Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 9, 1935
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Page 3
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•I So >nnny hearts ore brave. Each day ~ wo sec the lifted banners of their courace shine Out of the myriad eyes that look in they encour- mine. "Plie banners mankind curry march To prove that they are undefeated still, The tired feel must yften drag behind; Though there be strength to scarcely climb the hill. Bnwo women and bruvc men, who go their way Without the blare of music down the street; Without the cheer or the ngement Of words thnt would be heartening and sweet. So many have the courage to go on Undaunted by their loss, or pain or fear; Beaten perhaps, yet holding in tin souls The beautiful bright quality of cheer. So many hearts ate brave—tho well they know How rough the road is must go. . . .Selected. Impressions for the week, Nov. 3 that ents.'ftrid even.children are no longer laying down their beliefs with a bong; we have all become more Humble, thus securing a type of kinship We have needed, and it is, sny s Douglas, "somewhere along this road thnt we may find pence." At the number of bricks that have gone Into the new Baptist Educational Building (Faith House)) on Sdulh Mnln street this week; and what n handsome building it will be svhen finished, which won't be long now. Wow very quiet the town was on Friday evening between the hours of seven and ten o'clock, when every available vehicle in the city, motor or otherwise, was enroute to Prescott to see the ball game between the PrtsScbU "Curlcy Wolves" and (he "Hope Bobcants," AJi we approach Armistice bay, we are reminded that the World War did not end all Wars, the principles, that so many fought antJ suffered and died to upliold, have not been realized. to [war. There can be no ddubt as to'lhe Arnericnh sentiment, some nations however, had no chance to choose, as their rulers chose for them, andTlow the problem is how to avoid getting in- j to these wars that were started by i •WMMMHMMMWMMMMMitiiMMMMMMMM^MMMJMMW.B Broken Promise (tohtthUBd Irtfm jMg* ont> Humahlty evfer had. Until we find thfe eouragt? tw rnbke lhat promise of a lasting peate artd a better world something more than an empty phrase, we -must bt recdrUed as thb ignoblest of all ihe earth's generations—a generation condemned by eight and onft-half million dead men! tion in Texarkana were the Rev Guy Holt, Mrs. W. W. Duckett, Mrs. Geo^ rfce Dodd, Mrs Mary I. Carter, Mrs. Thos. Rinser, Mrs. C. S. Lowthbrp, Mrs. Ruth Rettig, Mrs. W. F. Saner, Mrs. J. F. Gorlh and Pershing Floyd. Mrs. Layrte Addison, who has been the gtiest of her ajster, Mrs. jr. Patrick Duffie and Mr. Duffle for the past week left Saturday for her home in Canadian, Texas, «——_ Mrs. Oliver ViWUhmS ami Mrs, Sid Friday DiVand Mrs. A.M. Neighbors have returned from New Orleans where Dr. Neighbors attended the Southern Dental Convention. ? Mr. H. W. Timb'eHske Will leave Sunday for St. Loufs.'wher^ he 'will receive treatment in Barnes 'Hospital, Music Notes of I n t e-r e s't to Music Lovers of South* west Arkansas" i of last Saturday evening were indeed impressive. We were reminded . i Bethlehem guiding the shepherds . poem when we read Elsie RobinS ' *" B " be b ° m '" th ° " ianger ' F ° r the in a late of ton t'HOUSE . P™< three years the Hope Garden porta, t In,r we have n Job to do tnTl ^ r^ f^'"* '" '"""^ °" the ! " '-"Tt-mt mn- nin« ..TI" . decorating thejs year, the idea of so- hof-dh ^f , l f ^. t0 " S Iiciti "« donations from individuals has the fa.th that started his na- been suggested, and we hcheby launch *«>_ us, | the campaign through this column. Individuals or clubs that have not Music ns an Educational Subject By LENA MILAM In considering the study of music ns an educational subject we may first quote nn authority as to what is meant by education. Mr. Webstc says it is "the totality of the qualitiei acquired through individual and socio [raining, which further the happiness efficiency and capacity for social ser- SmtAbitt^v^nh^^?^f^ l ^ A uns . athed ,, tw10 earthquake shocks that rocked the eastern sea- nower of ti e nul 1 P u ! i w" ft?, r mar £i on 1 ? sser buildlD S>* "««» routed thousands from their beds. Tlia tui^ was Bhlftod n fnn f T" W* MM** °(ih & porch ot tlie Newark, N. J., house at left-the stvuc-j ants of a nrnoklvn « ^ , J .^ n; ' a £? lnst the **Mnlng property. At right, huddled.on a stoop are teu- y anu of a D.ooklyn flat building. They stayed but of dc.ra. rather than take a chance that newtert-. - ojti.fs troirld orash the walls n>"' ' 'IKS around them, wil1 into the henrts ° T Jr. td % ^: ^r if r^ sess - M^^^^Z^ZZ Today?" Mr. Douglas soys: "At lights I have to be ordered .no ort j er to get them fpr the Christams an earnest group of boys and girls. Such a performance gives a participant more poise and self-confidence and instils n feeling of pride by that time in' anc | satisfaction in the hearers. If time within the memory of any living j c l e man has there been less bitter talk concerning the everlasting disparity) ™. „, *, TT , , _. between CLASS and MASS. ." Per- LJ* 10 ,,^ . M ' U ' of ** First Ba P tis t . . flaps because the line that separates ,, Ch "" h meet Monday afternoon. sparaes . . them is not clearly defined There , ° clock at the church for their is also a close intellectual kindship in regular mission study ' the world today, arrived at because the justifiable humility of our leaders who have been engaged in the occupation of influencing public opinion; the trumpet was always too certain. Statesmen, preachers, par- Dine Out This Sunday and dine under a pleasant utmas- plarc from delicious foods. • Sunday's Feature . • Roast Turkey Cranberry Sauce Oyster Dressing Homo Made Ice Cream and also Konst Hen—Fried Chicken DIAMOND CAFE In the Hotel Henry Misses Mary and Julia Lcmley of Hendrix College, Corhvay, arrived on Thursday night to spend the full holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Lemley. Oral-Walker will-spend the-week end visiting with home folks at Arkadelphia and Amity. Misses Frances Patterson and Nellie Porter were among Ihe Hope teachers attending thc Arkansas Educational Association in Little Rock this week. Mrs. L. M. Lile, Mrs. B. C. Shipp, Misses Mary Ann and Alice McRae Lile and Mary Haynes were Saturday visitors in Little Rock to hear Admiral Byrd, who will deliver two lectures at thc Arkansas Theatre in Little Rock on Saturday. Church at a one-day district conven- Plan NOW to J OIN SUN. MOM. & TUES. DAYS MATINEES NIGHTS MONDAY Matinee Sun. Mon-Tues 2:30 Filmdom's NEW wonder show! You've waited seven years for it... a king's r som to produce! So crammed with glorious music, so packed with fun,'ro- •mance, 1 * spectacle; so 'teeming with btars of screen, stage and radio, itsett a new standard for screen musicals!. with— Radio's Biggest Favorite JACK BENNY —and— ELEANOR POWELL ROBERT TAYIOR B!Q BENEFIT WED-NJTE Baud Boys Uniforms Heading Cast of 15 Stars! 200 Girls I high standards are adhered to what a joyful and beneficial experience the player or singer has! If students are given an opportunity to make music an emotional outlet by group participation, then gradually they can be given opportunities in special lines where they show particular aptitude. 'Self-expression through singing is the first in importance in music education, giving the individual an emotional outlet and awakening his imagination. Every child should have (his pleasurable -experience with beautiful music, not only for his inward satisfaction, but for the socializing iri- fluence upon him. We -who administer education in the schools are thoroughly committed to the belief that emotional education is even more important than intellectual education in the creation of a balanced character, and in an individual who can serve himself and others with the greatest degree of happiness. We consider music in all of its forms as a most suitable subject for developing both intellectual and emotional Broadway Melody at the Saenger Great Musical Show, of Year in Hope Sunday, Monday, Tuesday ' Six months of extensive preparation, including weeks of dance rehear- salg, lenghty research for magic sejs, Drama of Armistice (Continued from page one) hensive eyes turned again to war clouds over Europe and the rest of the world. This anniversary of the "great peace" finds the American nation ap-' parently more determined than ever to keep out of war. By mandate of congress and 'by declarations of President .Roosevelt and Secretary of State Hull, the gov- Belgian Shrine's Flame BRUSSELS.—(/P)—A torchbearer from the Belgian Congo will participate for the first time this year in the Armistice Day ceremony of rekindling of the sacred flame here. From all parts of Belgium, from Paris and from the Grand Duchy of Luxemburg, ex-service men will' bring torches to the Warriors' Tomb in Brussels. The torches are passed from village, timed to arrive at dusk when veteran organizations meet to commemorate the find of the World- war. The Congolese torchbearer set out on his long journey weeks ago. He will be accompanied to Brussels by the designated torchbearer from Antwerp. Star Fut^Asiefe <•*" by Poor Cleric Bible «ch6ol a{ 6:45 &.W.. nervlde at 1&:K. at whleh time ths pastor's subject will be "The fiay G&d Christian Bnfleavor at the Bungalow at 6:30 p.ifi. fivenirtg service at t;SO p.m. The pastor Will Brlhg a on "Th* Pfice Paifl." A good attendance is urged for all these services. We have beer, having some splendid mid week prayer services lately, and would Hku to urge all members to be present. Wednesday night, at ?:30. First Presbyterian Rev, Thos. B. Brewster, Pastor Sunday school at 9:45 Sunday morning. . . . Preaching service at 11 a.m. Vespef service at 5 o'clock. . Meeting of the young jseople at 6:30. ' . '• - : Monthly meeting bt the Men 6( the Church at 6:30 Tuisda'y &velt at the church. ' . . Mid week prayer service Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Is Promoter MttiMf match, scheduled tat Satu at Fat* Partt, fia* been M« til next Wednesflay night, at nooh by Mauldin. Haiti or shine, the will held next We will be announce- Trees lining some nave been painted wlfH phosphorescent paint to 1st* driving at night. Our Lady of Good Hope Church 22nd Sunday After frente*6st 10:00 Morning Praler. 10:10 Catechetical instructions. 10:40 Spiritual reading. 11:00. High ..Mass. "Discourse "Peace —Mew of <3ood Will". 4:00 Study "Our Sunday Visitor." ' 5:00 - : Benediction wfOV the l Most Blessed Sacrament; prayers honoring, the Poor Souls.; " Monday: Holy Sacrifice:of the Mass honoring the heroes at 7:30. education and consequently of high value as a character sucject. We give t equal standing with all other subjects including even the academic subjects. This treatment has been in effect for several years and the general results are quite discernible. As we look back on the accomplishment in public school music during the last two decades we are justly proud of the remarkable growth in beautiful singing groups, high school symphony orchestras and our classes in music appreciation. This naturally creates a desire to hear beautiful concerts and contributes to the music life of the community. All the subjects in the school curriculum are being revaluated and music is under critical pressure as a result of the retrenchment program. Perhaps the reason for this situation | s the fact lhat we as teachers have | seen too interested in performance as the sole aim and 'have not related nusic study to the education of the child. Every child—not just the mus- cally talented one—should be given nn opportunity to find himself, m.us- cially speaking, in pur educational program. Every human being re•ponds in some way to the appeal "of music, so, granting lhat the nature of hat response varies in each-individual ho educator is confronted, with the iroblem of finding and developing hesc special interests. Surely 'this guidance in cUltura) activities is a luty we, as thinking .music educators, utomaticaliy assume. Then let us make It one of our ma- or aims to Robert Taylor and June Knight-i in "Broadu/ay Melody'of 1936"> lesigning of dresses and gowns by Adrian, a complete Broadway dress rehearsal for the penthouse number and four months of filming was necessary at the Metro-Goldwn-Mayer studios for their most ambitious musical, "Broadway Melody of 1936," which features radio's biggest favorite, Jack Benny. The picture plays three days with matinees all three days. Sunday at I 2 p. m.; Monday (Armistice Day) and Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. In the cast too, are Robert Taylor Una Merkel, June Knight, Harry Stockwell, Frances Langford, Robert Wildhack and numerous others. present and preserve music department-, of schools and colleges, because of its vital worth to humanity and its ugh value as an educational When jacking up a car. the jack should be placed as near the end o he axle as possible. The closer t i to the center of the car, the mor weight it must bear. Ccntcrville The Centerville Demonstration club met with Mrs. Charlie Sanders Monday with 11 members three visitors. Miss Griffin led the devotional using the 139th Psalm, followed with prayer by Miss Griffin. New officers were elected for the coming year, Mrs. Kenneth Jones president; Mrs. Hosea Patterson vice persident; Mrs. Guy Linaker, secretary and Mrs. Carl Richards, reporter. Cheese making was demonstrated, also Christams suggestions. 'The next meeting of the club will be on December 4 with Mrs. Linaker. Hbpewcll The Hopewell Demonstration club hej'd its November meeting on Tues day afternoon at the home of Mrs, Clifton Breed on old highway 67. One of the most interesting and in structive meetings of the year wa held. The. demonstration was "on mak ing Christmas gifts. Discusion of Ac hievemenl Day v w as made 'by Mis, Velma Alford. The meeting*was called to order by the vice president and Mrs. C. Pet re led the devotional, reading the 22nd chapter of Psalms, followed with the Lord's Prayer. With the help of the members the vice president appointed the following leaders: Mrs. Clifton Breed, president; Mrs. J. A. Fowler, vice president; Mrs. C. Petre, secretary; Mrs. Chas. Hare, reporter and Mrs. 'Jessie Anderson as treasurer. Fourteen members answered the roll call with reports of their month's work. ' During a short business period the vice president appointed a committee to arrange things' for Achievement Day. The committee Miss Vera Fowler. Opal Osborn and Mrs. Henry Fowler. Following a very ediightful discussion the meeting adjourned to meet .he second Monday in November with Mrs. Chas. Hare. ernment is committed to a policy o1 neutrality much more rigid than thai which obtained before this country was drawn into the World war, Old Neutrality. Profitable ..The United States' then based its neutrality' on "freedom of the seas' which meant thfe right to trade with warring nations subject to the limitations of international law as to contraband and blockade. Almost from the outset, interference with 'American shipping, first by the British ancl then by the Germans, led to a series of diplomatic crises. Commerce with the allies, which were in close touch with this country, brought tremendous profits to Amerian business concerns. The purchases of supplies were financed by huge cans from American bankers to Great Britain, France and Russie. The United States' favorable balance of trade •ose from $690,000,000 in 1913 to S3 000,000,000 in 1916. Although President Wilson's re-election in 1916 was ascribed largely to the slogan, "lie kept.us out of war," commercial ties, widespread sympathy foi Belgium, "France" and Britain, .anc German submarine warfare involving the deaths of non-combatants, led fi- Flrst Methodist Church Fred R. Harrison, Pastor Due to the absence., of the pastor, Who is attending the 82nd anual session of the Little Rock conference ; at El Dorado, no services except Sunday school; and Epworth League service, will be 'held Sunday, " ', " ,' Because his J66-a-tncntb bank clerk's salary catf't be-stretched to cover.his expenses as a sweetheart o£ a film-starr and "I'm nofeigolo". Francis Lucas of Los Angeles announced bib romance with Jean Parker-would -have to be 1 ended. But the pi'etty "young'actress, pictured in New York on her return from Europe, vowed hp was the only ilove |n_ her lifei . The Great Barrier reef extends along the Queensland coast .of northeastern Australia 900 nautical miles. REPORT OF AN B NATOKAL HANK Published in Accordance With tion 5211, V. S, Revised Si Report AS of November i, Home Realty & Investment C___ Inc., .Hope, Arkansas, afflliafedh The First National Bank of Arkansas. Charter Number 12533 ,,' Federal Reserve District No, 8 Kind of business: Owner "ShfflfS er of 'Real Estate. , <;' Manner in which above--iHmie_ _. ganization is affiliated with hatidfcfll bank, and degree of cpntrok A-tiblf, lority of the capital stock of kffilfefll is owned by stockholders of ; ". _~_" a majority of directors of affiliate feel directors of bank: f Vl Financial relations with bank: ' U' Stock of affiliated bank OWn«Sd .Noft Loans to affiliated bank, Borrowings from affiliated bank „. Stock of affiliate registered in' name of bank or known'to^be owned by bank directly "or indirectly „ ' Other obligations to, or Icnow'n to be held by, affiliated bank . . - ~,; _ Other information nece$sary°t<5 close fully relations with bank's & I,' Lloyd Spencer, secretary f oi HdWfe|| Realty & Investment Company, " " do solemnly swear that the. '4 statement is true, to the best of Ihy* knowledge and belief. ~"" "~f« ',, t J-»LtLPj[ D MJ. *_u.^ wj-ii.v* H ""< Sworn to and subscribed befdre'laei this 8th day of November, 1935. V l 't!-. Syd McMath, Nbtary.PuoHc^ My commission expires July 1, 1936. V Charter No. 12533 Reserve District No, REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE First National Bank . OS! HOPEj m THE STATE OF ARKANSAS . . AT. THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON NOV. 1, 1935 •'•-;" "••_ASSETS'" : '. •".• •••'•• - -'• ... Loans r and -'Discounts *...•.;.;....!....,.,„..-...,........,....„ United States Government obligations', '.'-,. ." direct and/Or ftilly guaranteed" „„;.„„.-. •Other bonds, stocks, and securities-.:;.. .'.!„„..' Furniture and Fixtures •..;.........:.'....•.....:... ...........1.. „ Real .estate owned other than banking house... „„ Reserve:with.Federal/Reserveybank ™':.' Cash In;vault and balances with other banks Outside checks-:and other.'cas'h'items. '„. Other assets :,....;'.; ; „ Dollars- Cts7 137248 150,903^631 382J6I Total iAissets Providence nally 1917. RIO DE JANE'lRb.-yP)-Raffaelle Mancim came here fro Buenos Aires ntent, he said, on launching a Bra- iiian film industry with the aid of a rench technician, an Italian sound xpert and an Argentine cameraman. Jut, he said, he intended to use Bru- ilum stories and actors. to American participation . in Casually Lists Recalled In the current European crisis, however, government officials already have indicated that Americans who trade with the belligerent nations do so at their own risk. President Roosevelt also has warned all United States citizens against traveling on Italian or Ethiopian ships. Furthermore, general public sentiment seems to be that virtually nothing short of invasion of American shores would justify plunging the na- 'ion into war. Thousands today recall the scenes' of wild enthusiasm with which the nation from .New York to the tiniest hamlets hailed peace and victory on that bright November morning 17 years ago. ' Giant sirens, bells and horns awakening the • citizens women with coats donned hastily over hightrobes rushing through the streets beating skillets and shrilly crying to their neighbors, "the war is over!" . . : immense bonfires burning a thousand kaisers in effigy. There will be recollections also of the full-nags newspaper lists of casualties which ran for weeks after thc signing of the armistice and of headlines which told of surgeons makinff new faces" for war-maimed boys. " ' Dr. Foole pf Bodcaw was attending o business in .this community Saturday. •- ..,.'.Mr. •aria MrsT" Victor Campbell and hildren Aubrey and Opal Lee visited aturday night and Sunday with her arents at BleVins, Mvrand Mrs.-Fred "ates. ' ,- • •• . - :,,n:*i Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morton and children Harold, and Mildred "spent Saturday night and Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Sutton at Holly Gro.ve. • • . . Mr. and Mrs. Ross Roberts and baby spent Saturday night with 'Mr. and Mrs. Grady 'Browning. ' " Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Watson, were shopping in Hope Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Browning Visited Mr. and'Mrs.'Bud Campbell Sunday. Mrs. Jeff Sutton and son Derral of Holly Grove is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Chajfley Roberts this week. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gaines spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Campbell. Mr. T. B. Boyett of DeAnn spent last week . with his daughter,, Mrs. Charley Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson and son Martin spen a while Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Campbell. 1,183,900.26 r .•LIABILITIES •••••: Demand deposits, except- United States Government deposits, .public-furfds, and deposits": of other banks ;..."...... £63,138.$?" Time deposits,, except postal savings, public funds, ' >•>;,,< and deposits of other banks :. - 3928748fe> Public funds of States, counties, school districts, »_' or other subdivisions or municipalities ,....,:. 100,66266 United States Government and postal savings deposits...... ..."...." 303*500*06 Deposits of other banks, including certified- , ' '£ and cashiers' checks outstanding . ..A.1.....,....J.X GW7B3 '* Total of items 14 to 18: - , ' ?, (a) Secured by .pledge of loans and/or investment*......? 558,203.46 - , . (b) Not secured by pledge of loans and/or, investmerits 508,279.54 , ,'i ' Total Deposits —, 51,066,483.00 .„ 13,000.00 profits—net i .-....,..........-.;. -.... 4,417.26 (c) Capital Account: Common stock, 1000 shares, par $100.00 per-share $1W,000.00 Surplus ... Undivided Total Capital Account. 117,41,756 Total Liabilities Memorandum: Loans and Investments Pledged to Secure Liabilities United States Government obligations direct and/or fully guaranteed , 271,260^1 Other bonds, stocks and securities ',.. 308*259"60 Total Pledged (excluding rediscounts)... 579,519,61 Pledged: ip Qt CRANE WATER HEATERS *nd SERVIC 515 for your old one ?1 down and ?2 - ;a month. .Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 The Banks of Hope Will Be Closed for Business all day - - . Monday, November llth in observance of Armistice Day CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK (a) Against United States Government and postal savings deposits... 314 332 58 (b) Against public funds, counties, school districts, or other subdivisions or municipalities „„ 5162037 (d) Against other deposits ......I......................".". 213586 66 th) Total Pledged "179,^61 State of Arkansas, County of Hempstead, ss: I, Lloyd Spenceiv Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief LLOYD SPENCER, Cashier, Sworn to and subscribed before me (I this 8th day of November, 1935. || Clarice Cannon, Notary Public. |.| My commission expires Feb, 17, 1937. I Correct—Attest: J. R. HENRY R, G. McRAE E. P. STEWART, Directors, RECAPITULATION ' ,'. ' •'" '• ASSETS ' . Loans -....v,.'. , ;.,... ;.„.„'; ...... Cotton Acceptances ;„;._ _._ ""™ Furniture and Fixtures •. .'".. Real Estate ,....:...., .". ,..; ; ZZ'ZZZ'ZZ"""" Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation... .-..- ;-. ..Other Assets '. ;....,., : .;..,,. „..,...._ .J.. Stock in Federal Reserve ?ank , i ., " 1400 M Bonds and'Scrip .....'. '....'. ;..;.. 1 463,586 W U. B. Government Bonds ......„...:. ; . -?°' 009 '™ Cash anH Sight Exchange ...: .;. ; '..... 158MM "' I'M ' ..?1,183,80Q.26 5 i4ABn,rriEs Capital Stock !'i : Jurplus LZ.Z.Z".'.'.'.'.""".'.'/' Jndivided Profits v '.....»..Zir.!lZ!Z - .'.'.'.'.". DEPOSITS 1,066'483.Q9 .iOQ.OQ0.flQ 13 000 TOTAL .-. - - „. $1,183^00.W Officers and Directors R. G. McRAE, President N. P. O'NEAL, Vice-president LLOYD SPENCER, Cashier CHAS. C. McHAB SYD McMATH, Assistant Cashier £ P STEWART ROY STEPHENSON, Assistant Cashier JAS.' R. HENRy MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Deposits in this bank are insured by the Federal Deposit Iiisurance Corpora,.

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