)

Seemed like the comments I read were mostly from the girls in the 60's. Here some of my experiences as a boy. Yes, we were outside playing almost all the time. One of my favorite games was crashing our red flyer wagon into our metal garbage cans. We lived in Detroit when I was about 7 back in '62. Our brick house had a steep driveway and we used to position the empty trash cans at the end of the driveway. Someone would "drive" the wagon by sitting inside, taking and turning the pull handle inside the wagon so it could be used to steer. Then my brothers and the neighborhood kids would get along side and push the wagon as fast as they could down the driveway and WHAM! right into the metal cans. What a noise! What fun! We would do it over and over again. I don't remember any adults complaining about the activity. Another activity my brothers and a kid (Buzzy) that lived down the street from us dreamed up was to dig a tunnel from his house to ours. We started digging a big hole and actually started the horizontal run shored up with boards from my Dad's lumber pile. Buzzy was busy in his backyard too. But his Mom busted him and made him fill in the hole. My sister fortunately ratted on us and we had to fill in our hole. Good thing too, since we were intent on digging and could have gotten buried alive! Man did we get dirty!
Dave Ryan <dpryan0@roadrunner.com>
Glendora, CA USA - Wednesday, April 29, 2009 at 19:56:04 (EDT)

I too am looking for the green plastic genie bottle that had a window that answered questions (like magic eight ball), smoke came out the top, battery operated . I think this was my favorite toy ever. I would love to find one, now that I have three little girls of my own. They love I Dream of Jeannie like I do.
wendy <wendy.vogel@yahoo.com>
lumberton, texas USA - Sunday, January 11, 2009 at 12:34:42 (EST)

Psssssst Instant Spray Shampoo was the aerosal dry shampoo of the 70s. Not sure if this is what you are talking about. You can still buy it at Drugstore.com
Camden, Me USA - Tuesday, December 02, 2008 at 05:04:22 (EST)

Ran across your site by accident. What a lucky accident! Great walk down memory lane. You and I must be about the same age. I remember the 60s fondly (through a child's eyes, of course). Great pics of your family. Your mom was pretty hip.
Joe <beaker1214@yahoo.com>
Kansas City, MO USA - Tuesday, November 25, 2008 at 11:56:37 (EST)

Thanks for the awesome trip back to childhood!
USA - Monday, April 28, 2008 at 22:43:08 (EDT)

Thanks for helpful website- I'm doing a project about toys so it has been really helpful. Maybe you coulod include more on what the toys actually did?! Thanks :D
Warks England - Sunday, December 16, 2007 at 10:14:51 (EST)

k <j@hotmail.com>
cheeseland, nyc USA - Sunday, December 16, 2007 at 10:13:08 (EST)

Awesome site! Brings back lots of good memories. Thanks for the trip.
USA - Wednesday, September 19, 2007 at 22:04:39 (EDT)

Cool site, thanks for the blast to the past.
Mr. Cool <mrcool@dontspamme.com>
Chicago, USA - Saturday, July 07, 2007 at 11:26:22 (EDT)

Great site and yesiree, it does bring memories! I was 7 the year of Woodstock. I recall watching the premiere episode of "Bewitched" in 1964. "Laugh In", "Lost In Space", "It's About Time", "Captain Kangeroo", "HR PuffNStuff". Does anyone remember this commercial which ended with "Weee- It's from HG"? How about the Zarex Mustang Junior- a toy car that ran on a battery that you could send away for through Zarex soft drink, Jiffy pop, Fluffer nutters, "The Munsters", "The Avengers", the world television premiere of "The Birds" in 1966, army green hiking shorts, brill creme, getting my first pair of bell bottoms in 1969 (ugh- got over that style quick enough), "Thunderbirds Are Go", "Merry Christmas Charlie Brown" (I still dance like those kids in the Christmas party scene)! The wild and awesome psychedelic dance tunes. Does anyone remember a British show called "The Double Deckers"? Quite a wonderous decade for pop culture. Sadly it led to the wasteland that was the 70's but memories of the 60's live on.
Dave <pre_code@yahoo.com>
New York, NY USA - Saturday, January 27, 2007 at 20:13:01 (EST)

Wow, came across your site and just LOVE it! Some memories from the 60's from me..........seance's and playing the ouija board at pajama parties.......Jello 1-2-3.......playing Mystery Date and liking the ski bum better than the preppy looking guy......barbies, barbies and more barbies...... Asking for a Suzy Homemaker washing machine for Christmas (what was I thinking???).......spring coats......not being allowed to wear pants to school, and even getting sent home because I wore cullottes.......Homemade "Footsie" toys......getting my friends to ask (insert boy's name here, lol) if he liked me.......not sure if anyone else remembers these, but big furry hats (looked like detached hoods), with two long strings at bottom, that had big round furry balls - usually came in white and gray, or white and brown fur......watching the Avenger's......going downtown on Saturdays to shop (before there were malls).....going home for lunch everyday from school.....only having 4 TV channels to choose from......being best friends with Dominique and Ruth.....reading Nancy Drew and Trixie Beldon books.....PJ's Cola......I had an older, cooler sister, and for my birthday she bought me my first pair of jeans (I was really young) - they had a little peace sign on the back pocket, and I remember a couple kids asking me why I was wearing "dungarees", LOL.
Mag <magjen@aol.com>
Pittsburgh, PA USA - Thursday, September 07, 2006 at 15:54:57 (EDT)

Robin, your site is so cool. It has brought back so many great memories. Keep up the good work! When I was a kid... Families spent more leisure time together instead of spending so much time in separate rooms of their houses surfing on the internet or on their cell phones or other electronic devices.The first thing I remember about the sixties is the Barbie Doll, my first love. The first time they were introduced, the inventor was told they would never be profitable. Thank God she had the passion to pursue her dreams! I believe she gained interest at the World Fair. Every little girl wanted a Barbie for Christmas! Remember Skipper and Ken and all of the gang. I had enough outfits to dress 5 dolls in a new outfit everyday of the year! Guess where I got the outfits? My grandmother. She really liked Barbie Dolls too. She grew up in the country on a farm. She learned to sew from her mother. I couldn't figure out how she could make doll clothes so small, but she did! She made an outfit out of the exta material from my wedding dress. She was so precious to me! She didn't have the income that my parents had for my kids when they were small children. It didn't matter. I think it brought us closer together. The special times we spent together making doll clothes, cooking, shelling peas and putting away canned vegetables were so satisfying. Everyone gets veggies out of a can or freezer now. We are too busy and too tired to stop and take the time to make special memories. Remember the Easy Bake Oven that you could bake cakes in. It was magical. You could mix up the cake mixes and stand back and watch it bake right before your eyes. Once the cakes were finished baking, you could decorate them with cute sprinkles and other candies that came with the baking kits. As a single divorced parent of three kids, all the lessons and hardwork I learned from my country grandparents really came in handy raising my kids as a single parent.Divorce was an ugly word in the sixties in my southern family, although I use to sing as a child "D.I.V.O.R.C.E. becomes final today" by guess who...Tammy who divorced George, ha! I remember the day my Dad brought home a color television. We were so amazed by it, especially when Walt Disney came on in full color. Remember when the air conditoning window units came out. If you lived in the South, it wasn't a minute too soon. Lemonade stands were popping up all over the place. What fun I had selling homemade lemonade at my little lemonade stand. I would raise money for special causes. Jello and Kool-aid were new on the market. I thought it was so exciting to watch the jello jiggle. Remember when you believed in Santa Clause and the Easter Bunny. Christmas was so special then. Kids were actually surprised to get the smallest of gifts. I remember saving Coca-Cola bottle caps to take to the picture show to get in. Oh, the great musical talent that was out at that time. I sang my heart out with about 20 other relatives who love country music...George Jones and Tammy, Johnny Cash and his wife June. Relatives would pay me 25 cents a song to keep singing. Maybe that is why I turned away from country to POP and R&B! By the time I was 10, it was already old. However, I do like the country artist today. Most of them sound like POP. I enjoyed the handheld tape recorders that came out back then. It was the neatest thing to play silly things back, especially when you played phone pranks on people. If you stayed out of school on a sick day, you could watch soap operas that just came out around that time. My Mother was a stay at home Mom like many other Moms with several kids. The Etch-A-Sketch ( I think that is how you spell it) was popular when I was young. What about the slinky? Remember putting it on stairs to watch it go down? Don't forget about going to Sunday School and Church. Our parents took us everytime the door was open and then some. In the Baptist Church, you went to RA'S, GA's and Bible School, Sunday School...and any other school that was available. You certainly learned right from wrong and how to treat people with respect. Thank goodness a little discipline spilled over to my kids. You don't see too many teenagers and young adults who don't talk back to their parents and other adults. Back then, the word "no" actually meant no. If you kept on asking as no, you knew that you would be grounded or spanked if you got too sassy. The Fairs/Carnivals in the Fall...We loved going to the community fair each year. Funnel cakes were popular and cotton candy. It didn't cost a fortune to have a good time. 4-H Club was cool too. You got to compete against people in various counties for just about anything (baking, cattle,sewing, canning, etc.). You could win money or a ribbon. The food was great and convenient in the sixties like today, although we spent many meals at home as a family at the table. My brother and sister would put me up to asking my dad to go to Baskin Robbins. It was so good. What about Krystal Hamburgers? Those steamy burgers were small but fantastic. Even today. My brother could eat 10 of those little burgers. We use to guess how many he could put down. I think they cost 5 cents or 10 cents back then. Everyone's parents use to take them on vacations. Your parents could leave you at the pool or other places for a while without worrying about some crazy person bothering you or kidnapping you. I could write forever. I had such a fun and interesting childhood. My parents are both very blessed. They passed taught me how to be a giving person. Life is so much more about giving than receiving. If I could pass something on to younger generations, it would be... Help Others because you help yourself everytime you do. We are on this planet for a short while. Have a passion for life. Don't go through life thinking that you will get ultimate joy out of obtaining material things as your personal satisfaction/goal. You are put on this earth for a reason. Sometimes you don't know what the reason is, but if you start giving to others in need or just be a friend to someone, you will have more riches than you can imagine. How do you begin a life of giving, just do it. A tiny step is all you need to do. The opportunities are endless. Love and Friendship are only obtained if you give of yourself first. It only takes two people to start...You and another person, but oh how it will blossom into a rewarding life full of joy, hope and love.SS from Georgia
S Smith <sandy@regencyprinting.com>
Cumming, GA USA - Saturday, August 19, 2006 at 20:43:10 (EDT)

GO GO BOOTS?! My father nicknamed me boots for years because I would NEVER take them off!!!!
Carole McCoy <mccoy.99@osu.edu>
plain city, oh USA - Thursday, August 03, 2006 at 12:10:04 (EDT)

hi thx for helping me on my project! as soon as i get my marks i'll tell you!!! its all because of you! Your web site is soooooooooooo coooooooooool!! groovy!! like i said im doing a 60s project. thx!!!!!!!!!1 from martha
Marhta <~>
sevenoaks, ~ uk - Tuesday, June 27, 2006 at 09:02:17 (EDT)

im doing a project on the 60s and you helped me loads!!! thx
martha <->
sevenoaks, england - Monday, June 26, 2006 at 04:46:44 (EDT)

You know you grew up in the 60's if You can sing the theme to "Gilligan's Island." You ever wore a courdoroy jumper with fishnet tights. You were a member of the Beatle's fan club. You owned at least 20 Little Kiddle's You ever told someone to look it up in their Funk and Wagnalls. You watched Captain Kangaroo You put playing cards in the spokes of your bike because it sounded cool You had a pixie haircut You got up early on Saturday mornings to watch The Flintstones. You drove your parents nuts singing all the songs from Mary Poppins You ever watched the Ed Sullivan Show with your parents "groovy" Tie dye . You ripped up your bell bottoms and sewed patches all over them You thought the Monkees were a real group, and Davy Jones was dreamy... You had a Bewitched lunch box You played Candyland You had a Jungle Gymn You remember Sonny and Cher when they were together You were pissed you were too young to go to Woodstock . You had pebbles and Bam Bam dolls . You knew how to do the twist and the pony You played Twister at parties You remember full service gas stations You tried to learn macrame "Say goodnight Dick" You had an MIA bracelet you bought singles-45 rpm records You remember Kurt Russell when he was in Disney movies All your friends hasd nicknames from "peanuts" Mini skirts Surfer culture- Frankie and Annette, the Beach Boys You drew smiley faces on all your notebooks You owned a Lava lamp You had a troll doll You owned at least one black light poster You owned go go boots You had a superball Current Music: Beach Boys - Surfer Girl Current Mood: nostalgic
Beth Waters <Phoenixfyre1@sbcglobal.net>
Fairborn, Oh USA - Saturday, June 24, 2006 at 00:17:29 (EDT)

The Slow Ride by Foghat (1975) and Joker by Steve Miller (1973) don't qualify as 60's.... that's the 70's. Granted, the 60's slid slowly into the 70's and you didn't really notice until about 1975. Things got a lot different after the gas lines of 73 with inflation, economic downturn, and kind of a malaise. But the sixties... banana bikes, swapping albums ( or 45's if you couldn't afford an album ), getting a dollar for mowing a lawn, most places with no A/C, most cars no A/C (you had the old 440 air conditioning - 4 windows down at 40 miles per hour), few cars had power steering or brakes (you had ArmStrong steering ;-), going to the drive-in movies (usually at LEAST 2 movies for you admission price), trying to find a good speaker at the drive-in movie, hanging out at the Smitty's hamburger stand (drive-up, waitresses came to your car), worrying about the draft, worrying about dad over in "the 'Nam" (twice), Fruit Stripe gum, getting soft drinks in a bottle and getting your deposit back when you took the bottle back (and other's deposits if you found the bottles), walking to jr high and high school, gettin' that first job for a little more than a dollar an hour... wow. Oh well, thanks for a great site, hope I didn't ramble too long.
Dave <frnzxguy@yahoo.com>
VA USA - Tuesday, June 20, 2006 at 08:24:57 (EDT)

Does anyone remember 'Loves Lemon' cologne?
mary <maryw@onetel.com>
UK - Friday, June 09, 2006 at 16:05:38 (EDT)

You can find a lot of the old candy on a web site called http://www.oldtimecandy.com You can order it and even purchase special gift packages based on the candy of specific decades.
Barbara <bamerz@aol.com>
Shirley, NY USA - Thursday, April 20, 2006 at 11:14:15 (EDT)

I was born in 1959, so I spent "my youth" in the 60's...I was ten in '69..socially speaking, probably one of the most turbulent years in American history. Yet, I ONLY knew about it's turbulence from the outside..the periphery. I'm in the Broadcast news industry as an adult and was always something of a newsie..even as a child, so Walter Conkrite and Huntley and Brinkley were always a part of my TV viewing habits. I remember being rather jaded as a kid--not really flinching too much when Uncle Walter would announce that the US military lost 6 -B-52's over Cambodia that day along and 18 GIs in fighting near D'Nang. I remember watching war correspondents huddled behind a fallen tree trunk with a small battalion of GIs in the midst of one hell of a firefight with "Charlie". Now THOSE WERE imbedded reporters. Morely Safer say more action than ANY reporter today. But, TV was a big part of my childhood in the 60's because there wasn't much of it. I was raised on a steady diet of three networks only...four if you consider PBS, which in all honesty, I rarely did. I grew up in South Central Texas, not far from San Antonio and during the summer, the following would be a chronological rundown of a typical day in the life of an eight year old me. I'd wake up around nine (it was summer, remember?) and I'd have breakfast. Maybe a cinanmmon Toastem with a bowl of Post Krispy Kritters--I used to love that cereal's ad campaign which featuring the rather effeminate lion, Linus the Lionhearted. I'd then plop in fron of the Black and White Zenith in which I had to GET UP and turn on...wait for it to warm up with that strange whitish grey light/line in the center of the screen and then watch "Captain Kangaroo". When that was over, I'd call my neighbors who were also my best friends. We'd either get on our banana bikes with white wicker baskets and a buddy seat on the back. By the way, in most of Texas, when you gave someone a ride on your buddy seat, we referred to that as "giving someone a pump". Yeah, I'm hip to the sexual inuendo of it today, but back then, it referred to the extra amount of peddling..pumping action with one's legs-that you'd have to exert to accomodate the extra weight. Anyway, we'd ride all over town and went anywhere...even played near the dreaded RR tracks and I don't ever remember telling my mother goodbye. But at least my mom was home to say goodbye to. Mothers did that back then--they stayed home and Dad went to work. The nuclear family was a big part of the 60's--at least the 60's from my perspective. We'd then find anyplace to play and when we would, we'd play SImon Says, Swinging Statues, Red LIght-Green Light. We'd play pick up games in baseball anywhere there was a vacant lot. We climbed trees, built tree houses complete with escape hatches--just in case. Tied together two individual jump ropes to make one big one. We'd play jacks and promptly get rid of the red rubber ball that came with the set and rummage through your dad's golf bag to find a golf ball to use in its stead. Much better bounce, dontcha know. Then it may be time for lunch. Depending on whose house was closer, we'd have lunch and my mom fed my neighbors or vice versa without thinking twice. After lunch, it was back to playing and then we'd take a break. We'd invade someone's kitchen for some "Shake-a-Puddin" with a Lick-a-Maid chaser. Red Hots, Hot Tamales. Ane those pop sickle things? Can't remember what they were called (Cool Pops, maybe??)but you'd buy them off your grocer's shelf. They'd be plastic tubes in sheets with sweet, fruit liquid in each one. Stick the whole damn thing in the freezer and then impatiently wait for them to freeze and they'd do so in a thin sheet. When ready, you'd cut off the top and squeeze the frozen stuff up from the bottom. Anyone remember these things? Then we'd pool our money (including retrieving the dimes from our penny loafers if we had too) and ride our bikes downtown- and go to the "Dime Store". We bought those nasty bland tasting tri colored taffy sheets, wax lips, candy cigarettes and pretend to smoke them, Fire Sticks, Green Apple Sticks, Razzles, Sweet-Tarts and yes, I remember when they were they size of a small hockey puck and these suckers that were shaped like huge diamonds or gemstones that came on a platic ring. We'd go back to one of our houses (all amped up on sugar) and lie down on the floor and get our box of Crayola 64's (with built in sharpener) and share pages of a coloring book, quietly being competitive on who colored the best. Then maybe play with Paper Dolls or cut out Betsy McCall from the back of the magazine of the same name. Read a Highlights and try to find all of the hidden pictures. Then maybe I'd pull out the Little Kiddles Village..built a little like a suitcase and we'd play. Then maybe we'd play house with my dishes...that came with plastic plates, wine goblets and flatwar and with knives that while platic, were actually serrated. I had a toy iron that actually heated up. Not hot, but it heated. We'd play with Play Doh--remember that smell? And Mattel Vacu-forms or Incredible Edibles (the precurser to gummy bears) we'd play with my brother's Hot WHeels and used segments of the yellow orange plastic track as swords. They'd hurt if you'd get hit with one. We'd fly kites in March. Play with tops and Whizzers (learning all about the wonders of gyroscopes in the process). I played with Gumbuand Pokey and used them as erasers on the fly and remember if you bent their legs, the wires would poke out. I loved that our toys back then could mame us. We still marveled at a space launch and saluted the Astronauts with a glass of Tang. I was four when JFK was killed and can remember watching my mother cry when she heard the news. Five years later, the now hardened woman just shook her head when she learned his brother had shared the same fate. I turned 11 in 1970 and things began to change--just as I did. Id look down at my Hang Ten shirt and it was taking a slightly different shape...maturation was taking place and suddenly, Little Kiddles would be replaced by wel.."little tittles" and soon, Bras, Midol and Kotex pads and their clumsy belts were in my immediate future. As was Clearsil and the medicinal smell of Noxema. Growing up had it's merits, but nothing can compare to the carefree days of yore. But maybe in retrospect, they weren;t all that carefree. I watched the Three Stoogies lead each other around by the news with the claw portion of a hammer, yet I knew better than to try that on my sister...though I wanted to. I watched the Leprechaun on the commercial for "Lucky Charms" hop down from a tree floating gently to the soil below by virture of his opened umbrella, yet I knew better than to try it myself. How did I know better? I don't know. With all the fantasy that surrounded me in the 60's, there was enough reality to balance it out. I mean, how could you watch and listen to Walter Conkrite tell you about civil unrest in Selma Alabama as footage of white police clubbing black protesters flashed across the Curtis Mathis, ONLY then to segue right to a commercial showing man flying into the front seat of a rented convertible because he allowed "Hertz to put him in the driver's seat--(short musical bridge) TODAY!!! In the sixties, fantasy was tempered reality on a regular basis. I guess it had to be that way. Too much overload either way would've killed us.
LK <lkmm7129@hotmail.com >
Houston , TX USA - Sunday, March 26, 2006 at 10:02:31 (EST)

Dear mblairboots2000@yahoo.net, IT'S NOT OUR FAULT WE HAVE IT "EASY" THESE DAYS. Do you think for one minute that if I could have chosen to grow up in the shithole decades of the 90s and 00s that I would? NO WAY. I would have absolutely loved to grow up in the 60s and 70s, oh seeing and hearing about the way life was back then sweeps me away. So stop complaining about how us kids are spoiled, because it is NOT our fault. I wish life wasn't the way it is today.. PUT YOURSELF IN OUR SHOES, WHAT WOULD YOU BE THINKING AFTER SEEING THE POST YOU WROTE?
MA USA - Thursday, March 09, 2006 at 17:28:46 (EST)

what a groovy site you have here. keep it up, man.
stoner bob <billylikes420@yahoo.com>
haslet, tx USA - Wednesday, March 08, 2006 at 14:25:22 (EST)

I was pretty young but we had a Beatles Flip Your Wig game and Partridge Family game :) I remember a toy called the footsie and you put a plastic ring around your ankle that had a string on it with a plastic ball on the end. You'd swing it around and hop over it..how lame :)
Tammy <toby1kanobes@yahoo.com>
SPOKANE, wa USA - Friday, March 03, 2006 at 23:29:29 (EST)


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