Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 12, 1935
Page 3
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12.1935 IOIIJTAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS-' M¥», Sid Henry f ' • " •All Nature Doesn't Care Telephone 821 "the world goes on about Its trade, cnch garden wenrs n guy broonde Of daisy bloom and asters, blue and pink and while, In spite of all men sny or do, the autumn skies nre mostly blue. And on n sable mantle starry-gemmed against the night. You'd think perhaps the birds would stop to hear what words man has to drop, Or cense their constant toll for food to cntch a closer view Of what It is we quarrel o'er, and what We build, and just what for, But evidently they don't care a fig for me and you. An apple true with every fall goes , on about Its harvesting, And whether market, 1 ! rise or fall, and undisturbed about It all. Flowers come to bloom in time to make a bright display. The vines don't loiter on the fence to learn what mighty conseo,uence Of man's has wrought the world to such a hue and cry:—Selected. IMPRESSIONS OF THE WEEK October 6-12 One would think in passing through our beautiful town nt this time, that wu had indeed adopted the "Gold Standard"; such a profusion of yellow flowers nil over town und in the near fields completing a succession of iwers that have beautified the town o the winter jasmine spread its golden scarf across a bleak landscape in early February. Yellow flowers arc so numerous, and they are so lovely; some one has said "They must be God's favorite flower." They certainly seem to have gotten some of For All Kinds of INSURANCE Sec Roy Anderson and Company Sec Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens In (he Newest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland SEEDS TULIPS, NARCISUS HYACINTfUS and WINTER LAWN SEEDS. MONTS SEED STORE God's bright sunshine to reflect on n gloomy world. Thy planting African/ daisies or yellow cosmos back of blue asters or agerntum, tho result is so charming, you will want to do it again and again. I heard n friend sny the other day, that "she was so glad Hope was becoming agerntum conscious," my sentiments too. and hope to sec the number of ageratum admirers increase. I was deeply impressed with the performance of a very fine pianist I heard this week, thinking of tho many hours of work and concentration it must have taken to reach such perfection. I note from the Texarkana Gazette that our neighboring city is putting on and intensive campoign to eliminate unnecessary noises, and they seem to be getting somewhere with it too, and I am quite sure if it is not necessary for n train to begin announcing Its arrival ten miles out of Texarknna and continuing the nn- nounccrnet through the city, it is not necessary to do so in regard to Hope. Probably after talking with our negihboring city we will get busy too, for it scorns to rne that most of the noise abatement program can be carried out better by pcrsuntkm rather than by mandate. The most impressive articles read this week, one on the persent war by Irvin S. Cobb, who says that "Out of all history, you'll find but one world-conqueror who came with clean hands—and thi.se hands the .soldiers pierced with iron spikes as they nailed the Nnznrinc to the Cross." Another article entitled "You Have Faith In a Seed. Why Not In a Soul?" by Elsie Robinson. I acknowledge the receipt of another beautiful year book from one of our loco! clubs, such attractive covering: enclosing programs that promise to be a feast of knowledge and entertainment. Another early morning visit from my little neighbor, making the breakfast hour an inspiration for the day. TRV THE Sea Food Market at Home Ice Company Fresh Sea Foods direct from tho original French Market lit New Orleans. * SHOE SALE Navy and Black Kid Black and Brown Suede S2.99 Pair Ladies Specialty Shop The goblins and spooks will be out at 2:30 Monday afternoon for (he meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union at the First Baptist church, and thoy are liable to get yon if you aren't out. Mrs. Fred Marshall of TcxarkanA was the Friday guest of Miss Maggie Bell. Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Mrs. Terrell" Cornelius. Mrs. E. C. Brown and Rufus Herndon, Jr., were Friday visitors in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Bid Bundy we're among the football fans .seeing the tame at El Dorado, Friday night. I Mr. and Mrs. Billy Bob Herndon and little son, have returned from a few days visit with friends in Malvcrn. They wore accompanied home by Miss Elizabeth Duffle. After an extended visit with her daughter, Mrs. Arthur John:;on in Clanton, Ala., Mrs. F. W. Hall has returned to her home with her daughter, Mrs. E, P. Stewart nnd Mr. Stewart. Miss Mary Sue Anderson spent Saturday visiting in Little Rock. o Mrs. Frank Drake is the guest of HALLBRO ODORLESS Dry Cleaning Send your next cleaning order to u.s. Try our special Odorless process of cleaning. It cleans thoroughly, freshens' the colors and .strengthens Ilic fabric. You'll Find It Better. Get the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop LOOK AT THIS ! ! Roast Turkey With Oyster Dressing Home Made Ice Cream Roast Young Hen or Fried Chicken 35c DIAMOND CAFE In the Hotel Henry 'China Seas' at the Saettger for 3 Days Jean Haiiow, Clark Gable, Wallace Beery in a Ro-\ mantic Thriller Pulling thrills into pictures usual- lyis one of the hardest jobs flim folks have to fneo. Thciy's nil boon done a thousand times. But for "Chlnn Sens" featuring Clark Gable, Jean Hnrlow and Wai 1 lace Berry in the starring roles, open- Music Notes of Interest to Music Lovers of South* west Arkansas ing Sunday nt the Snenger. it was no Jruobk 1 at ;ill to evolve a brand new scries of thrills. "The thrills wrote themselves be- cnnsi? die 1 vale is brand new." It is :,aid to be the first sound picture ever made with the wild southeast coast of Asia, last frontier of the yea, lust stronghold of pirates, the setting The entire action of the story takes place abroad the wheezy old liner ', Kin Lung as she beats flown the coast fi'onm Hongkong to Singapore bearing a strangely acslorlcd group of white people in her cabins and a wile as- sortmenl of Malay gangsters in her forecastle. The plot deals with fierce loves, bitter hates and dangerous intrigues and is played against a background of tropical hurricanes and pirate raids. Storms batter the Kin Lung and all but disable her. Pirates capture her rind torture Gable, her skipper. But the physical thrills only keep, pace with the tempestuous human drama worked out between Gable, hard-biton seafaring man; Miss Harlow, frank lady of the Oriental ports who is not ashamed to show her love for Gable, and Beery, bluff trader who also wants Mi.ss Harlow's affections. Home Clubs Os-.an-St. Paul Tin- club is having a community fair the Iflth of October at the, bank building. A dollar prize is offered for the hcst pantry exhibit. Everybody i.- invited to cowl/?. There will be exhibits of art craft, fresh vegetables, cotton, corn and other things grown by the farmers. We expect also to try to have a stock show. Coffee and sandwiches will be served throughout the day. There will be plants of different kinds in pots for one cent each, such as ferns, cactus, peppers, begonias and various other kind. We will also have our exhibit of six | jars for the Ball jar contest which , consists nf two quarts of vegetables. I two quarts of meats and two quarts of fruit. French bookbinders were regarded ( so highly during the 17th century that they wen- exempt from paying taxes. home fulU.s in Prescott for the week end. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Patten, Sr., aro in Fayottevillc at the bedside of their son, A. B. Jr., who underwent an i.'inergrcy operation in a Fayettevillo hospital Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Storm announce the arrival of a little son, Richard Perry on Wednesday, October 9, at Julia Chester hospital. o After a visit with home folks and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stewart nnd linU' sun. Barry, will leave Svin- day for their home in Vieksburg, MKs. By MRS, If. J. LEMLEY Thinking people, In every age, have been deeply concerned with the development of man. What, they ask themselves, is the trend of this age? Is it upward, what are the forces at work which arc raising the level, if downward, wherein lies the seed of. decay that is undermining its strength? Any attempt to answer this question .starts an endless round of argument ftnd -debate, in which theories are advanced as numerous and varied us are the individual brains that conceive them. On one score there seems to be accord. Tho undisputed fact is that we nre living in a material age where economic pressure produces geniuses of a mechanical rather than an artistic nature. Many students of humanity, bclleveing that the best in life can be attained only when the proper balance is maintained between tho material and the spiritual, have become alarmed over tho situation arid, as a result, there is a concerted movement among schools and organizations to Improve the cultural level. Almost every school is offering courses in appreciation of the best in literature, art and music. This work has been taken up by clubs and organizations. Foremost among the club work is that being done by the Federation of Music Clubs. With all the opportunities that lie within the. walls of almost every home to be-, come familiar with the best music of every age, they realize tho wonderful horizon it would open, if through their efforts, they could waken the listening world to a true appreciation of its worth. Music fills a vital need in the worlr' else why is nature vibrant with harmonious sound? There is nothing new about the thought. Almost a' hundred years ago Thomas Carlyle gave expression to it in these words, which are quoted as the thought for the week: "Musical: how much lies in that! A musical thought is one spoken by a mind that has penetrated into the inmost heart of the thing; detected the inmost mystery of it, namely the melody that lies hidden in it; the inward harmony of coherence which is its soul, whereby it exists, 1 and has a right to be, here in this world. All inmost things, we may say, are melodious; naturally utter themselves in song. The meaning of song goes deep. Who is there that, in logical words, can express the effect music has on us? A kind of inarticulate unfathomable speech, which leads us to the edge of the infinite, and let us for the moments gaze into that! "Nay, all speech, even the commonest speech, has something of a song in it: not a parish in the world but has its parish-accent;—the rhythm or tune to which the people there sing what they have to say! Accent is a kind of chanting; all,men.have.accent of their own,—though they only notice that of others. Observe, too, how all passionate language does of itself become musical,—with a finer music than the mere accent; the speech of a man even in zealous anger becomes a chant, a song. All deep things are song. It seems somehow the very central essence of us, song; as if all the rest were but wrappages and hulls! The primal element of us; of us, and of all things. The Greeks fabled of Shpere-Harmonies; it was the feeling they had of the inner structure of nature; that the soul of all her voices and utterances was perfect music. Poterty, therefore, we will call musical thought. The poet is he who thinks in that manner. At bottom, it turns still on power of intellect; it is a man's sincerity and depth of vision you see musically; the heart of nature being everywhere music, if you can only reach it." (Carlyle—"On Heroes") CHURCHES OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE 18th Sunday After Pentecost HERE AT LAST-! Nuff Sed! SUN.- MON. —and— TUBS. C'omi'dv "Kurul Komeos" Ifl-.OO—Morning Prayer. 10:10—Catechetical Instructions. 10:40—Spiritual Reading. 11:00—High Mass. Discourse: "Rosary and Family Interests." 6:30—Study "Our 'Sunday Visitor." 7:30—Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament anl tho recitation of the Rosary. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Georgia K. Lewis, Pastor Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Morning worship 11 a. m. Communion Service. Children's church 6:45 p.m. Exening service 7:45. Subject "The Whirlwinds of God." Regular prayer meeting will be held Wednesday evening at 7:30 instead of 7:45. Friday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. is given to a special service of prayer and waiting before God. Wt. 1 envite you to be with us in each if our services. I-'jKST BAPTIST CHUUCH Wallace K. Rogers, Pastor 'Open Race' Denii (Continued from page one) fof JH» Tenth cercuit judgship, the comSftntee is expected to nominate Judge J. S. Utley in the Sixth circuit arid Chancellor Elmer O. Owen in thd Eleventh Chancery District, Both are serving temporarily by appointment of the governor. Adolphe Menjou (Continued from pegs one) made it my'business to know. "One thing of which I am convinced is that a man should keep his. nose out of finance until he has a thorough knowledge of national and international politics and economics. The movement of prices is governed by world political situations, so you must be familiar with them to invest wisely." Got Foreign Advice Menjou is one of the few men of money who didn't get caught in the I'reat stock market collapse of 1929. Just before the crash he was vacating in Europe, where he was able to size up the situation in perspective. A few French financiers told him that America never would be able to maintain prices at so high a level. Nobody in this country would even listen to such talk. But Menjou, studying the siualion from his distant point, came to the conclusion that the French financiers were right. 'So he sold every bit of his stock holdings at a handsome profit and sat back to see what would happen. Three weeks later it happened. "Right now I have let go of everything but dividend-paying common stock," the actor continued. "I believe there's a definite danger of more inflation. And common stocks are the only form of investments that follow the curve of inflation. Bonds never do." Continuance Urged (Continued fr«m page one) Slow to Resume Throne He Dallies in London While Greece Glamors for Quick Return ATHENS, Greece.— f/p) -Greece's new Royalist government issued a proclamation to the people Friday calling former King George, for 12 years in exile, "the father and protector of all Greeks." The statement was signed by Gen. George Kondylis, minister of war, who seize dthe government in a sudden coup d'etat Thursday and dealt a death blow to the republic. (In London former King George smilingly went his way. His equerry said "His majesty has no plans for an immediate return which can be published. We are very busy, that it all I can say.") Athens newspapers issued special editions asserting George would return to Greece the first week in November and has his baggage packed. The Greek minister to Great Britain, the newspapers asserted, called upon the former monarch to congratulate him. In his message, Kondylis made a bid for the support of Crete, old stronghold of former Premier Euletherios Venizelos, who led a revolt from there last March. Venizelos is now in exile under sentence of death. FOOTBALL SCORES' Tenant Farmers Union, an organization of sharecroppers, will make a plea in behalf of the Southern tenant farmer Saturday. Walter Moskop of Trumann, Ark., a member of the union's executive committee, said he would ask that sharecroppers "be given half the benefit payments and other tenants their proportionate share," and "that all payments "be made direct to the individuals and not through landowners." Moskop said he represented 15,000 sharecroppers, "the forgotten men of this deal as well as all other deals." He said landowners were paid to plow up cotton, and to reduce acreage ia previous programs, but the sharecroppers crops were reduced. "Several, thousands of tenants and sharecroppers were driven from the land," he..said. "Tho government paid the. landlord $8 and the sharecropper was supposed to get 51. This was called ^a parity payment. The landlord ifo't all the rental, chocks. -"The AAA has refused to enforce contracts insofar as they affect the sharecropper or tenant." He charged that tho Myers report on an investigation of conditions in East Arkansas was' suppressed because it was "too hot to print." Antioch Tlie regular services of the First Buptiit church will begin at 9:45. All Sunday school members are urged to come- and bring someone with them. Morning worship will begin at 10:50. the pastors sermon subject being "The Day of Jehovah," Evening worship will begin at 7:30. The Baptist Training Union meet at 6:30, under the direction of Nathan Harbour. There is a group for euch age. The public is cordially invited in attend these inspiring meetings. -**+1f- Correct "You look like a nice, sensible girl. Let's get married." "No, I'm just 05 nice and sensible as I look."—Philadelphia Evening Bulletin. Miss Lucile Dehan who has been visiting in Memphis, Tenn., for the past six weeks returned home Fri- nay. Mrs. W. W. Mohon and Mrs. Belle Jones wore shopping in Prescott Saturday. Several from this community at- tendcn singing at Prescott Sunday. Bro. Tippett the pastor at Piney Grove spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Tom White. Anrew Hickey called on the Misses Tomkins Saturday night. Several from here attended preaching at Piney Grove Sunday. Connie Dougan was the dinner guest of L'ee Cook Thursday. Mrs. Rick Dougan is spending a few days in Prescott with her son, Perry, who was hurt last week while fixing a gas pipe. He is confined to his bed with an injured hip and hand. We hope for him a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cook was the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Green of Emmet Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wylie visited Mr. and Mrs. Townsend of Emmet Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ferguson and children, J. W. and Dona Jean of Preslott spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Mohon. Washington The Home Demonstration club will meet Frdiay afternoon, October 10th at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Joe A. Wilson. This will be "Achievement Day" for the club and will be in the nature of a fair. All club members are asked to bring and display two quarts each of vegetables, fruit and meat. Those who have hobbies, such as the making of rugs, quilts, tatting, baskets, etc, are asked to bring their best | models and display them.. Let's make this meeting a "red letter" day in the club and have a good attendance and display of what we have accomplishe- ed. The Presbyterian Auxilary held its tucial meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. M. May. There were 10 members present. The president, Mrs. Lee Holt read the Scripture lesson from the 14th chapter of 1st Corinthians followed with prayer by Mrs. Joe Wilson. Mrs. T. Y. Williams gave a report of the group conference held in Magnolia last week. The Washington Aux- ilary will be hostess to the group conference next year. Plans for the mission study class were discussed and the class will begin next Tuesday night.at. the church. All members of the church are urged to. be present in this important study of Latin America. Visitors are welcome. During the afternoon a number of bandages for the While Cross work were rolled and finished. After the social hour the hostess, assisted by Miss Kathryn Holt and little Miss Evelyn Ann May served a delicious plate consisting of chicken salad sandwiches, hot chocolate, pickles and dainty cakes. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Williams of Earlsboro, Oklahoma, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Holt Friday and Saturday. Smith Moses, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lat Moses, is suffering from a case of malaria fever this week. Mrs. A. B. Weatherington of Blevins was a Sunday visistor in the Delony home. Miss Bessie Trimble spent last week with her cousin Miss Kate Norwood on Route 2. Mrs. W. W. Swan and small son, David of Novesink, New Jersey, were last week's guests of Mrs. J. A. Wilson. G. T. Brewer of Gum Springs visited the Delony family Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Brewer and children returned to their home in Gum Springs Sunday after a visit of a week with Mrs. Brewer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Delony. Mrs. H. L. Casey, who has been a guest at the Delony home, returned to her home in Butterfield Sunday. Mrs. W. H. Etter, Jr., returned home Monday from a two weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C, N. Trimble in ElDorado. Mrs. Lucille Carrigan, who has been Visiting in Little Rock for the past week, returned home Monday. Jolly Stuart made a business trip to Little Rock Saturday. Doyle Miss Estell Myrick of Bowden was the week end guest of her cousin, Miss Mattie Still. The party given at Mack Still's Saturday night was well attended and enjoyed very much. Clyde Hutson of Blevins was a week end guest of hia parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hutson. Jirrunie Balch of Doyle and Miss Dora Skinner of Chapel, were married Saturday, October 5. We wish them a happy future. W. H. Harper and Jewell Moses were business visitors to Hope Sator- i day. ' Mrs. Myra Hooker and baby of : Zion, spent Satorday with her sister ; and family, Mortis Mcsser of Doyle, i Mrs. S. J. Balch and .son Johnnie, j and granddaughter Dollie of Doyle < spent Sunday afternoon and Sunday night witn her son and family of McCaskill, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balch. John Rufus Harper of this place attended a party at Zion given at Mr. \ Worthy Lewis' Saturday night. A good time was reported. COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it, It kills the parasites in the skin. 50c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 The world demand for Jews harps j has increased to such an extent that j manufacturers in Birmingham, Eng-1 land, are unable to keep up with the orders. Birmingham is said to be the ( only city in the world where this particular musical instrument is manufactured for world distribution. RINTING That Makes An Impression We turn out Fast Jobs That Don't Look Like "Rush" Jobs. Our represcualivc will be glad to cull and furnish free estimates on your work. STAR Publishing Co. PHONE 768 North Little Rock 12. Forrest City 6. Fourth Street 19, Pulaski Heights 7. Catholic High 63. Durrias 0. LHle Rock 18, Fordyce 0. Deaf School 7, Tillar 18, Arkansas Tech 10, Hendrix 0. Arkansas State 0, Tennessee Juniors 25. Arkansas College 13, Lambuth 0. Texarkana 13, Magnolia A. and M., 0. University of Tennessee Junior College 25, Arkansas State 0. Russellville 13, Atkins 6. Jonesboro Juniors 18, Armorel Juniors 6. Newport 20, Beebe 6. Fort Smith 7, OkmulgGe,.Okla., 7. Smackover 6. Warren 0. Stuttgart 0, Marianna 0. Hot Springs 74, Arkadelphia 0. Blytheville 62, Corning 6. Eudora 32, McGehee 0. Spring Hill, La., 12, Stamps 7. El Dorado 14, Hope 0. Conway 13, Searcy 0. Booneville 7, Mansfield 0. Benton 67, Malvern 0. Camden 36, Prescott 0. Brinkley 13, Wynne 6. Nashville'2G, Idabel, Okla. 0. Clarksville 34, Paris 0. Springdale 12, Harrison 6. DeWitt 13, Bauxite 6. Waldron 0, Greenwood 0 (tie). Dermott 6, Crossetl 2. Alma 6, Bentonville 0. Van Buren 33, Siloam Springs 0. West Helena 6, Sacred Heart 6 (tie) Horatio 26, Amity 0. Glenwood 31. Norman 0. Charleston 19, Hartford 0. Carlisle 14. Cabot 0. Berryvi lie 7. Ozark 0. Magnolia 13, Lewisville 0. Huntsville 40, Lead Hill 0, ft\ •"*"'"»»(*, Two Indie borth of them ori the I District Attorney Martfft V ton declined to comment on i der indictment against Apple the face of the statement he 1 ,)»»,, nounced Mrs. Creighton signed clS ing the former Arrterican Legldft commander. H $50td$S00« —AUTO LOAN! On Cars and Trucks , Highest Prices Paid (of COTTON TOM KINSER m Wt t ("ft £ rt t 4l W OLD SHOES MADE . Expert Shoe Repairing 1 and Rebuilding: Whlle-U-Wait or Delivery S Keen & Bailey 105 W. Front St. Phon%3M{ WANTED PINE HEADttG BOLTS AND ROUND BLOCKS 23-!™ LONG. ? For prices and specifications Apply to HOPE HEADING COMPANY Hope, Ark. Phone ,245,' t ',? Attorney Belittles (Continued from page one) nection with this job, and the contractor had no truoble of any sort," he said. He was reluctant to assign a definite source for the discussion of damage suits in Clark county, but said he is inclined to consider recent rumors as an effort on the part of "some Arkadelphia lawyers and their henchmen" to discredit him because he has "been forunate enough to win two or three damage suits in recent years." "I consider the whole situation highly exaggerated and do not believe that any worthy contractor will have any difficulty in connection with construction work in Clark county," Mr. Lookadoo said. Whole armies of Celts used to march into battle unclad, more than 2000 years ago. Let us make an estimate on your| PRINTING Johnson Printing Co..I Cecil Johnson Phone 311 AH This Week OUR BIG NYAL 2 for 1 SALE See Our Windows for Prices, and Merchandise. BRIANT'S Drug, Stem* WASHING-! HHI&N-BIUCKHif L A-U N-D<JVY.:Y- CO M PA N Y GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES. , Vacuum $fT*95; Cleaners —.. I •« up Harry 1, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 U. i Al LOOK! Walgreen's ONE GENT SALE Thurs.FrlandSat Hundreds of Mighty Bargains during this great Semi- Annual Event. DON'T MISS IT. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle* Stamps ONLY Insist on Genuine Ford Parts of Substitutes GENUINE FORD PARTS Will Give You Ford Service You can't expect to get the maximum, satisfactory service from your Ford car if you use unknown, unbranded replacement parts instead of Genuine Ford Parts. Ford replacement parts are made by the same skilled workmen and from the same high quality materials that go to make your Ford car the long- induring, pleasure-giving automobile it is. Why sacrifice this quality by using unreliable substitutes? You don't save money because Genuine Ford Parts costs no more than unr known, unbranded parts. HOPE AUTO CO. GENUINE FORP PARTS

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