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By Tom Fitton
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Jerri Marr
Making steady progress Saturday against the most destructive wildfire in Colorado history, crews kept a wary eye on weather that was getting warmer and drier as National guard troops were deployed to help local police get things back to normal.
After waiting for two days, Rebekah and Byron Largent learned from lists distributed by authorities that their home was among the hundreds that burned to the ground in the most destructive wildfire ever to rage across Colorado.
"Today is going to be our test day," said Jerri Marr, supervisor of the Pike and San Isabella national forests. "Today we're going to see how all the things that we've done hold."