Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1931 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 6, 1931
Page 4
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;**"*? - w^rx'^A ? s < "> • - * »MH<& ^ * fc -/,<!. i'll* V- 1 I - 1 « i * x«»* & HOI j j. / 1 "»^ ««?»' ioHowirtffGmne at Texarkana football fans who saw nSXarttkana football game i last Friday, in which the was defeated by the score 4 ««i be Interested tn the ;,i fetter that -was written by Wilfein of the Bobcats to , Coa«|t of Southern Stiles cowttirhee of 1931. follows'with'its' answer: MafMson;" Dallas, fe*«s. df InterpretBtlon of rules e we played-yestef- very much like'for {is out on the play. ,. (tana) has the ball 6h ' Otolfie) 6 yard line, Coach starts to send n substitute and he Actually gets a step "the"field at about the forty when coach of team B sees . is afaont to start recalls sub*, and-keeps him on the side line . the 'play then sends him in. Pplay tearn A fumbles and team a*' Art their own 6 yard line , headiinesman who at that is stationed on the opposite the fields says that substitute (earn B 'was on the field as the Started and ruled that team B men on the field and that even , 'the substitute was recalled and out until the play was-completed h4d"in no-way whatsover inter" "with-the play, that the play , be called back and given to A at the spot Of the preceding ' s and team'B penalized 5 yards iving 12 men on the field, down ;!retnain the same. ''Coach of team B (Hope) claims at since the substitute had not been the field but a step or two and evoff'and had in no way hindered ptsiy^dhis was admitted by the, fats) that there should have beer 'penalty and that the play should : resumed as if the incident Jiappened. ^ r e',would appreciate" it very much fyou would give us a ruling on this. Very truly yours, C. R. Wilkin, Coach." i ^Morrison's answer: SfeThere should be no penalty assess- ;'|dr this situation you describe. \ f , Ray Morrison." ie incident described occurred in Hope-Texarkana .game in the last ,wilh 7 minutes to play and at itime the score stood: Texarkana e 0. i The argument between the " and coaches of both'Schools minutes, necessitating the of the game in darkness, 'lofficials of this game -wrere, i, coach of Texarkana Junior referee; Strayhorn, Ouachita, Hith «1« instm .*n»tt*ir MRS. .KDt'ITRR !• M*M«*ed dttrltirt tk« patty the jrnvc for k«r ttetttntt, MARY HARKtfESS. *Ke ttlef fHHB to Ktet the f«MO<M Jw#lt«* a*6fcM««i Sdft»i6l<m porn»« 1« M«ry'« brother, EDDIE!, who In Klttti bfc it <3if *• He Beic» to tritet h**. taliee df«ti th* «HHr, belle v» tt* E««l« *nH<r. BOWB.\, ]iollc« reporter tat t»* Star, conduct* n Hrhrnte la«M«t{rftU0«. Me d!»•««<•*» .-« 'tuctttHttt -eroAk culled THH rtiY to nhom Eddie ovred Eddi money. die'* I'ont, fonrid In tfce bonne, in reco«ruiicd by the butler by ydne/who takes lecturing ser- r'should be very careful of his ar.—Professor Erwin Edman. Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS f'J The more you tell, * The quicker you sell. y~ ^1 insertion, lOc per lin» * • minimum 30c !J£ 3 insertions, 7c per line^ ",, minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, > j minimum $1.00 i; } 26 insertions, 5c per line, t"' ' minimum $4.00 ^r, (Average 5Mt words to the line) 'JfOTE—Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding t that ihe bill is payable on presen- :jation of statement, the day of first ^publication. ** Phone 768 RENT—Two or three room ?8partment, modern, furnished, close ,Jln. Rates reasonable, call Bridewell |>% Henry, phone 99. 4-3tp v FOR RENT— 7 room brick house, |i Sleeping porch, and garage, Good t. location. Moderate rent. See Syd , 4-3tc. W)ST of 3 keys in leather ."Reward for return . Apply- office. _ 4-r3tc. "FOR RENT "FOR REJOMMy farm, adjoining experiment station. 60 acres in culti- Phone 412. Jewel Moore. 28-6tc. — Red Irish setter biteh,lB old, Reward. Dr. Jim Mar- TAKEN UP UP—One bull, dark drown, , over crop in right ear. About jyj months old. One heifer, light coior- marked crop in left ear. About 1 4r oy. Toro Green, Hope, Rt. 4, on i {jljernsey and Columbus road. 2-2tp FOR SALE «* one wotrt by n ke ejected tke ril#bt of .Mnrr*. Jinnee, DIHK RUYTHElt, believe* fad*le enilltr nnd forbid* bcr'to *ee'Rniten, fenrlnir fnrtfcer notoriety. They quarrel Bat mnke tip nnd plnn to mnrry lit once. Mnry Meet* Bowen lit nunenkenny where The Fly I* ittld to be hid- Ingr. Dirk (fOMen to take- her home. He IK on hl»'way to lock uu the . Jn|ri<er necklace' In kin office unfe. Dirk prorea The' Fly I* Mot there. mnty elrtup* the lid^klnee m»A*« her thront Ju«t n* thtee ktrnngeti enter. They l*«ve. followed ^yBotren, Who f««TK nH ntteMpt oil- the. neek< lace. Dirk doea not. The two men qnnrrei. 'jn«t an Dirk loefc» nv the necklnce there l» « crHah In the street outiildc. 7COW GO OJf \VITM 'THE STOHY CHAPTER XXI HAT Is it? What Js tt?" Mary whispered, trying vainly to See into the street from the Other side of the window. Her view was cut off by a cornice. Dirk was leaning far out to get a clear view of what happened. He Waved one hand as a signal to Keep quiet. To the waiting 'girl the suspense was agonizing. 'Angry voices floated up and various ' bumps and thuds, as of a weary car settling to rest. He pulled his head in and shut the window ouletly before speaking. W "Just that blamed Idiot, Bowen, and his rattletrap," he said disgustedly. '"Somebody's .smacked Into him. Looks as If he'd tried to turn around, . and they rammed Into him airiidships." He shook his head wonderingly. "Of all the prize boobs — ! ^Come on, let's "go down and look 'at the wreckage." He looked about the room, tried the lock on the safe-door to make sure it was fastened, turned off the light, 'locked the ; 'door, and they *«Trotted downstairs. Mary was -worried. "Do you sup•pose he's'liurt?" "CouMn't'see," Dirk said. "Hope they didn't hurt our car. Guess not. It's further up the street." v Ag they came out into -the street there was the sound of footsteps running, drawn by the magnet of an accident. A policeman was visible, • pounding along at the lower end of : the block, his 'night-stick slapping against his leg as he ran. •Bowen -was "no where-to be seen, but the street was completely blocked at the upper end by his car, up-ended and lying on its side. Jammed into it on the other side, like a locomotive whose cow-catcher has scooped up a" mass of debris, was a black limousine with platinum trimmings. As Mary and Dirk started forward, the limousine's engine roared in reverse, freed itself from the quivering mess of metal which was Bowen's machine, and shot backward out of Nassau street, stopped, shot ahead toward Broadway and was gone. Mary stopped stock still under •*the shock of the realization that came to her. "Dirk! Dirk!" she screamed suddenly. "That was the car that killed Eddie!" Dirk stopped running a second, long enough to stare at her dumbfounded, then raced on. A weaving, unsteady figure was crawling into view from under the tangle of leatherette and canvas that was the top of his car. He had just gained his feet and was looking in the direction taken by the departed limousine when Dirk reached him. Mary Sato him Wringing 6ns ban and cursing whole-heartedly. Be tween Curses he stttek the injure finger in bis tnoxlth and sucked It Apparently It Was the only injury he had suffered. ' "What the—holy—Jumping—" H broke off afl he .(Bin'Mary's whit anxious face at his elbow. "Hello Ruyther. I'm all right. Let's ge out ofhere—Jfiave this Wreck where it Is. She'll never'travel again." "OUT there were explanations to b •*-* given the big, breathless police man first. "What were you tryln' to do, turn around In the middle 6t the block?' he accused, after inspecting the position of the wrecked car. Bowen took his abuse without a word of self-defense. Mary burned with in dignation but Bowen only listenec with what she could have sworn was a self-satisfied smile on his face. "Yep, you're right, officer. All my fault," he kept repeating. "Anybody see the number o' that car?" the policeman asked loudly. The curious crowd began to babble all together, but nobody could give a connected story. "It was 3N and something—" "Naw, it was 3Y"— The' policeman closed his book in disgust. "On yer Way, all of ye!' He swung his stick menacingly. When they had scattered, he came up to Dirk. "Did you see it?." he asked. "No. ; We Just came up. That's my car down' there," Dirk answered negligently. "Tell him," Mary whispered. 'Tell him, about the car—you know—" Her eyes were black with "ear and her teeth-chattering. Before another word could be ;aid Bowen jostled between them, giving Mary an unmistakable. jab n the ribs with his elbow. The jab winded her, and the surprise took he words out of her open mouth. He took the officer aside and they held brief confab. Bowen's pollce- ard helped to smooth matters ver. Dirk's quick 'JSsh!'" kept \Iary from making any further at- empt to speak ot the other car. 'uzzled but quiescent, she let him ead her back to the coupe. His nimosity toward Bowen seemed to ave melted abruptly. Presently Bowen and the policeman parted, nd Bowen came straight to their ar. "Where do you -Want to "go?" Climb in," Dirk Invited. "No, I can get a cab," 'Bowen's voice sounded shy. "Get In!" Dirk commanded. Mary moved closer to Dirk and Bowen obediently climbed in on-the other side. "Let's get away from here," he said. Uptown they sped for some time without a word spoken. Dirk was first to break the silence. "So you're the kind of a driver who turns around In the middle of the block, in a street that's too narrow to turn around in," he said. Mary bit her lip, vexed that he could continue quarreling after what had happened. But Bowen laughed. "Yep, that's me," he said. f "I owe you something for that," Dirk said. "What'll It be, a new car?" "Forget It," Bowen scoffed. He seemed vastly pleased with himself. "But you could have got yourself killed, you fool!" Dirk protested, "Yes, I lost a good fingernail saving your worthless hide," Bowen agreed amiably, squinting at the injured digit by the aid ot a street light. Mary was almost bftfiUftg l»it bewilderment, And growing curious every minute. What it t all about?" she -wailed. "Ybtt't shushed me long enotigh. Tell m or I'll scfteni!" "You're ft Bright girl, you ottgh to know," Dirk said. "Bowen stopped that other car from com ing down Nassau street, all figh didn't he? Do you know Any 6lh« way he could have dofle it? YOU little friends from the Bpeakeasj were trailing us apparently. Wei they didn't get near enough to gee which door we were parked before I guess that ends it, for tonigh anyway. I might have given tha cop a tip-off to keep an eye on th< place, though. Wish I had." "Then it Was the Fly!" Mary cried. "The Ply? Don't be silly." Then was something about the pleasan voice in which Dirk spoke, whether he was saying something agreeabli or disagreeable, that was madden Ing. A trick learned in the court room, no doubt. Whatever it was It made one want to strike him dent that implacable politeness somehow. • * * II/TARY drew away and looked at L "-him through narrowed eyes, feeling the rising of a temper she iad never known she had. "Why not?" "Is he the only thug who knows a valuable necklace when he sees t? Any crook in Christendom vould have taken out after any- jody with no more sense than to display a thing like that in a speak easy! . Might have been that Lon Chancy waiter, for all we know." "But Dirk," Mary said, With ominous 'calm, "that car was the ame car that killed Eddie. I told you that." Dirk smiled wryly down at her. "Now don't start that p.Il over again," he said lightly. "You could not recognize a particular car of tandard make, like that, In that Ight, at that distance. I wouldn't (lit you on the stand myself with uch a statement. Opposing coun- el would make monkeys out of us. You saw it under similar clrcum- tances, hitting someone, and you were already wrought up and eady to believe it was the same. Consequently you think so. That's 11." "Oh, don't be so—so legal," Mary urled ^t him furiously, for lack of more opprobrious epithet. "I otfhcftre what you «ay, it WAS the same car. ' I'd -swear - to • It!" She ippealed to Bowen. "Tell him!" he demanded. "Tell 1 him it was he same car!" . 5, But Bowen •' merely answered Whats the use?" Unexpectedly even to herself, tfary began, to cry. Helpless tears alned down her cheeks, and she overed her face with her hands nd wept. Bowen looked straight ahead and aid nothing. Dirk patted her knee wkwardly. "Don't, sweetheart!" e'begged. "You've^'got to see this hing straight sometime. It might s well be now." Dirk went on, gently. "The 'ouble is, Mary, you're taking the whole thing too hard. You— ughtn't to blame Eddie so much. V young'kid like/that—you can't now what he was up against. No oman could. He—" "I understand that he didn't do . Do you?" Mary asked, with ter- Ible calm. She was looking at him s at a stranger. "Perhaps not," Dirk replied after moment's hesitation. He flushed rick-red as he tried to meet her yes. Unconsciously he had fallen /</ HAZEL HAILCY into the habit df tfitftftffft «( feddl* as ft weak, tdfmertted bdy drlyen to stealing, and a murderer by accident. He accepted the murder As a fact, but saw extenuating circumstances. ""You think him guilty and you don't blamo him," Mary *ald. "Well, I think him innocent of everything except the gambling charge, but '1 blame htm just the same. He put himself in a position where any* thing—even this—could be «aid ot him, nnd now he can sever explain himself—he's dead. tVhat if no one ever knows—the papers, I mean T? The police? Do you suppose It means nothing to 'me that YOU think It—that your father and mother think it? Do you suppose It won't'make a difference between us, always? It would Ue like living with a ghost Some day I'd hate you—" )t ,) ' • • • • *' •''.'•• •'" KE huddled between them, dabbing her eyes with a small bait of handkerchief. If she had looked at Dirk, the hurt look that came into his eyes at her last words might have changed her, made her weaken again. But she 'did not look up. Another traffic stop, and the three people sat uncomfortably silent. While they were waiting, Dirk reached into the pocket of his topcoat, lying on the shelf back of hem, and brought out the .gun 3owen had given him. He balanced t on his hand in the glow of the lashlight. "Nice little gun," he said judicially. "Got a permit to carry it?" Mary, pressed against the two men by the narrowness ot the car eat, distinctly felt Bowen start. She looked up and caught a look of mbarrassment on his face. "No—o," he admitted. "It's not mine, exactly. I—" Dirk squinted at it critically. .38 calibre Colt, Isn't it? An old- imer, but it's in good condition. Where'd you pick it up?" He darted a look at Bowen, who changed color, ipened his mouth to speak, gulped, and was silent. Dirk nodded. "I thought so," he- aid. Bowen burst out: "What was the use letting the kid take the rap for Sullivan law violation? If he'd lived I was gong to give it back to him. It slipped ut of his pocket when he fell, and palmed It. It wasn't his, though." Dirk put it in his pocket thought- ully. "You can have it back tomorrow. I want to look it over." Bowen said "There aren't any ngerprlnts on it. I got all the good ones." "Harkness", of course." "Sure. He was carrying it. But here were others." "Whose?" ' J "I'll tell you when we get back o Shay's.' Dirk said, "Were not going back o Shay's, now or any other time, 'ou can, If you like, but Mary's »ing home and going to bed. You might have picked another night or all this romping around, you tvo. Have you forgotten what day omorrow Is?" he asked, looking at rtary, half-chiding, half-serious. To owen ho added: "Mind if I put ou down somewhere?" "Right here," Bowen said, Th« ar swerved to the curb, and he got ut. Mary moved over Into the space e had vacated, then, obeying a owerful impulse, climbed out aftev 1m. She stood beside him,-a small mutinous figure with hard accusing yes. To Dirk's amazed entreaty, le'shook her head, I'm getting out hero, too," she aid. (To Bo Continued) Mt. Olive Crops are about all gathered here, Some few arc not guile >hroug>i. Bro. Erwin filled his appointment here Saturday and Sunday. He will be here from now on, on the fourth Sunday and Sunday nightfc The people here were shocked Saturday night to hear of the death of Jesse Martin, who was killed near Rosston by a truck. His body was laid to rest here Sunday afternoon. His family has the sympathy of this entire community. Mrs. Johnnie Atkins is on the sick list. We hope for her a speedy recovery. Ausie Martin visited his brother, near Bodcaw Sunday. Several new pupils started to school Monday, making the enrollment over three hundred. We are having one of the best schools we have ever had. SALE—Household furnishings, one paartment, furnished com* | plete at a bargain.' 302 McRae street. 4-3tc F BEPIWDABLB person to handle t^ins Products in Hope; customers (.established; excellent earnings. Write \f. %. Wat kins Co.. 90-3 Kentucky St., flfcrophis, Teno. (5-12-18-26) , HKMSTETCHIWG 5 cents per yard, I thread furnished. Bargains in used Stager Shop, Call 720 5-3tp Collectors Warned on Salary Warrant Cashing LITTLE ROCK.— (/P) —Since comparatively small sums are collected by county collectors and paid into the state's general revenue fund, State Auditor Oscar Humphrey Wednesday issued a warning to colectors not to cash salary warrants of state employes to an extent greater than the sum they collect for the general revenue fund. Since the general revenue fund became depleted, a number of employes have made arrangements with county collectors to cash and hold the salary warrants and turn them in when they made the annual tax settlements with the state next year. The percentage of live stock handled by the Producers' Commission association at the Cincinnati market increased from 11 per cent in 1925 to 28 per cent in 1930. Businss condition.) are spotty, to say th,e least, and there is every reason to believe that improvement will be e<jwajly spotty.—Gage P. Wright. World's Champ? LONDON.—When Lewis Clarke was small, he was so puny and ill that he was unable to attend school. Through a system o fexercise he has built himself up so that now, at 16, he is considered the strongest youth of his age in the world. He can break nails with his fingers, drive a six-inch nail through a plank with his band, and can support a heavy anvil on his chest while someone pounds it with a sledge hammer. FORT WORTH, Texas.—Mrs. Lizzie Southerland has found, contrary to common belief, that kindness does not pay. A 14-year-old hobo recently came to her home and she gave him a home and something to eat. The same night the youth slipped up behind her and attempted to choke her. Her screams frightened him away. NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY District Court of the United Slates Western District of Arkansas Texarkana Division In the matter of Kenneth G. McRae Bankrupt. No. 934 in Bankruptcy. Notice On Petition For Discharge Notice is hereby given that the said Kenneth G. McRae Bankrupt, has filed application for a discharge in bankruptcy, and that 'it has been ordered by the court that a hearing be had upon said application before said court on the 22nd day of December, 1931, at Texarkana, in said district, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at which hearing all creditors and other persons in interest may appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. Texarkana, Ark., November 5, 1331Attest: Wm. S. Wellshear (SEAL) Clerk- By J. Warren Stevens Deputy Cambridge,- England, is experiment- A lemon-flavored grass grows in ing with a type of oats that will stand South Africa that is used for flavor- up under a heavy rain. ing pies and custards. In Your Next Cake Use K C Baking Powder and notice the f/n« texture and large volume. Because of its high leavening strength you use less than of high priced brands and are assured of perfect results in using Iff* BAKING IYV POWDER SAME PRICE FOR OVER 40 yEARS 25 ouncM for 25c It's Double Acting »..*, *<••«* ****«*»••••<••««.. _««i«i GET THIS COOK BOOK FREE! Mail thii coupon with 4e in stamps for poiUa* and packing «nd you will ree«iv« the KC Cook » | Book conUining «v«r 90 toted r«c/p*«. JAOUiS MFG. CO., CHICAGO, ILL. <, Never Too Old MEMPHIS. fenn.-At M, Mrs. Sarah W. BMl is itttdying SVench at night school so she will be able to enter college in two years. Mrs. Bell has been a school teacher for tsc past 24 years, and her desire'to go to college for a' B. S. 'degree has prompted her to take up the preparatory French course. She has a son who has already been graduated from college and a daughter in high school. Mules Cawd Coad FORT WORTH. Texas.—A carload of coughing and sniffing mules Is the basis of a $2500 damage suit filed here. The mules Were shipped from Kansas City to Wellington, Texas, over the Kansas and Texas railroad. F. H. Sweet and J. G. Lutz, owners, charge that the animals caught cold en route arid ^hat it was impossible to sell them for' that reason. WAR PRICES ARE GONE! Haircut 25c Open 6:30. Close 7:00 Saturday 6:30 to 10:00 WHITE WAY BARBER SHOP Phone 119 L.M BBB Church belU are turned by dip* fhe averaffft 'American child fa nti- plng the edge ufttll \he proper 'note sent from schribl about' 1.1 tHys a is obtained. : > year. SPEflALS FOR SATURDAY MOPE DOMESTIC, •Yard SILK HOSE, Ladies,! pair MATTRESS TICK, •Yard „ CHILDREN'S HATS Each OUTING, Good Grade 36*-lnch, 'yard SHEETING 9-4, Yai-d MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS One Lot LACE LEG PANTS Men's, pair BOYS' PANTS, Pair CHILDREN'S UNION Suits, pair MEN'S UNION SUITS Fair WOOL DRESSES, One Lot SWEATERS 79c and CHILDREN'S SHOES Pair SO 5c 8c 15c 10c 12ic 25c 25c 25c 39c 69c 98c 49c 98c $1.49 $1.96 $1.00 $1.95 $3.95 LADIES SHOES High top, pair LADIES COATS $2.95 nnd LADIES COATS One Lot CHILDREN'S COATS Only MEN'S SUITS One Lot .DOUBLE BLANKETS p a ( r _ Part Wool Blankets * 4 JAM Pnir 3 1«O« GROCERIES O. K. Diamond Flour OOfft 48 Lb. Sack OOw O. K. Diamond Flour Atif* M lib. Sack - 15* V COFFEE. C1 flA 8 Pounds * I«MU MEAL 97f* 24 Lb. Sack :fcl U CLOTHES PINS 4 Dozen SNUFF 9fif* In Bottles fcOw Walker Sales Co. Famous Store Building The Proof of the Pudding is the Eeting of it. Shop with us and we will prove to you that you save on Quality Merchandise. We have a full line of Green Vegetables, Groceries and K. C. Meat, handled in the Most Sanitary Way. Elour Country Club 48 Lb. Pail PRUNES—4 Ibs. .: :25c PINTO BEANS—5 Ibs 19c COFFEE—Jewel, Ib 19c COFFEE—Her Grace, Ib 19c COUNTRY CLUB—Lb 35t FRENCH BRAND—Lb 29c No. 2 Standard Beans—3 for 25c No. 2 Tomatoes—2 for 15c No. 2 Standard Corn—3 for 25c No. 2 Standard Peas ..10c SALMONS—Chum lOc 45 Lbs. Compound, only $3.30 CABBAGE-Greenheads 5 pounds 9c GRAPE FRUIT-Nicesize 6 for 25c CELERY-Fancy Stalk Each 71 c Apples-Roman Beauty, King of Bakers 4 bs. 19c BROOM S-Good value Only 29c SO A P-Van Camp or White Eagle 10 bars for 25c POTATOES-100 pounds $1.69 10 Ibs. 17c 5 Ibs. Easy Soap Chips (a ba rgain) 37c 2 pounds Country. Club Crackers 23c COCOA-Our Mother's 2 pounds 23c PEANUT BUTTER-Quart only 31c Our Meats Are Government Inspected CREAMERY BUTTTER Pound LARGE FRANKS Good to Beat—Lb 12k Pure Pork Sausage -1 p 1 Country Style—Lb 1*2 Swifts Sugar Cured Sliced Rindless Bacon. 19c Armours Star Hams, none 4 JC1 better, ^ or whole—Lb... '^S Beef Roast—Cut from K. C. Beef—Lb 12k K. C. Round Steak, Ib. 21c Bulk Peanut Butter—Ib. 12%c Blue Channel Catfish—Ib. 29c Fresh Water Buffalo—Ib. 16c Selected Oysters—pint 37c Center Cuts Ham—Ib. 25c Pork Ham, center cuts—Ib. 19c Veal Shoulder—Ib. I5c Veal Breast—Ib. lOc Veal Chops—Ib. 15 C SALT MEAT Best Grade i* 2 V Brisket Roast Pound 10c Pork Shoulder Half or Whole Lb - IE it V. L. HOLLY, Store Manager N. O. ELLIS, Market Manager.

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