Oct 09

Chantilly Library Fall Book Sale




  • 4000 Stringfellow Road, Chantilly, VA
  • Mark your calendars for the Chantilly Library fall book sale:
    Friday, October 28, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.;
    Saturday, October 29, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.;
    Sunday, October 30, Clearance Sale ($10/box), 1-4 p.m.

    We have a great selection of gently used books, DVDs, CDs and audio books for children and adults available at bargain prices. Sponsored by the Friends of the Chantilly Regional Library to fund special programs and activities for children and adults, renovation projects, landscaping in front of the library, and equipment purchases not covered by the library’s normal operating budget from the county. Hope to see you there!



Oct 01

Happy Columbus Day!

The day signifies Christopher Columbus’ arrival to America on October 12, 1492


Colorado first observed Columbus Day in 1906 as it became an official state holiday.  More and more people and states began to recognize Columbus Day.


In 1937, Columbus Day became a federal holiday in the United States.  There are many instances of people observing Columbus’ voyage since the colonial period.


In 1792, there were celebrations in New York City and other US cities, celebrating the 300th anniversary of his landing in the New World.  President Benjamin Harrison called upon the people of the United States to join together in celebration of Columbus Day on the 400th anniversary of the event.


During the anniversary in 1892, teachers, preachers, poets and politicians used Columbus Day rituals to teach ideals of patriotism.  These patriotic teachings were framed around themes of support for war, citizenship boundaries, the importance of loyalty to the nation and celebrating social progress.


In 1970,  Columbus Day was changed to the current observation on the second Monday in October.


Sep 29

National Coffee Day

www.public-domain-image.com (public domain image)


If you know me, you know that I nearly always have a cup of coffee nearby, at all times.  I’m glad that coffee has its own day now 🙂


The date might not be marked on your calendar, but if you are like more than 50 percent of adults who drink coffee every day, maybe it should be. Thursday is National Coffee Day, which means you can find free or reduced priced coffee in many places.





Sep 11

We Remember September 11 ~ Always




I originally wrote this on 9/11/01…

I, too, was stunned to hear the news this morning and continuing throughout the day.

It was just something unbelievable.  My husband and I were on a Land Rover 4X4 tour of the off-road areas of Barbados when we first got the news.

At first, when we got the very first news, around 9:30 am, I thought that it was some tale that the driver was weaving…and that there would be a punchline.  As the day wore on, more interest was on the radio than on the tour.  Some of the people in our Land Rover were from New York City and they were terrified for friends and family.

What an awful day in history this is, one of those that we’ll always remember where we were when we got the news.

Like the rest of you, I am stunned, absolutely shocked that this could happen, using our own planes, no less.  I cannot imagine the terror of the people on those planes, or in the World Trade Center…or the Pentagon.


The rest of the story:

The year of 911 my mom and my son had been with us for the first week. My son had to be back at college so on Sunday he shepherded my mom through the airport, customs and all and got her back home before he headed back to UMass/Amherst on Monday. Thank goodness they got back before the mayhem started!

On Tuesday we were out on a 4X4 from Island Safari with our favorite guide, Zario. Zario is a fun guy and and very knowledgeable about Barbados and world events. We were very happy to have him again because it was the “luck of the draw” which driver/guide we got.

I remember that morning being kind of stressed already – I was having trouble with one of my contacts and I was just grumpy.

Zario picked us up first, one of the benefits of staying at The Crane – everyone picks us first for everything and drops us off last. Then he picked up another couple from New York City who were staying at Bougainvillea.

The tour started off through the fields, down cliffs as usual. Zario had the radio on in the background. When we got to the first stop he told us that there was a “problem” in New York. That it seemed that a plane had hit a building. We thought that there was going to be a punch line somewhere. There wasn’t.

As the tour went on, the news got worse. The couple from NYC was very worried about relatives.

By the time we got to lunch and met up with the other 4x4s everyone had heard. We were in a little chattal house restaurant, the TV was on CNN and everyone was just watching in silence and horror. Usually this lunch is very festive and fun. Not a care in the world. Not today.

We left the New York people off at their hotel and went “home”. The TV was full of New York news, then Pentagon news. We know people who work at the Pentagon. The news just got worse as we went along.

We were basically stuck in Barbados.  Phones to the US didn’t work well, email was slow to non-existent, all we knew was what we got on CNN, incessantly.  My mother and son had been with us the week before and had just flown back the Saturday before.  I was so glad that they had gotten back home ok, then my son off to college.

We were supposed to fly home on the next Saturday, but if was iffy if that would happen since the airports were closed for the longest time.  We were flying into the DC area. The phone lines to the Barbados airport and to American Airlines were always busy.

Finally, we decided to give it a shot, packed up and went to the airport to see if we could fly out or not.  They could only guarantee the flight as far as Puerto Rico.

The San Juan airport was crowded with Americans trying to get home, flights being canceled due to closed airports, people sleeping all around the airport, using backpacks for pillows.  It was a very difficult time.

We did finally leave for home later that night.  This is what I wrote the next day…


I flew on American Airlines last night (9/14/2001).  We left Barbados on time but the connecting flight, originating out of Aruba was very late, and we waited for a long time in San Juan, Puerto Rico.

After that flight had arrived though, we were all sitting around, hoping they’d board the plane soon.  All of a sudden, there was cheering in the hallway.  We turned to look – our pilot and crew were marching up the hallway with a huge American flag.  He stopped and talked to us.  He explained that the copilot would hang that flag outside his window as we taxied out of Puerto Rico and into Dulles.  The flag was making the rounds of American flights all over the country and that the yellow streamers hanging down were being signed by all the American crew members.  He posed for lots of pictures (I have some I’ll post later, when my eyes are less bleary!), then, as they were going to get the plane ready, he asked us in a loud voice if we were ready to fly to Washington and everyone cheered.

Along the way, he thanked us so much for having faith and flying (like we had any choice!).  The headphones for the movie and the drinks were all free on this flight!  He also told us that there were a lot of fighter planes in the Washington to NY corridor and not to be surprised if we were intercepted by one, who would just be making sure that we were “who we said we were”.  I thought that would be kind of neat to see, but I didn’t see them.  We arrived in Dulles (Washington, DC) with a jet fighter escort.  At the time, that sounded so comforting, but it turned out that they had been there to shoot us down, if we’d made any funny moves.

Then, when we arrived at the terminal, the captain said that we were back in “the land of the free, and the home of the brave” and got some more cheers.

It was a memorable flight for someone like me, who is terrified of flying under the best of circumstances.

Us, on 9/10/01. Who knew?

9/14, San Juan Puerto Rico:
After the crew marched down the hallway.

The captain, letting others have a chance to fly the flag.

This young woman lead us onto the plane.



Sep 06

National Read A Book Day

In another of the “Who Knew” Holidays…



National Read A Book Day is observed annually on September 6th.

Don’t keep it to yourself.  Share the experience!  Read aloud to anyone who will listen.


Reading improves memory and concentration as well as reduces stress.   Older adults who spend time reading show a slower cognitive decline and tend to participate in more mentally stimulating activities over their lifetime.  Books are an inexpensive entertainment, education and time machine, too!


Sep 05

Labor Day – First Monday in September



Labor Day was celebrated for the first time in New York City in 1882.  It was originally celebrated on September 5th, but was moved to the first Monday in September in 1884.

Labor Day started out as a state holiday, getting voted in by individual states. As the day gained popularity, Congress declared Labor Day 1894.


Aug 19

Today Is World Photo Day!

World Photo Day


Today is another of those “Who Knew” holidays.

I was recently talking to someone about our upcoming trip to Scotland and she reminded me to take lots of pictures.  Then, she said to be sure to print them out so she could see them.

cornerUm, no way!  I haven’t printed out pictures since probably the 1980s – or earlier.

All the work that went into that.  Taking the film somewhere, getting back to the store to pick up the prints, buying scrapbooks, and those little corner holders, sorting, writing the people’s names on the back, the place.  Then, finding the right scrapbook to show people…

No, NO NO!

These days. I keep most of my photos online.  There are 50,387 photos right now in my Flickr account and it’s so much easier to share online.

It’s interesting about photos.  A couple of my first real jobs were working in photo processing.

When I was first out of college, I worked for Technicolor, processing negatives into photos.

US3418913-5Back then, the film had to be processed entirely in the dark.

When the door of the machine was open, the light-proof curtain of the cubicle was shut tight.

I learned how to thread huge, heavy rolls of photo paper into a machine – in total darkness. Over, under, around, over…

Neither the undeveloped paper nor the negatives could be exposed to any light – ever.

Someone else had cut the end of the roll of negatives square and stuck it to a “leader” using special tape which wouldn’t peel off during the developing process.

leaderThe leader featured small rectangle holes like old movie filmstrips. The holes catch onto sprockets which guide the leader card and film through the processing machine.

After being sure we had enough paper in the machine, we would feed the leader end of the negatives into the side and that automatically moved the leader card forward.

We’d be sure that the machine was set for the type (size) of film it was (mine were usually 110 or 35milimeter) and feed the roll of negatives through the machine, making minor corrections using a special keyboard. Different amounts of cyan, magenta and yellow were added or subtracted to each photo to ensure the color was correct.

Adjustments are also made for exposure to each individual photo, and sometimes we’d recenter the subject (or what we guessed was the subject).  Sometimes, we had to choose between 2 or more photos to find the one that was “best”.

Then we’d (finally!) get the prints, package them up and start again.

The whole thing was on piecework so the faster, the better.  The faster we worked, the more money we made.

pocketfilm-110The young women who had worked here longer than I had got really good/fast at this and they were able to work with newer machines that let them work in a large room out in the light and have others to talk with.  As I recall, those machines only processed the 110 film, which was becoming more popular with amateur photographers.

It was a boring job, but it was a job.  I worked there from late afternoon until midnight, so it gave me lots of time to hang out by Lake Metacomet where I was living with a roommate.

Somehow, my roommate had managed to get us an apartment right on the shore of the lake and it was much easier to hang out there in the sunshine than to drive to work and be in the dark all evening.

Sometimes, I’d call in “sick”  LOL

Tom and I moved to Milwaukee so he could go to grad school.  While I was there, I did substitute teaching for public school music classes around the Milwaukee area.

And, after school, in the evenings, I did photo processing for a small photo processing company.

They hired me on the spot because I knew how to thread that machine.  I didn’t have to do that for long, though.  Somehow, I got promoted to wedding photos, those that took a lot of care, color corrections, perfect centering…and I was mostly in the light.  No more piecework because I had to spend so much time on each photo, striving for perfection.

Fond memories, all of them.  To this day, I am very good at telling if things are centered properly, level, and if the color matches.

In the greater scheme of things, World Photo Day is an international photography event on August 19th that celebrates the passion for photography in our communities.

Go out and get some pictures.  Print them, if you want – or not 🙂

Jul 19

Take a Book, Leave a Book ~ From our Local Paper, Again

Screenshot 2016-07-17 22.53.54



Take a Book, Leave a Book
by Angela D. Glascock, Editorial Writer
There has been a delightful bloom of Little Free Libraries in Greenbriar.

What is a Little Free Library, you ask? A Little Free Library is just what it sounds like: a small structure that houses books to borrow or trade. Books are provided by citizens, creating a continuous, all-hours book exchange.

The aim of Little Free Libraries, according to LittleFreeLibrary.org, is “To promote literacy and the love of reading by building free book exchanges worldwide and to build a sense of community as we share skills, creativity and wisdom across generations.”

Sounds like a wonderful idea to me.

Todd Bol, who wished to honor his mother, a teacher who loved to read, created the first Little Free Library in Wisconsin in 2009. This original library looks like a little red schoolhouse. Bol built it, painted it, attached it to a post in his front yard, filled it with books, and put up a sign that read “Free Books.”

It was an immediate success.

The idea of Little Free Libraries in communities has caught on and spread quickly throughout the world. By June 2016, there were an estimated 40,000 registered Little Free Libraries — but that figure does not include thousands of unregistered little libraries, like three of those in Greenbriar. It is a brilliant way to share and find an eclectic variety of books while promoting literacy and community.

An internet search for “Little Free Library” brings up hundreds of photos of libraries in an amazing array of designs. The most common design is of a house, but these little house shaped libraries are far from common: there are wee cottages, Victorians, lighthouses, even a motorhome. People have recycled phone booths, newspaper dispensers and wooden barrels to make libraries. Some designs are simple, some are complex, but they are all remarkable.

In Greenbriar, the Little Free Libraries look like small houses with glass doors, but again, they are far from plain.

So where are these delightful structures located? You’ve probably seen the one by the pool, at the intersection of Point Pleasant and Middle Ridge. That was the first one I noticed. It’s called the “Tiny Free Library,” and a sign invites you to “Take a book * leave a book.”

At Point Pleasant and Maylock is the “Scrapwood Library,” so named because it was built from recycled wood: “scraps from our new kitchen …,” according to the sign, which also invites you to “take a book, leave a book.”

Toward Stringfellow at the intersection of Point Pleasant and Peekskill is a cheerful, bright yellow and blue library; this is the Greenbriar Little Free Library #33664.

Finally, at the Cale Community Center, there is a white library accented with green trefoils, compliments of Girl Scout Troop

When I visited each library, I found that they were full of an assortment of books.

The Tiny Free Library contained a lot of popular fiction, such as Charlaine Harris, James Patterson, Janet Evanovich and David Baldacci. This one is likely the most visited because of its central location.

The Scrapwood Library housed a mix of popular fiction, classics (such as Mark Twain’s Huckleberry Finn), non-fiction, anthologies, textbooks, well-loved books, old books, new books and cookbooks. There were also audiobooks on CD.

The Greenbriar Little Free Library #33664, owned by Mary and Tom O’Connor, contained mostly children’s books, which, Tom said cheerfully when I interrupted his mowing to inquire, was their aim.

The Girl Scout library at the Cale Community Center was chock full of picture books, chapter books and young adult selections. Perfect for kids.

So, Greenbriar, whether you take a book, leave a book, or borrow a book and return it later, the four little libraries in Greenbriar offer bountiful choices for reading this summer.

To everyone who installed little libraries, and to everyone who supports them, thank you for supporting literacy in our community!

Little Free Library information and the locations of registered libraries can be found at www.LittleFreeLibrary.org.

Download this newspaper here: Greenbriar_flyer_2016_07


Screenshot 2016-07-17 22.54.58

Jul 18

High School Memories



This is from one of those silly Facebook posts where they want you to copy and paste to share with your friends.  I decided to take it a bit further and expand just a *bit*.


Tell us about your SENIOR year of high school! The longer ago it was, the more fun the answers will be!!

The year was: 1966.

1. Did you know your spouse? No.  I didn’t meet him until college

2. Did you carpool to school? No, everyone had to take the city bus – and pay our own way.

In those days, most everyone smoked on the bus so I often got a headache. I had to get off quite a ways from home and walk the rest of the way.  This was a city school and, as far as I knew, nobody, except maybe teachers, drove.

The school was in an interesting location.  Across the street was Classical High School (Tech and Classical were replaced by Central High School in 1986.)

Next door to Classical was Commerce High School for kids who wanted to go into business right out of high school or be secretaries and such. Classical was for kids who thought they wanted to major in the classics in college.  The Tech kids were going into the sciences in college.

Those 3 schools plus the public library took up a huge chunk of real estate downtown.  This is probably why they closed these schools – so they could put in expensive condos.  (There was also a 4th high school for people who wanted to go into trades, Vocational High.  That was up the hill, next to the Springfield Armory)

It made it really easy for all of us downtown kids to take the public bus, though.  No matter what school we went to, we all rode together… and it was easy for any of us to go to the library after school.

The library is still there and has the Dr. Seuss National Memorial Sculpture Garden which honors Theodor Seuss Geisel, better known to the world as Dr. Seuss.



Museum_Quadrangle,_Springfield_MAThe library and the local museums now make up the Quadrangle.

The Dr. Seuss National Memorial Sculpture Garden, in the center of the Quadrangle, is surrounded by a park, a library, four active museums, a fifth museum due to open in 2016, and a cathedral. A second cathedral is just on the Quadrangle’s periphery.

I loved that library – we could check out anything.

Where I’d lived before, we had to get permission to get a book from “the stacks” – and we couldn’t go get it ourselves.  A librarian had to get it and deliver it.

A stack (or bookstack) is a book storage area, as opposed to a reading area. More specifically, this term refers to a narrow-aisled, multilevel system of iron or steel shelving that evolved in the nineteenth century to meet increasing demands for storage space. An “open-stack” library allows its patrons to enter the stacks to browse for themselves; “closed stacks” means library staff retrieve books for patrons on request.


Not my car, but the general idea

Not my car, but the general idea

3. What kind of car did you have? None.  I didn’t get a car until I graduated from college.  No point.  We couldn’t drive to school and couldn’t have a car at my college until the senior year.

My grandfather gave me the money ($1000!) as a college graduation gift to help buy the car.  It was a green Chevy Nova 🙂

That Nova served me well, though.  When I blew out the engine, my dad tried stuffing the hole with an old rag.  Uh, no!  It was in my parents driveway for the longest time, in a Massachusetts winter, while my future husband and I replaced that engine.  Later, it hauled a U-Haul with all my worldly goods to Wisconsin.

When it finally died, I salvaged it for enough money to buy a book of Beethoven Sonatas, which I still have to this day 🙂

4. What kind of car do you have now? A PT Cruiser

5. It’s Friday night where would you be? At home

6. What kind of job did you have in high school? I worked at Kelly Springfield Tires

7. What kind of job do you have now? Piano Teacher / CFO / webmaster / Founder and Chief-Bottle-Washer at Cushing’s Help and Support  (4 part time jobs)

8. Were you a party animal? No.  I’m still not.

9. Were you a cheerleader? Not for school but for my church basketball team in middle school.

10. Were you considered a jock? No

11. Were you in band, orchestra, or choir? Yes, Chorus.  I first heard one of my favorite pieces in High School.  I remember learning this for a concert. I doubt that we sang it quite as well as The Mormon Tabernacle Choir.

“How Lovely Is Thy Dwelling Place” is the sacred, stirring centerpiece movement of Requiem by Johannes Brahms.  I doubt that this could be sung at a public school anymore 🙁



In 6th grade, they started having band and asked what instrument(s) we wanted to play.  I wanted to play saxophone, but my parents wouldn’t let me.  They said I already played piano and that was enough.  Even though the school would lend the instrument and give lessons.  Still makes me unhappy that I missed out on this experience.

12. Were you a nerd? Probably, if that word existed yet

13. Did you get suspended or expelled? No. My parents would have disowned me. I did get suspended from a VBS at another church while in elementary school, but that’s another post 🙂

14. Can you sing the fight song? Not any more

16. Where did you sit for lunch? In the cafeteria, I suppose but I really don’t remember having lunch.

17. What was your full school name? Springfield Technical High School

tech-tigers18. What was your school mascot? Tigers

19. If you could go back and do it again, would you? No.  I was very excited to go as a Freshman, though.  We were moving from Pawcatuck, CT to the “big city” and I got to choose my high school.  This one required a Math Test before admittance and I was very proud to pass and get in.  I thought I’d meet lots of boys there.  Uh, no.

My math skills did win me a slide rule in a “Geometry Bee” my Junior year.

20. Did you have fun at Prom? It was okay.  I was very excited when the cute guy I sat next to in Chemistry asked if I had a date and, when I said no, he fixed me up with his friend.  His friend who could drive. <sigh>

21. Do you still talk to the person you went to Prom with? No. I barely spoke to him then.  I pretended to have a hurt knee so we didn’t have to dance much, either.

22. Are you planning on going to your next reunion? No, haven’t been to one yet.  In October it will be the 50th.  I never really had any friends there, except for one.  If I didn’t talk to anyone then, why now?

23. Are you still in contact with people from school? No


Other memories:

We had to take a class in Biology.  One of the girls wore blue eyeliner, which I had never seen before.

The teacher of that class was famous for saying “Any cough can be controlled” when anyone did.

Somehow, I was the star student in both Geometry and Algebra classes.  I have no idea how that happened.

Driving class took me two semesters to pass.  I think I just liked being out of the classroom driving around with a fun teacher so I made it last 🙂

I also took Latin (the only memory I have of that is the teacher drilling the difference between calvary and cavalry).  Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres.

English, I wrote some kind of paper on Devil’s Hopyard that my teacher really liked.  My parents and I had been there hiking on a trail and as one, we felt an eerie  presence and turned back.  Apparently, we weren’t the only ones.  According to http://www.damnedct.com/devils-hopyard-east-haddam: “Over the decades, dark shadows and phantoms have been purportedly seen moving around the woodland. In more recent times, people have allegedly experienced spirit orbs and mists, as well as strong feelings of foreboding.”

Typing was required and it’s serving me well, even today 🙂

Chemistry, where I sat next to the cute boy I double-dated with for the prom.  I don’t remember anything else outstanding, which is a good thing!

gymGym class.  AARRGGH!  We had to buy seafoam green gym suits…and wear them.  Our school didn’t have an outside field or anything (being downtown) so we had to change into those suits, grab field hockey equipment and hike up the hill to the Springfield Armory (The site is preserved as the Springfield Armory National Historic Site, Western Massachusetts’ only unit of the national park system.)  Then, we had to actually play field hockey, a sport I was horrible at.  Of course, I was picked last for any team.

Then, we had to haul all the stuff down the hill.  The other 2 nearby schools had to do the same thing so any school day there were lots of kids wearing stupid uniforms climbing up and down that hill. I would guess that was a nightmare for the schools to coordinate, though.

When field hockey was done, we’d have gymnastics.  Vaulting over horses, climbing ropes, tumbling.  I wasn’t fond of any of that, either.

But the worst, of course, was taking showers afterwards.  The only way you could get out of that was once a month – and the teachers kept track.

Still worse, however, was November 22, 1963, the day President Kennedy was shot.  We were in gym when we got the news.  We all sat on the floor and watched on a TV that had appeared from somewhere.

Stunned, we got out of school early.



Not in school but In my church youth group we played this game, which happened to be in the dark.  A boy (I still remember his name but won’t share it here!) with buck teeth hit the top of my head with his teeth.  I went to the emergency room for stitches and the ER tech couldn’t believe it when I said how this happened.  He was from another country and thought that this was something that all American kids did, maybe.

I got quite a bit of mileage out of telling the story and showing where my head was shaved.

Later, when I went to the doctor to have the stitches out, I got another headache and the doctor didn’t even have any aspirin to give me.  Imagine!  These days, it would probably be against the law to dispense aspirin in the doctor’s office.

Like everything else I did, I took the bus to the doctor’s office, by myself.  It was definitely a different time.

I don’t think we ever played that game again.


Screenshot 2016-07-17 10.28.18Springfield Technical High School was built in 1905 and closed in 1986.

My school was converted into the Springfield Data Center at a cost of $110 million. While most of the original Tech building came down, a substantial portion of the school, including the facade and “The Technical High School” inscribed above the front doors, was preserved.

The data center was built on the 2.2 acre site of the former Technical High School. The project site is in an historic area of Springfield and the façade of the remaining portion of the high school is in an historic district.

The project preserved the Elliot St. façade of Tech High School and demolished the remaining portion of the building, replacing it with a modern facility.

Video of them tearing down my school

Jul 17

Happy Ice Cream Day!



National Ice Cream Day is observed each year on the 3rd Sunday in July and is a part of National Ice Cream Month.  This day is a fun celebration enjoyed with a bowl, cup or cone filled with your favorite flavor of ice cream.

Thousands of years ago, people in the Persian Empire would put snow in a bowl, pour grape-juice concentrate over it and eat it as a treat.  They did this when the weather was hot and used the snow saved in the cool-keeping underground chambers known as “yakhchal”, or taken from the snowfall that remained at the stop of mountains by the summer capital.

It is believed that ice cream was first introduced into the United States by Quaker colonists who brought their ice cream recipes with them.  Their ice cream was sold at shops in New York and other cities during the colonial era.

  • Ben Franklin, George Washington and Thomas Jefferson enjoyed ice cream.
  • 1813 -First Lady Dolley Madison served ice cream at the Inaugural Ball.
  • 1832 – African American confectioner, Augustus Jackson, created multiple ice cream recipes as well as a superior technique to manufacture ice cream.
  • 1843 – Philadelphian, Nancy Johnson, received the first U.S. patent for a small-scale hand-cranked ice cream freezer.
  • 1920 – Harry Burt puts the first ice cream trucks on the streets.


Enjoy National Ice Cream Day by sharing some with your family and friends! Post on social media using #NationalIceCreamDay.


National Ice Cream Day is a holiday declared by President Ronald Reagan back in 1984 to promote the economic well-being of the U.S. dairy industry. It was a nod to the fact that the frozen treat is produced using nearly ten percent of U.S. dairy farmers’ milk supply.

Reagan’s proclamation also called on the people of the United States to do their duty and pay tribute to ice-cream with “appropriate ceremonies and activities.” So who are we to argue?


July 17, 2016
July 16, 2017
July 15, 2018
July 21, 2019


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