Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 23, 1932
Page 1
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HOPE, ARKANSA Hempstead County Farmers Ship Feed ID Drouth Victims Car Load of Food and ^;:Feed Made Up by Four Communities T<Ts7 DAKOTA tfoth White and Colored formers Respond With , u . Donations - ifour Hempstead county dommuni- tlcs began a two-car shipment of food and feedstuff Tuesday to the South a area that was stricken with t grasshopper plague last year. J c two 1 carloads have been made ree by grateful .farmers who re- bered the aid that the Red Cross extended in this county following the American drouth of 1930. , .The season just passed produced the greatest feedstuff crop in the history ! p| ; the county, and Tuesday the farmers of Columbus, Cross Roads, Bright Star and Old Liberty are repaying i idebt to the nation-by sending free 'supplies to the Red Cross and local .relief association of DcSmet, Kins;bury county. South Dakota, care of Harry J. Edgen. | The first car loaded out of Hope contained the following: 567 bales of hay, 27 bushels potatoes, 2 .bushels I meal; 16 gallons syrup; 10 bushels peas and 10 bushels corn. - - - - : - —^ - -—When Flames Danced at Famous Amusement Pier it* ^ t , _...„ j „., _....*.. „_ \ J...J- ,"> t cars—the, second of which will |4|L loaded .thls^JMafl|*toare being made f munlty. 1 ^S^-*-^ Every farm that was asked for sup- I plies In the donation ot the South j Dakota rea, responded, they said, 1 ; of the donation by Hempstead •^r*-V^,ttf^j-; *;.-* ,. A L--./.^WT/. i, 5 *'"-? 1 , ••.*. • •/, tanners is to be broadcast I from jradlo'station KWKH, Shreve| port, Tuesday night. During the loading of the first car 'londay, eight free meals'were served Ee local Red Cross workers by Hotel | Schnelker, Those subscribing to the gift cars I arc: '.White farmers who donated were: O. Van Riper 84 bales hay and 2 I bushels meal, L. K. Boyce 31 bales I hay and 4 bushels potatoes, S. Dud- ncy.5 bales hay, T. H. Edwards 10 bales hay, O. A. McKnight 15 bales 'hay. J, T. Caldwell 10 bales hay, R. C. McCorkle 5 bales hay, B. D. Mitchell 115 bales hay, Robert Sipcs 5 bales hay, J.! O, Johnson 10 bales hay, Clyde Reed 10 bales hay. Tom Downs 10 bales hay, Dr. J. R. Autrey 5 bales hay; W. C. Thompson 5 bushels corn, Tom I Stuart 10 bushels corn, Tom L, John- Isbn 10 bushels corn, Herbert Slpes 15 hjushcls corn, Mrs. T. C, Wilson 10 I bushels corn, J. S.. Wilson Sr., 30 I bushels corn, J. M. Bolding 5 bushels I corn, Ed Shcppcrson 10 bushels corn. I John Sipcs 10 .bushels corn, R, E. Jack- I'sbn 10 bushels corn, J. E. Mosier 5 1 b'ughcls corn and 1 bushel pe^s, T. T. n 29 bushels corn, W. C. Grif- Ifin 15 bushels corn and 250 pounds I peas, C. E. Boyce 20 bushels corn. <T. F. Hicks 2 bushel potatoes, Hicks fiBros. 8 bushel potatoes and 6 gallons jrup, P. A. Neal 2 bushel potatoes, Neal 2 bushel potatoes, Paul Plant 4 bushel potatoes, W. M. Rosen| ! b<uun 100 pounds peas, J. N. Fardew | r Bushel potatoes und 2 gallons syrup, 'Jpyd Pardew 1 bushel potatoes and 2 syrup, N. G. Thearl 1 bushel I peas, R. B. Rosenbaum half bushel peas, Mrs. E. F, Gilbert 1 bushel potatoes 1 bushel peas and 2 gallon?' t syrup, Dr. H. H. Darnull 16 bales hay, J. S, Wilson Jr. 50 bales hay, Chester Couch 30 bales hay, W. A. Bolding 5 bales hay, E. A. Abbott 5 bales hay, [p. W. Hamilton 10 bales hay. 1 , ; . Negro Donors ' Negroes who donated were: , Sidney Adams 6 bales hay, Will Trotter 1 bale hay 1 bushel peas and 1 'gallon syrup, Jeff Cheetom 1 bushel peas, Henry Johnson 1 bushel potatoes I gallon syrup, Pierce Johnson 1 bush- jel potatoes, Odie Harris 1 bushel corn, [Steve Green 1 bushel corn, Anderson 'Jeffson half bushel corn, T. B. Trot- tw 1 gallon syrup, Gant Stuart half gallon syrup, Leroy Stuart half gallon syrup. i John Trotter 1 bushel corn, Connie {Jefferson 1 bushel corn, Rich Trotter les hay, W. M. Trotter 10 bales , Joe B. Trotter 5 bales hay, Jack r 5 bales hay, B. R. Trotter 5 hay, M. C. Stuart 5 bales hay, Johnson 15 bales hay. 515 Votes Cast in ity Election Up 3P.|LTuesday .1 of 750 to 800 Exited in City Primary Balloting ONlTlS SLOW f £V *^i * L A ^^ f, rtelviest Vote Apparently Being Cast in WardTwo 515 votes cast up to 3 o'clock afternoon, a fairly heavy to- loomed in Hope's Democratic primary election. 'Inst a possible 900 in a normal rally election, Tuesday's vote ap- d likely to reach 750 or 800 when pblls close at sundown. tabulation of. total votes at - 3 stood as follows: The spectacular blaze that lighted up the Atlantic City, N. J., Boardwalk while famous Steeplechase Amusement Pier burned is vividly shown in'this night photo] Though firemen" fought to check the flames, the high one-story wooden building—nationally known for two generations— was almost completely destroyed at an estimated loss of $500,0000. '..'.-• '•-'. i •. Cafe Operator Is Victim of Suicide B 1 y t h e v i 1 1 e Woman's Death Caused by Poison BLYTHEVILLE.— (^P)— Mrs. Myrtle Goff, 35, pnc of the alleged sweet-' hearts of George (Jiggs)' 'Perry,- of Eagle River, Wisconsin, died ' here Tuesday,- her death resulting from sclfj admu^ftlpdv.poiiiort, . according to po- 'Hce.T' '• ,"'"•''• .. : ' • : -~- ".•'.• "•/"•; Relatives of the dead' woman could' asign no motive for the act of the woman. Mrs.- Goff, cafe operator, took poison officers said in the living quarters in the rear of her restaurant. Several weeks before Perry was arrested on charges of slaying Cora Belle Hacket, his fourth and b'igamou's bride, he is alleged to have spent three weeks here. Durihg a search for him Mrs. Goff told officers that he had courted her. Airplane Robber Arrested Tuesday Is Given Suspended Sentence on Robbery Count, Held for Forgery NASHVILLE ,Tenn.—(#>)—Given a suspended ten year sentence in" Shawnee, Okla., recently for the airplane obbery of a bank, Orvillc Burch, 19, was under /• arrest Tuesday on four ('orgory charges, the checks totalling $45. Police here said he probably would be returned to Oklahoma to serve his sentence. He hired an airplane in an attempt to escape following the robbery. Judge Cooper, who tried him, rode with him to Fort Smith as a "guest." Importation of Brandy Recommended to Senate WASHINGTON.—(/P)—S ,e c r e t ary Hills- of 'he trearury department, has irecC'mmended to the senate enactment of a measure by Senator Copeland, democrat, New York, which would importation of brandy and spirits £pr non-beverage pur- on official certification that the y in this county was insufficient. Local Railroad Man Stricken at Shreveport Wm. Henson, vpleran l/.^.omotive engineer of the Louisiana Si Arkansas railroad, who lives in this city was stricken suddenly ill Sunday morning when his train arrfVed in Shreveport. Word received by relatives from a Shreveport hospital Tuesday were to the effect that he was resting as well as could be expected. RAPPER FANNY ma.u.». pAT.off. BSgW.j..-. ••.'. !• ..-;^.*»wy. TU* person who exercises regularly is £$cccisJiux jwJ^uwwJ- Swedes Look to Persia for Expanding Business STOCKHOLM.— (ff>)— Swedish influence in Persia is likely to be increased as {he result of commercial negotiations here by A. H. K. Teymour- tache, minister to the imperial house of Persia. . . , . i" The Persian's visit was explained as being in connection-with the contract concluded last "June for an exchange of Swedish railway material and Persian merchandise. f'~ '•/•' '-''^''.'V !• j' According to the ''Svonskp Dagbla- dct" Persia also wanted''the assitance of ,iSwcdish off iccrs in reorganizing her UI.IP..W anpy.- Caldwell Charges Court Jith Error Judge Who Sentenced Financier Conducted 'Private Inquiry' NASHVILLE, Tenn.-(/P)—A "private investigation" by the judge in whose court a one-to-three year penitentiary sentence was imposed on Rogers Caldwell, investment banker, was cited to the state Supreme Court today as one of 35 assignments of error in Caldwell's appeal from a fraudulent breach of trust conviction. * W. Mack Fuqua, Caldwell's attorney, said that Criminal Judge Chester K. Hart heard arguments and affidavits on motions for a new trial and a change of venue and then cinducted a private investigation and denied the motions, which were based on alleged prejudice against the financier. His attorneys contended that this would prevent his getting a fair trial. "He stated that he based his ruling both on the evidence before the court and on the evidence before the court d on the evidence obtained in his private investigation," Fuqua said, declaring that in Tennessee history there is no record of a similar act by a judge, "We take the broad position that we have the constitutional right to have all the evidence in court," Fuqua said. He declared that the Supreme Court's function is to "review" tho evidence in the case, but that it did not have access to evidence obtained by the lower court judge in his investigation. W. F. Barry Jr., assistant attorney general, contended that the absence of prejudice during the trial justified Judge Hart's decision regardless of his investigation. As to defense affidavits, which asserted that a fair trial could not be had because of prejudice, Garry said they are "opinions" as to "what would happen." Pointing to the trial record, he said that "this transcript is a record of what actually did happen," and "there is not a thing in it from beginning to end that shows one iota of bias or prejudice." Three Men Believed Dead After Wreck Missouri Pacific Freight Goes Into Dith Near Marianna Tuesday MARIANNA -(IP)— Three hoboes were believed to have lost their lives when a Missouri Pacific freight train was derailed near here early Tuesday. uce Garlington, Memphis negro, who suffered a broken arm, said three ether men were thrown into a weter filled ditch surrounding the tracks aud that they were possibly drowned, Quarterly License Being Issued Here 75 Stickers Putin Circulation on Three-Month Pay Plan Less than 75 quarter-year license stickers have been sold by the sheriffs office in Hempstead county 1 ; according to Ed. VanSickle, deputy In'charge of truck and auto permita for the new • This! does, 1 hof^ke^inlf'&iint, however, the number which may have been sold here by state highway patrolmen. Frip Hill and his assistants have made several raids on car 'own* ers with 1931 tags, on the streets and highways throughout the county. Up to date they have only warned car and truck owners that cither the regular yearly license tags c*r. the • quarter-year stickers must be purchased and displayed on all vehicles in use. All patrolmen have authority to sell both licenses and stickers. Since February 15 all sheriffs .and highway patrolmen, have, been, supplied with windshield stickers and the proper blanks for putting the quarter- year payment plan into effect. On that date the highway commission announced that a permit to operate,' mo. tor vehicles for.the first three months of the year could be obtained by paying one fourth , of the cost , of w the license plus a small service charge of 35 cents. The windshield sticker is authority to operate the vehicle until March 31. On that date stickers will be available for the quarter ending June 30, When the final payment is made, the regulation tag will be issued for the vehicle. Only about 1,000 yearly licenses have been issued in Hempstead county up to Tuesday noon, said Mr. Van Sickle. Tills compares with a total of 2,500 licenses last year. Many of these, however, were licenses purchased for six months, after July 1. New Father Held As Bank Robber Mother With Baby Born on Train Rushed to Ontario Hospital GUELPH, Ont.-(/P)-As his five- day-old child and his wife lay in a hospital, Harvey Blundell of Preston appeared in Police Court Monday to face a charge of robbing a Morristown, Ont., bank last November 13. Mrs. Blundell gave birth to the child while traveling- They placed Mrs. Blundell and the child in an ambu lance while Blundell was rushed to the police station here. Blundell asked adjournment of the case until Tuesday when he will appear with Earl Watchhorn and William Habermehl, both also charged with the Morristown robbery. Bernard BrocThoecher, and Milton Mora will appear for hearing later- in the week. The Morristown bank, a branch o: the Bank of Toronto, was held up by two men who walked, in brandishing revolvers. They forced the manager and teller to lie on the floor while they, both masked, scooped up $2,001 in currency from the vault. They escaped in pn automobile which was waiting outside. Widespread police search for the robbers brought about the arrest of the five men, one at a tune. BJun- dell was the last suspect to be Gotham Sheriff Defends Self 'Sward One .' 175 }$ard Two. . . . 178 Ward Three 76 - V Ward Four 86 ** f ' Although polling the largest vote in the city normally, Ward One was running behind Ward Two. It was the opinion of many observers .that the changing of the voting place in this ward; slowed up early voting, but-wlth four {Candidates for alderman in this precinct a heavy ballot was expected in' the late afternoon. Ward One/is .voting at the-storeroom one door south of Hotel Barlow, Elrn^ street. Ward Two votes at the Frisco depot. »Ward Three casts ita ballots at 556 Service Station. j Ward Four is voting at the city hall. There are eleven candidates for the four aldermanic posts to be filled a tills* election, and two candidates for city*4ttorney. The city clerk is un, £a.jr*«-i. inayot^jnjmicJpai/ 5 -^- hold-ove^s"until 1933, and are not, being voted on at this election* A questionnaire put out to all candidates has placed them on record as being opposed to the sale or lease of the municipal water and light plant, according to E. F. McFaddin, Hope attorney who polled the candidates on "the same question in 1930. Garner Boomed in San Antonio Rally Democratic Leaders From All Parts of Statev Join Movement . SANjANTOmp, Texas.-(/P)-Texas Democrats offered John N. Garner for the White House Monday. At a mass meeting of citizens from all corners of the-state the Speaker of the House was put forward as the hope of the Democratic party. His nomination for president was asked as k "leader who knows the road to prosperity," Jed C. Adams of Dallas, national committeeman, Gov. R. S. Sterling and other party leaders spoke in encouragement of the Garner cause. Jesse H. Jones, of Houston, member of the Reconstrutcoin Finance Corporation, telegraphed from Washington. "Texans have not had an opportunity to render so great a service to our nation since the Alamo and San Jacinto as they now have in offering John Garner for the presidency," the message said. "He possesses all the qualifications necessary to a successful administration of the. great office of president of the United States, with justice to all. Experience is necessary for the successful administration of public office and John Garner's 30 years in Congress and his demonstrated ability for constructive leadership will attract the nation's support of the only principles of government that can endure." William G. McAdoo, son-inrlaw of Woodrow Wilson and member of the war time president's cabinet, sent best wishes. He previously had declared for the Texan's nomination. The municipal auditorium was crowded with enthusiastic Garner advocates. Governor Sterling said 1 "we are launching a drive that will land a great Democrat and a great Texan in the office that first was held by George Washington." The governor criticised the Republican administration and paid tribute to Congressman Wright Patman of Texas who sought the impeachment of Andrew Mellon befpre he resigned as secretary of the Treasury to become ambassador to Great Britain. Bennie Benton Called to Bed»ideof_Hii Father Bennie Benton. local bookkeeper left Hope late Monday night in response to % message that his father, J. W. Benton was critically ill at Smagkovejv Arkansas. Mr. Beaton is 76 years OJ4 and a resident for many years uf tjteyada county. Fighting to retain officc-^n'ithe, face of demands for -his removal, 'Sheriff Thomas M. Farley of New York county is pictured above as he Appeared before yovernor Fjranklin D, ^ i "«iKM4ii^jay4^K--' w -. ,--„ ^^^•nfeopportunily lo ex-* Magnolia Murder Trial]s Started Case of Albert Pyle in the r Slaying of Youth Moves •Swiftly MAGNOLIA. Ark,_, tial^o»*Js lile-ln "Ogi •fc^rircutt •coSk*h«^;itf s l plain the ?342,525"in bank deposits over and above his salary. Tax Assessor at CityHaninHo'pe Ridgdill to Receive Assessments Here for'Next Three Weeks The tax assessor's office is open at Hope city hall for^ the 'next three weeks, for the convenience of taxpayers located in the central section of Hempstead. Assessor John Ridgdill and his deputy Mrs. C. F. Onstead have been busy for the last week' recording 1932 assessments. They completed a tour- of the north end of the county, with other county officials the early part of February, and will be at Hope city hall until the middle of Marph, when the books are to be taken to the courthouse at Washington. Blagden Kidnaping Hoax/Victim' Says Sportsman Disappeared to Escape Worries, He. Admits in Letter MALONE, N. Y,—(#>)—Harry H. Blagden, 45, state police announced Monday admitted that he "disappeared" voluntarily from a cottage at the exclusive Lake Plapid Club and was not kidnaped. The admission,. Capt. Charles J. Broadwield said, was contained in a letter he received Monday from Blagden. Written at the summer home of a friend at Arden, N, Y., 40 miles from New York city, the letter said Blagden had gone away to .escape worries that had grown so heavy th^t "there just seemed to be no way out." Blagden, who operates a boys' camp near his home at upper Saranac lake, said he had been worrying "about the times, my problems and the future." The kidnaping story which he told on his reappearance at Cleveland, O., early last week he said he invented js one "way out." The disappearance of the former big game hunter occurred at the height CM the winter Olympic games at Lake Placid. Well known socially and noted for his travels and hunting exploits, Blagden vanished the night of February 11 from the cottage of Mr. and Mrs. E. Roland Harriman of New York. Shortly afterward a brother, Augus- ;u:> Blagden, received a letter in Harry's handwriting demanding $1,000 for Harry's release. The captive said he was writing with a pistol pointed at his head. Relatives took the »jo»ey to an appointed spot at Tujppef lafce, N. Y-, but it was not claimed. Blagden made no mention of a ran- jcm demand in his letter to Captain (Continu.ejd oa tnrec) No Material ^. •!&*» - •?.'i,,m^* •"&! Seetr$ Lastin $wf A Bulletins WASHWGTON~-(4>)^A unanimous favorable report-on Benjamin Cardozo, for the, suprente court was made Tuesday by the Senate Judiciary committee. \- ,WASHINGTON-(^)-The Su- SWwne Court dismissed a suit from Louisiana arising out of an attempt to make the government dc< quire flowage rights In the Beouf Basin spillway. It was dismissed because it should' nave been brought at la winstead of in equity. ' , , WASHlNGTON.-C/p)-The Senate navy committee appioved a bill Tuesday to build up the navy to treaty limits. BERLIN.—(£•)-Madam Johanna Gadskt, 59, 'noted opera sblger who' was seriously injured M an automobile accident Monday, died Tuesday. • • < ' - n^uvuii, <.-vui»-nin3BWiirTin^- simrun^OT r Dick Portej&El J^rt^^o'ifthFte^. fled for more than, an hour in his own defense before' court recessed shortly after 9'pv m - Monday. 'ThV case will be resumed early Tuesday with a continuation of defense .testimony. Court officials were predicting that the case would go to the jury by noon Tuesday. The defendant testified that Porter was shot to death while'struggling over a pistol with' he and Jack Woolsey, who were riding in the front seat of Porter's car. He said hi the struggle that the pistol discharged. Porter had drawn a pistol, he testified, after several shots, fired from ambush, had strucg the. car. Pyle said he did not know whether Porter was killed 1 in the struggle or by shots fired from ambush. ' ,' Testintohy of Jack Woolsey, first state witness, told the story of the slaying. Porter was shot to death, while riding in the front seat of an automohile occupied by Woolsey, Alfred Pyle, the defendant's twin broth, er, Albert Pyle, Hughey Howard and H. M. Summerville. Woolsey testified that-they were on their way to purchase liquor when the shooting occurred. He said the bullet that killed Porter came from the rear of the automobile and passed close enough to him to scorch his neck. Woolsey, Albert Pyle and Porter were riding hi the front seat of the car, the- witness testified, while, Albert Pyle, Summerville and Howard occupied the rear. Woolsey was unable to say whether the bullet was fired by one of the rear seat occupants or from ambush, Porter was shot in the back of the head and died instantly, Sumraerville's testimony was substantially the same, He was unable to say who had fired the shot, The state, however, struck a telling blow in the testimony of Sheriff Clyde Fincher, who declared that Albert Pyle had admitted shortly after his arrest that h e fired the shot that killr ed Porter. Alfred Pyle, twin brother of the de* fendant and also charged with the murder along with another brother, Rozelle, Courtney and Dale White and Hughey Howard, took the stand for the defense to testify that the fatal shot was fired from ambush. He said he heard the bullets strike the car and then saw Porter slump forward hi his seat. Shortly after the car was stopped, he testified, Courtney and Dale White, brothers, came up the road carrying a gun. His testimony corroborated in part that of Deputy Sherfif W»U Merritt, who had declared from the stand previously that he had found holes in the back of the car. Merritt testified, however, that none of the bullets had penetratde the machine. One More Estimate COLUMBIA, Mo.—And now we have another estimated age of Old 1 Mother Earth. Dr. Herman Schlundt, of the University of Missouri, and O. B. Muench, of New Mexico University, estimate the eld, dime's 98 e at more than 570,000,000 yeajs. They base their conclusion 90 th» disintegration o| crytolite, am>«erai f OUA d ct Hybte, Ontario. Are Listed .^..toi^M. of ArmyinSh. v *«*$»& CONFERENCE IS ter to China pealtoTokyc MhWto'^'^ 1 ' SHAilGHAiHfl^aiMu—„.„ quarters admitted early, Tuesday} S terrific onslaught'against ' ' fiad failed to dislodge .-the and it appeared that.the " capable of holding. out ',for- i;fi c time. , ' " r ,A/\i< ' Thus 96 hours.of the heaviest; ing since the World War < f >"' : ' L powerful opposing armie! where they stood last Sal the Chinese Rejected ?th(_ v , and the Japanese launched^ fensive. ' Chinese _. fighting were Spliced'"ai, al killed and Wuriaed.' fr^$&?_ *' &r f 'M .... ,__ days'Jg1»tarhaa>a cessfully stopped the' poWer'L.,. panVaitack^ ^ ' ?<V€*P The, proposal .to, tend" adtiitk troops'was placed Jl>efore,the;,ca^ early Tuesday by the Minister,pf'' following a conference' of -mili , leaders. . , "* KflFjj The appeal was senffrom Sha by Japanese Minister to .China,' i metsu and Vice Admiral No: commander of the Japanese fleet,. At Valley Forgt Washington Is Praised Great Commander By ; ^' A: E.F. Chief "$T • - » -« (J.-Sf VALLEY FORG historic camp gro General John J. n'a.jrf 'Galley Taj -Perking " hailed General George Washington.'^ "the great commander." • • v-v Facing 9000 Boy Scouts and possibly . 10,000 other persons, the modt recent' victorious military chieftian of the United States spoke of the spirit of, the country's first army commander/,** "With our mind's eye," said 'th^ 1 chief, qf the American expeditionary forces' in the World war, "we can, picture the stalwart figure pf the great commander as he moved about this camp, the idol of his loyal troops, Make no mistake, he was a great com* mander. We have only to look around us to obtajn some, measure of his ability as a soldier.' "Valley Forge is an outstanding example of a carefully selected miUS tary position. The troops camped, in this valley, were sheltered from the, winds of winter and, more important still, from the observation of. jb,e enemy. The slopes of the surrounding hills were ideal for defense against the weapons and,methods of the 18th century. The position was IwgPj enough to demand a major effort pn the part of Lord-Howe if he sought attack." Under conditions of hardship and discontent, said Qeneral Perstung, it is not exaggeration to say that tho army was held together solely by &9 personality of Washington. Guernsey School WH1 Present Play Splendid Cast to Appear in 3-Act Presentation February 85 The senior class of the Guernsey high school, seven miles west of Hop? on the old Fulton highway, will p$*, sent a three act play, "His Father's Cone South," by Marion Renfrew, PO Thursday evening, Februwy 25, at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of thai school. Guernsey school is one among'the largest seUoois in the county. Several buses are ui use eaffb gay to bring fitudents to the aohnnl Cfgwt n |AT| W^SW?'^ * *"' *• w w |Bl wi|fl^ <w^** •* ^^l Ni

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