Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1931 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 18, 1931
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?W'fiffijjrKWJi SlPW' f i ^^Ml^^^^^HE^^^^^^-^^^MB^u^Mittf^^^^^rih^WBtS^MMM VhLTTIWfi 11 ftQ WrYltffltfft si *•» <* HOP. f« un j»d IBM, H OP « D«U» p«« HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER \\JlU\jalEA OO^^ U JnJgmJtv Ol (»»; Con»oUdtt«a U Hop* Sttf. .J«""*«y 18. ji>2» f ^ | ** v *." > ._ __. ^^l-,...;,^.*.^.^^.*--^ , ,j, , ,, tm^iuta^eiliSS NO HIGHWAY Arkansas Best of Youthful Farmers In United States Glenn Farrow, of Danville Wins National Honor and $1,000 FOOTRALL STAR /Selected From Ranks of \ 56.000 Other Junior \ /^Agriculturists V _____ KANSAS CITY.- (/P) —From the ranks of 56,000 junior farmers of America, Glenn Farrow, 22, Danville, Arkansas, who tackles the game of farming with the same enthusiasm he displayed as quarterback for his high school team, Tuesday night was hon- I ored as the weekly Kansas City Star's !)»• "R'ar Farmer." Fnrrow is married ,... and has one son. Farrow, who recently took over management of his family's 240-acrc estate following the death of his father, was presented a $1,000 award by Arthur M. Hyde, secretary of agriculture, at the American Royal Livestock and Horse Show. Farrow was selected by a committee composed of L. J. Tabor, Columbus, Ohio, master of the National Grange, John A. Simpson, Oklahoma City, national president of the Farmers Union, and Edward O'Neal, Chicago, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation. Farms While in School While studying vocational agriculture in high school, Farrow rented 27 3-4 acres on which he produced cotton, corn, oats, sorghum, peas, soy beans, Irish potatoes, sweet potatoes, peanuts and pop corn. With what he earned in vocational work, he purchased three hogs ,two mules, two dairy cattle, 25 hens and a horse. He built up his father's herd from four to 31 cows. Farrow was the first farmer In his section to terrace his hUl.-iandnto.save the soil and to build up fertility by rotation of crops. Ho helped organize fjl an agricultural credit corporation in which he is a stockholder. He has served as president of the Future Farmers Chapter organized in Arkansas, has been state secretary of the association and now is a member of thq association's state Executive; Committee. t The Sale City, Georgia, chapter of the .Future Farmers of America today was awarded first prize of $400 for showing the most improvement this year in chapter work. Second prize of $300 was won by the Bf-ar River chapter, Garland, Utah. Runnersup were: Parsons Chapter, Parsons, W. Va.; Bledsoe chapter, Pikevillc, Tenn., Waverly chapter, Waverly, Neb., and Hanford chapter, Hnnford, Cal. U.D7C.Opens39th General Meeting Mrs. Bashinsky, President General, Ur«es Perpetuation of Ideals f JACKSONVILLE, Fla. —(/PV-Chal- Ipneinf the livinc to perpetuate the ideals for which the Confederacy was founded. Mrs. L. M. Bashinsky of Trw. Ala., president-general of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, sounded the keynote of the 38th Ren- ci-nl convention here Tuesday night— "Honor thy father and thy. mother." More than 300 delegates stood and cheered ;»•• she pointed to the valor of the Confederate soldiers who fought and died for a cause they believed just. The Daughters of the Confederacy, she said, with other patriotic organizations "are holding in their hands the torch of uprest patriotism." She called upon them to fight the "forres which care not how they win, * * * * who would scrap the ideals of the past to substitute therefor the wh« also spoke on behalf of Dr. era." Gov. Doyle E. Carleton was represented by Sumter L. Lowry of Tamua, w hoalso spoke on behalf of Dr. George R. Tabor of Oklahoma City, commander in chief of Sons of Confederate Veterans. Other speakers were Gen. C. A. De Saussure of Memphis, commander in chief of the United Confederate Veterans, and Mrs. Harry Cragon Jr., Nashville, president of the Huguenot Society and $'j founders of Manakin. Louisiana Woman Hurt : in Severe Wind Storm LOGANSPORT, La.—(^—During a severe windstorm which swept the Oak Grove community, about seven miles east of Logansport, Tuesday Mrs. Jim Roberts was seriously injured while fleeing from her home to her storm house. -She was struck by a falling tree. The roof of the Taramore and Millers, filling station was blown off and a numbai- of outhouses und trees were blown d'~wn. Two Wonders of the World —In One Picture A man-made marvel nnd a world-famous creation of nature— :h: diiig ble Akron nnd Niagara Falls—are portrayed in this striking aerial p'.clure, taken as the U. S. Navy's sky queen swung over the border on an unofficial visit to Canada: Directly below the huge airship is tin international bridge, and in the background arc the falls. Legion Outpost Meeting Thursday Auxiliary to Accompany Legionnaires on Trip "^to 'Washington ' " j*-•*•*#'' ' ^/L? ''.'J .'' ''' '.ViK-^*- -•' .VAf-.;-.---' .Auxiliary and . the Legion are a joint meeting at the Civil TJ trfhold . war State Capitol building in Washington, Thursday night, for the first opt-post meeting of the year. Finis Johnson, of Washington has chargt of the entertainment, and promises a treat for all members of the Ltgion, all fomcr service men, and their families. Johnson is being assisted by several Washington members of the post. A prominent speaker has been asked to deliver an address for the occasion. The meeting has been called for 8 o'clock. Hope people who are planning to attend have 'arranged to meet at the Checkered Cafe at 7:15 Thursday. Murder Charged In Wife's Death C. E. Bowie, 45, Accused of Poisoning Water Which She Drank LITTLE ROCK— C. E. Bowie, 45, held in jail since last Tuesday while officers and doctors investigated the sudden death of his wife, Mrs. Rendy Elizabeth Bowie, 36, who died October 23, Tuesday faced a formal charge of murder. Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Fred A. Donham early Tuesday morning filed an information with J. W.. Harb, clerk of the First Division Municipal Ccurt, in which he charged Bowie put poison in wather, which his wife drank. Bowie has been questioned by officers, but denied any knowledge of the crime. Following the arrest, Dr. Samuel G. Bqyce, coroner, ordered the body of the woman exhumed, and he now is awaiting the report of a chemist en an analysis of contents of the stomach. Customer Given $4 Change After 4 Months Wait Filling Station Employe Holds Change for Woman Who Buys Oil LITTLE ROCK.-(tf>)—A filling station employe has been found who will seek four months to return change and Miss Sallye Evans described it as "a pleasant thrill" when Dick Lovelt handed Her four dollars she had forgotten. Miss Evans drove int othe filling station the -first day of last August and bought oil for her automobile. She handed Lovcll a five dollar bill and two pennies for the $1.02 charge and drove away as Lovell came out of the office to give her the change. Lovell saw her on the street recent, ly and' gave her the four dollars, Charge Violations To Curtis Cannoi? Federal Officials Accuste Arkansas Legislator at Sante Fie '"•SANTE FE, N.'M.—ffl 3 )!—The'name of Curtis Cannon, member of the Arkansas House of Representatives, was brought into* the trial of 10 defendants charged with lottery conspiracy Tuesday for the first time. Cannon is under federal indictment with the men on a charge of vTolating postal laws. The Arkansas legislator, government attorneys represpted, took. , some sweepstakes tickets from El; Paso, -to the East Texas oil fields, was' the lottery agent for Arkansas and had taken tickets from Texas to Phoenix, Ari.. where he expressed them back to the International Sweepstakes office in El Paso under the name of C. C. Coleman. Mention of Cannon's name also brought forth the first prolonged attempt of defense attorneys to combat federal testimony. Attorney Reed Holloman contended the government had been unable to prove that Cannon ever had sold tickets, had ever transported across state lines, or had ever used the mails, express or telegraph communication with the sweepstake office. In cross examination of witnesses, Hollowan attempted to show that Cannon did not know he had been listed on the Sweepstakes Association books as the Arkansas agent. R. T. Ames, Department of Justice agent from Oklahoma City, said that Cannon admitted to him that he had taken some sweepstakes tickets in a suitecase from El Paso to Phoenix, but said he "did so without intent to violate federal laws," and that in Phoenix he gave the tickets to a C. C. Coleman, who called and asked for them. Federal Agent Colvin said the government had searched for "Coleman" but had been unable to find that such a person existed. A motion for dismissal of the charges against Cannon is expected when the government's case is finished. Kiwanians Give Pumpkin Awards Club Members Who Were Given Seed to Bring in Pumpkins $17.50 in cash prizes is to be, paid for; the largest pumpkins grown in Hempstead county by former 4-H club members next week. Pumpkin seeds were furnished 250 of these young people last spring by the club. Each member who Kiwanis received Bulletins NEW YORK.—(/P)—A son was bom at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning to Gene Tunney, former hcavywcglht boxing champion and his wife, the former Polly Lauder of Greenwich, Conn: Both mother and son were reported to be doing nicely. LITTLE BOCK.(/P)-C. E. Smith, Jr., of Little Bock, was elected Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Arkansas Masons Wednesday. Mrs. Elizabeth Cotton of Hot Springs, was named Worthy GrAnd Matron of the Grand Chapter, of Arkansas' Eastern Star. Srandi and Hoover In Conference Two Hours Wednesday Discussion of Economic Problems Expected to Be Made Public Police Inspector Killed in Search Officers' Car Forced Off the Highway by Speeding Machine MIDDLETOWN. N. search for a missing witness in a FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : KLG. U. i». PAT. OFF. who cau lr.se hrrscll thought isu'i ofteu found lit Red Fox Caught by Local Sportsmen Dogs Capture Animal After Chase Lasting Almost Two Hours A red fox, avariety whi^n is almost extinct in this section r>f Ui3 state WEK caught Tuesday night by a pack of 11 trained dogs belonging to Dr. P. B. Carrigun and A. F. Hcncgan of this city. The race, which lasted an hour and forty minutes was said by those who attended to \r-~va b-v\ one of the best bc-st ever held in this section of the state, and wns s'uged near the Sutton eommuni'y in Nevada county. Thr.s? a'tendi'iR from Hope were George Eascn, who is u hunting enthusiast und was manager for the Curngan-Hanegan pack in the race Thursday night, Ross Bright, X B. Miller and Carl Jones. Several residents of the neighbor- hocd in which the race was staged irincH wlirn the buying of the hounds seed was asked to repay the club by bringing the largest pumpkin to R. V. Herndon, club president. The,, largest is to'receive $10.00 in cash,,the second largest $5;00f and the -third largest'$2.50; Club. membets ai;e be-^ ing asked to bring Iff tKese pumpkins not lates than JTuesday night Of next week. All measusements ase by weight. This was an attempt on the part of the Kiwani? club to encourage the irowth of pumpkins in this section. If this program is advanced each year, it was the hopes of the civic club that Hope might become famous for the growth of large pumpkins, in time. Just as this section is known all over the world for its champion watermelons' in size. - • . uw _ ____ __. _ ______ _ m'urder case led Inspector Joseph A L. Cavagnaro of the Boston police to his death Tuesday in an automobile accident which one authority said was caused by persons who knew of Cavagnaro's plans. Thomas, E.Coggin, Cavagnaro s fellow officer, was injured' seriously in the^crash, which occurred 25 mile Irorii herejiwtiile Cavagnar,o and. Gog YorkVani New Jersey for l*Home»« WILL MEET AGAIN The Need of Disarmament Is Seen by Italian Minister WASHINGTON. (fi>) -Pres. Hoover and Dlno Grandi, talked 'over the world economic questions for over two hours Wednesday. No compromise was issued after the meeting but there probably will be one Thursday. During conversations with Secretary Stimson and in ah interview with newspaper men, Signor Grandi called attention to current moves toward disarmament and expressed belief that arms cuts constitute today's most important problemJThe secrhtarjr also disclosed, indirectly, that Italy will be on'hand to get .her share o fthe cuit i( the United States moves to slash war debts owed this country by the Allies, .Believes Truce in Effect , At .this press conference Signor GrGandi took the position that the League-promoted armaments building truce already is in effect , although not all the Interested nations have Signified th'eir intention of enterinj into such a holiday. He insisted tha "the practical results of one truce above all in the moral field," have been . achieved. "We think in Italy," he said, 'tha the question of disarmament is thi most: important question existing now in the- relations between countries and that it is high time for everybody t reach some practical result. "It is for 'this that during the las 'y^of Jthe Romano, wanted as a,witness in r Samuel Gallo-Qangt Cefo mun murder case in,Boston. District Attorney William J. Fpley of Suffolk county, Mass., said he! believed persons who knew of Cavagnaro s mission forced his machine from the Bullville - Montgomery highway in Orange county. The car went 75 feet along the shoulder of the road, the tire marks showed, ,and struck a tree. Cavagnaro died I of a fractured skull and internal injuries. Goggin was taken to a Middletown hospital, suffering from fractured ribs, severe lacerations, and possib le internal injuries. Goggin told New York state troopers their car was forced from the road by a small machine that did not stop after the accident. The troopers said they knew nothing of any plot against Cavanaro, other than Foley's s\atement. State troopers said Goggin told them he and Cavagnaro had been unable to find the witness they sought, and were returning to Boston when the accident occurred. Cero has been acquitted and Gallo t* IlU W H < f proposed; a truce-in afjnamepts as beginning, as a demonstration of goo< will by everybody. Of ^cdurse, th proposals so "made by the Italian government were more drastic, more specific but we might say htat the practical results Of the truce, above all in the moral field, have been achieved. "And if some result has been achieved, we cannot forget that we attained it because all nations—first of all the United States—strongly supported this idea. Therefore, I may say that the truce is really an American-Italian idea." tha Jean Winburn were the gusts. The tables were elaborately decorated with huge baskets of Chrysanthemums. November being Red Cross Report GivenbyB.&P.W Only Residental Section of City Has Been Solicited Report Discloses The Hope Business and Professional Women's club met at the Hotel Barlow Tuesday evening with Miss Vollie Reed as hostess. Thirteen mem- rors and two guests were present.! given a new u<c» >i. «.«••..—••— ..-Miss Catherine Arnold and Miss Mar- the murder of Joseph Fantasia in Boston several years ago. Farmers of Izard County Prospering Will Have More Cotton Than Last Year After Paying Loans MELBOURNE—County Agent T. H. Abboud in a statement Tuesday said Izard county is now in an average condition financially. The farmers of the county borrowed $90,000 from the government with which to make this year's crop. A total of 2,250 bales will pav off the entire loan, leaving more cotton in the county than the entire crop amounted toj^st year. the month of poetry, the program was centered on this subject and various quotations from poets were read by the members present. Miss Winburn sang two selections, entitled "Thanksgiving" and "Soft Bain." She was accompanied by Mrs. Ralph Routon at the piano. These songs were enjoyed by all as they were compositions of Mrs. Routon. A very clever contest was held and Miss Beryl Henry won a prize offered by the club. During the business session a report from the Red Cross committee was made. A total of ?230.15, collected from the residential section of the city was reported. The committee reported a 100 per cent contribution of its members. The club voted to assist Mrs. Harry Lemley in soliciting the business district in a campaign for funds for the Arkansas Crippled Children Home at Little Rock. Members of the finance committee were asked to make arrangements for the furniture for a room at the new hospital, now undcrconstruction on South Main street. The next meeting of the club will be held on December 1, with Miss Lulic Allen as hostess. City Council Holds d . ' ' mi of Jails I State Not Able to on Through Steve Garwc and Advisor, Writ CommUsif NO FUNDSiX^ •f "iS "i tf AH Available Used to Applj Jack Martin, alias James Barfield, above, arrested at Detrdit at ah escap-' ed lifer convicted for murder of a Macon, Ga., cotton broker, told of a long series of jail breaks, burglaries, I auto thefts and holdups, police said, Martin said he would rather be shot, than return to the chain gang of the Millcdgeville, Ga., penal farm, from which he escaped by holding^'up a guard with a'wooden pistol. " Because local banks were unable to make any loans on this year's crop and the merchants were unable to carry accounts, this year's crop was made for $90,000. This system has taught the farmers the strictest economy Mr. Abboud said. Heretofore they had been borrowing from local banks at higher interest than they had to pay on government loans. They paid cash for food and supplies at a saving. j liori , ! The ccst of this year's crop was re- 1 Snow extended from Southern Cal- duced because the farmers planted Injuries Received In Accident Fatal Mrs. J. L. Kurchero of England Dies Following Collision at Pine Bluff PINK BLUFF—Mrs. J. L, Kurchero, aged 25, of England, injured in an automobile accident here early Sunday morning, died at 10 Tuesday night. She was driver of an automobile that collided with one driven by Claude Hankins of Pine Bluff.' She suffered a ruptured pelvis and internal injuries. Mrs. Horace Hammick of Pine Bluff, who was in the car with Mrs. Kur- chero and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Galloway, is not expected to live. Hankins and a companion were not injured. Besides her husband, who is an em- ploye of the Arkansas Power and Light Company at Little Rock, Mrs. Kurchero is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hill of England; four sisters, Mrs. Paul Turley, Mrs. Perry Campbell of Little Rock, Mrs. Talbot Ballard and Miss Bessie Hill of England, and three brothers, Melvin Hill of Tulsa, Okla., and Zack and Harlan Hill of England. Nation in Grip of Gloomy Weather Snow, Rain, Fog and Heavy Clouds Prevail Over Wide Area (By the Associated Press) A patch-quilt of snow, rain, fog and heavy clouds lay over the nation Tuesday night, as the weather played havoc with ocean and air transports- . more acres to food and feed crops, and Meeting on Tuesday j due to the recent drouth were com__ 1 pelled to be very conservative. Far Hope city council held an unevent- j less fertilizer was used this year than Tuesday ! in previous years. Mr. Abboua saia ; that until this year the farmers had t r . »«:*«««... iC1J4CSC ,.ted the j been making a crop on about $500,000 Southwest Arkansas Fair association by the old method of buying most 01 with a pelitipn for the city to aid in ' their feed, and buying most everything relieving the association's indebted -Ion time b^is. He predicts' » at nel nes.s on the newly built exhibit hall I year's crop can be made for semi-monthly meeting nisht at the city hall. E. F. McFaddin represented jt-a* * v# vj.- VM*» "*«• •"^•—T- —. • j at the Fair GrounsU. The council The farmers bave raised enough food -"•-"'nted a ccaujuttee, tp study the an mi'Ucr. i thi ifornia to the Arctic circle, with temperatures of 27 degrees below zero creating thick ice over the great Yukon river. Th.e dense fog held Atlantic liners at anchor, fearing to attempt to dock in the blinding mist, and kept all but airmail pilots of the flying fraternity aground. Rains to relieve the long drouth in many sections of the Sotuhern cotton country were forecast, while in the Rocky mountain's all but four of fifty marooned by Gifts Next Week For Crippled Tots Arkansas Childrens Home Carrying on Despite i Depression j •**•.'•' • . • - _ • . ;i '.The r World war term "carrying on" is being demonstrated during these uncertain business times by the Arkansas Crippled .Children's Home and Hospital—for which a local committee headed by Mrs. Harry Lemley will sponsor a gift campaign in Hope next " -V^^^'-V^U^^^SWefe .week. i The hospital,,^ Little Rock, draWs's^me' support/from the state and county governments, including a donation this year from the Hempstead Quorum' Court—but the bulk of its gifts must come from private citizens. Here are some of the things 'the hospital is doing: It is restoring the broken.bodies of crippled children. Last year physicians and surgeons donated services, which, if paid for, would have cost $50,000. These men are ready . and eaBer to continue. ',', , „ "II is furnishing a home foi* the Orphan children of Arkansas until they can be placed in real homes. Two thousand have found a home and a chance for life through the Arkansas Children's Home and Hospital. It has given the children of this state 202,065 days of service in the Home and 41,985 days of service in the Hospital. Juli. HjlU *»x^^«m»—^ \n j} *fnmwj wood, banket and Unofficial « to the state in a number?/ 1 * issues, addressed a letter to sioners of street improve tricts, declaring that'/" partment financed will .„-, payment of .indebtedness- Highway Commission last if „ to issue to pay the itoSfanftj£i ous state highways through ' towns. 1-f 'J* w Garwood ocniends that tion stipulate! that the 1 _ made out of available fuhdf there will be no available er the commission meW payable out 6f the first funds Eroffl the gasoline ceipts. " < * GarnerPr Fast Organi House WifST^ Business.Qi Broncho-Buster To Appear This Week Mark Walker Will Put on Three Shows Near Hope Mark Walker, broncho-buster, has announced three appearances in this county for this week. He will ride any horse or mule, for the hat collection, beginning at Washington at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon. At the same hour on Saturday he will appear at W. C. Taylor's place, a mile and'a half from Hope on the eld Fulton highway, Sunday afternoon he is scheduled for trick riding at Roy Tullis' farm, six miles out of Hope on the Washington road. Large Alligator Gar Caught Near Plumerville PLUMERVILLE, Ark.— (I?)— An al- lipator gar, weighing 160 pounds and lengthmeasurnip six feet, 11 inches in length, was taken from River lake near here by two Plumerville fishermen. The gar was subdued only after having been shot five times. "THE LEAST OF THESE" Two thousand years ago, the Great Physician, who was a lover cf little children, said: "Come yu blessed of my Father, inherit the kingdom prepared for you from the foundation of the world, for I was hungry and ye gave me meat; I was thirsty and ye gave me drink; I was a stranger and ye took me in, naked and ye clothed me." He also said: "Inasmuch as ye have done it unto the least of these, my brethren, ye have done it unto me." Do you not see in the work of the Arkansas Children's Home and Hospital a ministry unto "the least of these?" Jf you do, will you not share in tbJs work of the Great Fhysiciaja by making some c> .1 ilbu.icn to, this worthy c^uoe. WASHINGTON Democrat who probabl next -•' -'"--*- '- JohiiDN. unopposed for the'd . ership jiomination, m'a It was th'e first public indication him that he did not believe 6_ D _ ization would consume several'days it often has in the past when partv' strength was as closely divided as i now is. ~T- ' *^f When his remark was interpreted as] meaning he expected 'to.win <uw speaker's chair Immediately^*" """ quickly added: * ",V.i' "I didn't say that.", „ ',>' The clbsely'contested "Trace for; Republican speakership fiominat., between Snell of New York and TflKi son of Connecticut .'was further com-."; plicated by a prediction "from Repre--f, sentative Hawley of Oregon, chairman of the Republican conference", - . He said: -' - , % »». f "As long as Tilson wants he. wU' Iremain as leader of'the party. If ht should be elected speaker bj? W.ouU . leave the floor leadership vacantr,:if f not, he will remain leader^pf'ih'^jffl-''- nority." Tilson was elected 1JWJ. leader in a caucus last Feb>Hj(ry; J" Hawley's interpretation ' afwjwrty rules, however, brought imrnedi»t£'f£" nials from friends of Snell, , s, » tl . Representative Bacharach i <of New Jersey said that whoever' wln« v the Republican speakership nomination will be the actual leader of his party if the Democrats win control, regardr less of earlier party action. Garner predicted that his ! party would win the special election in the 14th Texas district, although • there are three Democrats and one Republic can running for the seat vacated by the death of Representative Wurzbach, Republican. Baptists Elect State Of ficerg O, J. Wade of Texarkana Is Named Fir»t Vice President Carrot, of the First Baptist church at Conway, was elected president of the Arkansas Baptist Convention Wedpes, day. ' '• Other officers elected are: Bev, ft. J. Wade, of Texarkana, first vice pre§,- ident; B. J. Ferguson of Fort Smith* second vice president, and J. B. Luck. i of Magnolia, recording secretary. The executive committee failed to reach an agreement on the church debt funding problem and was to meet again Wednesday afternoon. An agreement was reached; on. the school consolidation problem but was not made public. Legion Auxiliary to Met Thw Thursday W The American Legion ^uxjliary meet at 7:30 o'clock Sfcursday night the home of Mrs. Frank Russell. 919 South, Majn sfetet, j$ was Wednesday,

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