Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 9, 1939
Page 3
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1930 HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Peter and Polly in Toy land Chapter 12—,A Terrible Mixup A Christmas Adventure With Santa Claui If Sid Henry The (it-rut Fif( I. Iff. up your hearts! RiiiK in (hi; season For gifts both Ini'K" »n(l small, (•'or the Oifl Hint guvo to onrth this Kf'nfion Is thp groHtust gift (if nil. The Gift that CJHIIP to cheer nnil bless Two Ihonsiiml yeni'S ngo, Rpttirns ugiiiii in the happiness Of childhood's merry "Clio." linliirns in the spirit of kindness To the lowly nnd the meek. To (hose flint grope in blindness, To the beggar on the .street. It comes in the spirit of pence, To sprnlc throughout the world Thai hatred nnd strife should cense No Ping of War unfurl, II comes as solnce in distress, To those that weep in despnir O'er ii vanished hand, the lender cures 1 ), The empty fireside chair. It monies to slay the hour Of grief und dentil's dnrlt nifjht With the nllsustnining power of healing, soolhini! light. That shines above pnrtli's pain imrl strife, Aiifl amidst (he Season's throng (j founts forth iminorlal life- Ami Ixive's Triumphnnt SOUK.— II. P. Telephone 321 _____ MarliK £pi.":ci>|)!i) church will meet Monday nfternoon at the home e>f Mrs. D. M. Finlcy, Soulh Mnin street, with Mrs. Brooks Shults ns hostess. The different Circle's of the Woman's Auxiliary ejf Kirst Presbyterian church will mec-l at 3 o'clock, Mondny afternoon as follows: Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Paul Kaiser. Circle No. Z with n 12:.'!l) group lunehcon a( the.- lidiiT'e of Mrs. Chetl Mall, North Louisiana Mreei. Circle No. .'! with Mrs. C. C. Lewis in IVuscult. Circh- No -1 with Mrs. C. W. Tnrpley. East Third street. Circle No. S, will meet at 7:30 Monday fvonini; with Miss Kilnu Karl Mail -,'t the died Hall home. Unit No. 2, Woman's Auxiliary, St. SATURDAY .double feature u SPEEDWAY" With PAT O'HItir.N ANN SIIKUIDAN mid FRONTIER MARSHALL" . Willi Ranilolpli Scrttl Nancy KelH-y • Sunday - Monday BEAU GESTE" With (Jury Coo|>«r Ray Mlllaiul i Tin- r'ridny Music club held its regular meeting Friday afkrnoon at the home of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, South Her- I vcr street, with Mrs. Jim McKinziu nn I joint hosU'.'-.s. The Choral practice, was 1 held at 2:30. with Mrs. M. C. Butler di! retting. Mrs. Mollis Luck led the j study on Mrs. II. If. A. Beach and j Cnrric Jacob.';-Bond. "Eesliicy" by Beach was given by Mrs. Dick Wai- It ins, followed by "Ilearlscas" given l>y Mrs. Robert Campbell, Mrs. Watkins sang Bond's "A Little BTt O' Honey" followed by Mrs. Kenneth L. Spore singing Bond's "Just a Wearyin' For You" and "His Lullaby." Mrs. Luck closed the program by singing "A Perfect Day" by Carrie Jacobs- Bond. The next meeting will bo the Annual Christmas parly on December 22nd, fit the liome of Mrs. A. C. Kolb on Soulh Main street. Announcement is made of the wedding uf Mrs. Lucille Adams of Little Kock to R. T, White of this city. The marriage was solemnized in Arkndcl- j pliia, on December 2nd. at the home i«f Rev. nnd Mrs. Fred ,R. Harrison with Rev. Harrison officiating in U, c Presence of a few intimate friends. Following a short honeymoon, Mr and Mrs. White are at home at 220 North Washington street. The W. M. S.. First Baptist cTnirch will nu-ot nt 2:110 Monday afternoon at tin., church for iT/jul«r missionary program with circle No. 2 in charge.' The Brnoluvood p. T . A hc)() i(s rc-Biilar monthly meeting Wednesday afternoon „( ,) R . B roo | WO()( | K( , hoo , with Mrs. Karl O'Neal presiding The president's message was read by Miss Helen Belts. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt'and a group o school children contributed beautiful Christmas music followed by a most interesting Christmas story •x-lntwl by Miss Bessie Green of the Paisley school faculty. In the count o mothers present. Mrs. Hyall's room showed the greatest percentage. Homo ">'«!* c-mulKM was server! during thi'- .••win! hour. —O_ Mr. ;,,„! Mrs. taymond Smith of 715 West Avcmi,. B. announce the arrival •>f a daughter on December 4 l')3«) •.veight 7-14 po um) .s. She has been christened Carmenlita. Mother and daiiBlilc.1- are reported doing nicely. Mrs. Smith «•„, be remembered ;, s Li'iinie Belle Sullivan. JUST LOOK! fOLLS WITH AIRPtANES WITH NO WINJ69! EXPRESS WAGONS WffH SQUARE WHEELS! EVERYTHING'S ©ONE HAYWIRE! OH, DEW? ME! MMwyNE CWUDRE I HOPE THEY J SETTING THOSE CAN DO SOMETHIN3 C6RTAINUV MAS SONB WRONG! CHURCH NEWS The 1939 A. P. All-America Position END TACKLE- GUARD CENTER- GUARD- TACKLE- END BACK BACK BACK BACK - Class Age 'Ht. Wt -Paul Vincent Sevcrin, North Carolina Junior 21 6:00 187 -Harley Ray MeCollum, Tulane Junior 23 6:05 235 -Harry Burdcttc Smith, Southern Calif Senior 20 5:1 1 211 -John George Schicchl, Santa Clara Senior 22 6:02 220. -Edward Michael Molinski, Tennessee Junior 20 5:10 187 -Nicholas Drahos, Cornell Junior 20 6:03 210 -William Howard Kerr, Notre Dame Senior 24 6:01 194 -Nile Clarke Kinnick, Iowa Senior 21 5:08 175 -Thomas Dudley Harmon, Michigan Junior 20 6:00 195 -James Banks McFadden, Clemson Senior 22 6:03 180 -John Alec Kimbrough, Texas A. & M. Junior 21 6:02 210 Home Town Natrona, Pa. Stillwell, Okla. Ontario. Calif. San Francisco, Cal. Massillon, O Cedarhurst, N. Y'. Newburg, N. Y. ..' Omaha, Neb. Gary, Indiana .. Great Falls, S. C. Haskell, Texas Second Team Kenneth Kavanaugh, La. Stale p .E... Harry Stella, Army T Marshall Robnett, Texas A.&M.G Robert Nelson, Baylor . C Warren Alfson, Nebraska G Lee Artoe, Calfinoria . T Esco Sarkkinen, Ohio State E Paul Christman, Missouri B George McAfee, Duke B George Cafego, Tennessee B Kenneth Washington, U.C.L.A..B Third Team f Harlan Gustafson, Penn ' Win Pedersen, Minnesota Frank P.ibar, Duke Frank Finneran, Cornell Eberle Schultz, Oregon St. Joe Boyd, Texas A.&M .. Frank Ivy, Oklahoma Gretnville Lansdell, U. S C. Jack Crain, Texas Don Scott, Ohio State .Dominic Principe, Fordham • BARBS S'.. Louis union extended its picketing activities in ;i recent labor dispute \>y making door-lo-door calls. That persona! touch. C'/fch parents in Prague will not permit their children to be vaccinated because they fear German doctors might inject harmful substances. The Na-/,i brand of Aryan blood, for example? Frimative Mexicans had about 100 different kinds of alcholoic drinks, Shortly someone will discover Americans can't even claim halhlub gin as their own invention. SATURDAY double feature Little Tough Guys Mary Carlisle "CALL A MES and TOM TYLER MYSTERY PREVIEW RIALTO SAT. NITE SUN-MON-TUES MANLESSv; 135 FAVORITE FEMINISE STARS IB ti» MOST; BRILLIANT FEMALE CAST HOLLYWOOD Md NEW YOflK COULD ASSEMBLE!. Mary BOLAND • Paulelle GODDARD Phyllis FQVAH • Joan FONTAINE Virginia WEIDLER • Lucile WATSON " "' Scuco Pl*v by Antta Loos and lane Murftn /rom !!i« Plaij Iq CtAEE BQOTB A MITilD • GDIDTO • HAYED P1CTDBE Uuuuj H GEOHIIE IIOEOR • P.da.d i, Hunl Stabenj Six Juniors Win Berths On 15th Annual AP All-America Grid Team Seven Places Go to South arid Midwestern Teams—Kimbrough Is Named From Texas A. & M. Bruce Catton Says: Capper Hires Hall to Hear What Folks Back ' Home Want FT. MARK'S EPISCOPAL Sunday, December 10th, 1939, the Second Sunday in Advent. There will be a, celebration of 'th* Holy Communion at 7:3u a. m., and at 11 o. m. a celebration of the Holy Communion, with sermon, FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewstcr, Minister Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 10:55 o'clock. Vesper service 5 p. m. Young Peoples meeting C:15 p. m, Auxiliary Circle, meetings Monday at 3 p. m.. Mid week service, Wednesday 7:30 , in. : You are cordially invited to worship with us. By DII.I.ON GRAHAM Sports 1'Milor, A. I', I'Vature Service NEW YORK—There's a Rridiron adage which says college players hit their competitive peak ir) their junior year. They no longer make the. errors of sophomores and they have more spirit and drive, than seniors. . Tliis football axiom was borne out fully during the past thrill-pasked season for six players on the 15lh annual Associated Press All-America team, announced today on a basis of a nationwide survey of expert opinion, are juniors. The other five are seniors. In no other year, since the Associated Press began its all-star selections in 1925, have juniors ousted the more experienced seniors for a plurality of All-America berths. Perhaps the most spectacular of the juniors who emerged to challenge and overtake their tipperclass rivals was Michigan's Thomas Dudley Harmon, who put on the most eye-filling one- man .show the Middle West had seen since Harold (Red) Grange ran wild back in the Twerrties. Another was the 210-pound fullback, John Alex Kimb'rough, who cracked opposing forward walls wide open to lend the Texas Aggies to their most fruitful season in many years. Four stalwart linemen complete the junior group: North Carolina's Paul Vincent Sev'erin at end; Tulane's Harley Ray MeCollum and Cornell's Nicholas Drahos at the tackles, and Tennessee's Edward Michael Molinski at guard. The five seniors who closed out their intercollegiate careers by gaining the accolade weft Iowa's sturdy "iron WASHINGTON - Every senator spends a good part of his time trying lo .figure out what the folks back home want. Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas has hit upon a direct, foolproof way to find out: he smiply hires a hall and invites 'em to tell him. On Dec. 20 he is going to hold the second of his informal farm conferences in Topeka. He got the idea last year: invited any and all Kansas farmers who had anything on their minds to come to a public meeting and talk things over More than 1000 of them responded. The senator listened to a solid day of five-minute speeches and felt that he learned a lot. Farmers Made Special Guests Now he's going to make this an annual affair. He has invited the governor of Kansas and the whole Kansas congressional delegation to attend the Dec. 20 conference, together with the heads of various farm organizations, and hopes that at least as many farmers will show up as came last year. There is no parti- _ cular political aspect to it, and no i set program is planned. "I'll tell them what's been going By BRUCE CATTON NKA Washington Correspondent SERIAL STORY 5 WOULD KILL BY TOM HORNER COPYRIGHT. 1639, NEA SERVICE, INC. VriitiTilnyi DIMVNOII drcidcx llinl • oniront- «lio knew llfn- tluiriif'H »»i>i>rHlitIi>n» "plnntpil" Ilic cut (or liini (0 ave. Hi- :I!HO rpcnflN <hr "ilirre on a match" i-liiMiilr licfori- ill Torlo'H death. An lie tfors iijiKdilrs (» Hi-arch. Mm. Hvntlim-iiF'N room ntviilu, In, Onilx Alsdm ill HIP door. Thp old mini <nk«-K nvo more nh-cilhiK (nlilctx, KivcN i he (MIX to UIMVNOII. Dniv.soii ihrows OIM..I HI,, door (o JieJvn liciitliornt'H room. CHAPTER XXII 'pHE room was practically unchanged since Dawson's last visit. Someone had made the bed, Nincl the spread was tightly and neatly drawn. Ara, Dawson thought. A pillow on the chaise longue indicated where she had tried to rest. He walked to the bed, lifted the mattress, then turned it completely over and on to the floor. If there hncl been a gun hidden there, it was certainly gone now. Dawson studied the underside of the mattress carefully, and the cover of the box springs. No trace of ;<ny outline that a revolver would certainly leave. Where was that gun? A slight noise startled him. He rushed to the door. It had sound- orl as if Alston's door had been opened. There was no one in the hall. A glance in Alston's room, showed the old man again stretched on the bed. "It would take a bomb to wake him up now," Dawson said, half aloud. Deciding not to disturb Alston, the detective closed the door again, called Krone from the head of the stairway. The patrolman came up on a run. "Keep an eye on this hall, and the one below, too, if you can, Krone," Dawson ordered. "Who is downstairs?" "The coroner's deputy just arrived and the coroner is with him. I left them with di Torio. Mrs. Benthonie was in the living room." Dawson nodded and returned to . the bedroom. Krone' took his post at the stairs, so that he could sec both the upper and lower halls. In a few moments he saw Helen Benthorne walk through the archway from the living room. Krone leaned out to watch her as she walked along the hall to the study. Then he heard the dining room door close and her footsteps died away, JJELEN BENTHORNE watched the coroner and his assistant at work over di Torio's body. When they took a few preliminary pictures she took care to be well out of camera range, but when they started to lift the raincoats Dawson had ordered spread over the body, she could stand it no longer. "Do you mind if I leave now?" she asked. The coroner looked up. "No reason for your staying. If Captain Dawson had wanted you kept here, he'd have said so." She left hurriedly. She knew Krone was watching her as she passed through the hall. She paused at the study door, to see Ara and John talking earnestly. It's lucky for them to have love, she thought, and inwardly she voiced a prayer that this whole affair might turn out well for them. The breakfast dishes were still on the dining room table. She'd have to speak to Jameson. Then she recalled that Dawson had ordered the butler and the entire staff of servants placed under guard in Jameson's quarters after the second shooting. That officer —the Irishman was probably there too. Sho, stopped at the refrigerator, found a pint of milk and went on to the rear entry. There was a coat hanging in a closet near the door and she slipped into it, hiding the bottle of milk in a deep pocket. Outside, she hesitated, glanced around to see if any patrolmen were near. The sun was trying to break through massed clouds, but last night's rain left it still wet underfoot. She went on across the driveway, disappeared into the garage. * * » T")AN PLYNN saw her coming, nnd crouched lower in the rear neat of Benthorne's limousine. If she intended trying to get away in a car, he reasoned, she probably would take the small roadster. It was likely her own car. But she evidently had no such intention. She passed the car, went on to the rear o£ the garage, toward the stairway that led to the loft. As she reached the door, Flynn stepped out of the limousine, called to her. "And where are you going, Mrs. Benthorne?" She swung around, surprised. "I was just going upstairs for some luggage that's stored up here," she explained. "1 couldn't lind any of the servants and 1 wanted—" "There's no luggage or anything else up there and you know it, Mrs. Benthorne," Flynn answered. "The Captain will want to see you. Come along with me." He took her arm, led her back to he house. * * ,* "J FOUND her going up to the garage loft, just as you thought she would, Captain, with this bottle of milk in her pocket," Flynn announced as they entered the bedroom. Helen Benthorne stared about her. While Dawson had been somewhat careful, however thorough, in his first search of her room he had spared nothing in his second. He had made no attempt to replace the mattress on the bed, her closet door stood open and the cushions of her chairs had been pulled out, pounded and awkwardly replaced. When they entered, Dawson had been carefully lapping the walls. "What were you doing in the garage, and why were you going up to the loft?" Dawson asked. "I've told the officer what I wanted. There's some luggage stored there. I can't stay here after—after last night. I couldn't find the servants." "And why would you carry a bottle of milk?" Helen Benthorne did not answer. She groped for a chair, sank into it. "Go get the cat, Flynn!" * * * AT the mention of the word, Mrs. Benthorne looked up, startled. "Cat?" she queried. "What cat?" "We'll see, soon." She fidgeted in her chair ns they waited. Dawson went on with his tapping. "There may be a cat around here, but it probably belongs to one of the servants," she said. "I can't see what—" "It's nothing to worry about, Mrs. Benthorne," Dawson assured her. "Just a little experiment oil mine to determine the ownership of a certain cat. If you know nothing about it, you need have no fears. Huh, sounds like Flynn's having trouble." Flynn appeared at the doorway. In his arms hv struggled to hold a spitting, biting, scratching cat. Long scratches on his hands showed that the cat had not been captured without something of a battle. "All right, Flynn, you can let go now." The officer complied, gladly. The huge black cat ran lightly across the room to Helen Ben- thorne, paused for a second at her feet, then leaped to the arm of her chair, to fawn against its mistress and glare back at Flynn. .(To Be Coutluued> on during this last session of Congress and what seems to be planned for the coming session," says Senator! to the idea. sular government collects something like $3,000,000 annually in taxes. Business has increased of late, and the total tax "take is due to go up; so the distillers ai-e urging that part of the coming year's increase in tax collections from their industry be earmarked for a rum-edvertising campaign on the main land. The scheme is expected to be advanced formally when the territorial legislature meets this winter. Brazil Sets Up Central Bonk. A big step in the right direction— in the view of the government experts who want to see the United States trade with South America built up—was taken the other clay when Brazil announced that it would set up a central bank. These experts have felt all along that no substantial, permanent increase in trade to the Latin American^nations could be expected until central banking instiutions were established in the different countries. The Brazilian finance minister, Arthur de Souzi Coast, discussed a plan for establishing such a bank in Brazil with Secretary Morgenthau a couple of years ago. Last year President Roosevelt sug gested that this country extend i ?50,000,000 credit to Brazil to make it possible, but Congress was cole Capper. "Then I'll ask them to tell me what they want and how they've been getting along. The idea is to let the farmer have a chance to express himself and make known what he thinks ought to be clone. Now Brazil's financial position is belter. Her gold. reserve stands a belter than $32,000,000 and she has recently been buying a good dea of gold in this country—using, incidentally a million pounds whiel had been sent to England for the . "The conference won't make any I P" r P°se of^buying warships. formal recommendations—unless some one gets up and moves something— but out of it will come some ideas, certainly. It's an example of democracy functioning in a direct way." Buy More Rum Campaign The territory of Puerto Rico may spend up to half a million' dollars of territorial funds advertising its rum next year, if plans now being talked up by some of the island's business men go through. Puerto Rico has a rather thriving distilling industry, on which the in- man" back, Nile Clarke Kinnick; Clemson's triple-threat, James Banks McFadden; Southern California's Harry Burdette Smith at guard; Santa Clara's John George Schiechl at center and Notre Dame's William Howard (Bud) Kerr at end. The Old South', with probably the greatest collection of football talent it has ever produced, garnered more first team posts than any other sector, four, and sharply disputed Middle West dominance of the All-America squad as a whole—first, second and third teams. Middle West Gets Three Three spots on the No. 1 team went to the Middle West, two to the Far West, and one each to the East and Southwest. But o nthe all-star squad of 33, the Middle West had a nine to eight edge over the South, with six positions to the Far West and five each to the Southwest and East. For thesecond successive year the Big Three—Princeton, Harvard and Yale—which monopolized the early selections, failed to land a single contender. The Service te.ams, Army and Navy, unrepresented for three seasons, furnished Tackle Harry Stella, Ihe one bright spot in a disastrous West Point campaign, for the second eleven. Clemson with McFadden and Tennessee with Molinski got first- team recognition for Ihe first time. Among the major teams Iowa's Hawkcyes, a little band of hardy warriors who fought through a big league schedule with little relief, stood out in a season which saw many of the power houses, such as Southern California. Tulane, Tennessee, Cornell and Notre Dame, handle their substitutions in. complete team units. This method undoubtedly had its strategical effectiveness bul it served to make All- America selections just that much more difficult. With so many fine backs cutting loose for broken-field touchdown trots, rifling scoring passes and making an offensive weapon of the punt with coffin-corner out-of-bounds boots, the hottest All-America argument naturally revolved around the backfiekl contenders. The quartet finally chosen possessed every requisite. They were tops for running, passing, kicking, blocking and dt'ensive play. Furthermore, they had speed and power, and. even more important, brains. Because of his long downfield runs, whcih caused many gridiron followers lo compare him favorably with Illinois' famous "Galloping Ghost" of a decade and a half ago. Tom Harmon was probably, tin-most spectacular back of the year. Tom's greatest day was against Io\vn. when he scored all of Michigan's points in Ihe 27-7 victory, the only setback of the year for the Hawkeyes, and ran one intercepted pass 90 yards for a touchdown. ^ Razorbacks Open Season With Win John Adams Leads Mates to Win Over Oklahomans FAYETTEVILLE - Capt. John Adams led the University of Arkansas Razorbacks to a 32-to-20 victory over the Southeastern Oklahoma Teachers here Friday night. More than 2.00 fans saw the game which opened the 1939-40 basket ball season for the Porkers. Eleven personal fouls were called FIRST BAPTIST William R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:45, Sunday School assembles by departments for fifteen minute devotional followed by teaching of interesting and helpful lessons from God's word. Articles of food will be brought to Sunday school for the children of the Baptist Orphanage in Monlicello. 10:55, morning worship with sermon* by the pastor on "Drifting Christians." The preaching attendance continues to be large, Kut more Sunday school pupils should remain for the complete morning program. • 6:30, Baptist Training Union—"Training in Church Membership." 7:30, evening evangelistic service. The pastor's subject will be "Condemning Jesus." Visitors are always welcome at First Baptist church. First Christian Church Corner of North Main and East Avenue "B" Hope, Arkansas. John Keith Gregory, Minister December 10, 1939 Bible School, 9:45 a. m.; Morning Worship Service, 11:00 o'clock. Sermon: The Victorious Church. Christian Endeavor Society. 6:30 p. m. ; Evening Worship Service, 7:30 o'clock. Sermon: "The Christian's Source of Authority. on the Teachers, while the Razorbacks made only five fouls. Several times all the players piled up on the floor. R. C. Pitts, center, and Howard ("Red") Hickey played outstanding de fensive roles for the Porkers. Hickey gained possession the ball many times by grabbing the Teachers' wild throws off the back board. Austin Earnest "and San Cord Miller starred for the visitors, the latter leading the Teachers, in the scoring with six points. Legal Notice Warning Order IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT CALLIE McFADDIN Plaintiff v. ALEX HARRIS ET AL Defendants The Quint defendants McQuillian, Em:na Harper, Harry Hubbard, Mrs. Harry Hubbard, his wife, Mrs. John Blake, the unknown heirs'''of' John Blake, deceased, the unknown hears of Sarah Poindexter, deceased, and the unknown heirs of Martha Poindexter. deceased, are hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty-days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on this 25th day of November, 111.'!!). RALPH BAILEY, Clerk Nov. 25, Dec 2, 9. ]fi A mule in Kentucky just died after living for 36 years. They're even stubborn about dying, it seems. Bearded men in England are being arrested, in some towns, as spy suspects. Incidentally, what has happened to George Bernard Shaw lately? FREE!! 1 shirt Laundered FREE with Each Suit Cleaned and Pressed in our MODERN Cleaning Plant COO K'S WHITE STAR Liiu nd ry- Cleaners Phone 148 -,£fcOS!tiG OUT COATS - SUITS '/2 PRICE LADIES Specialty Shop REMINGTON'S NEWEST PORTABLE The Remette ONLY COMPLETE WITH CASE Ttic children cun UBO it for )hrir homework— Fattier on it foe hU personal ond "aCltr hourt" liuuncw— " no " "' """"" §u O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut J Singletan's Fresh Roasted Coffeet JL 1 Pound lOc S Pounds 50c 21/2 Pounds 25c 10 Pounds $1.00 : W. P. SINGLETON , Y 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. <| XBEST PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE ' _

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