The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1936 · Page 16
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March 14, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 14, 1936
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 14 Mason City's Calendar March 15--Inter-Faith good will day observed at 2:30 p. m., at high school auditorium. March 1"--Cerro Gordo County Young Democrats dance at the : Denison clubhouse. March 17, 18, 19 and 20--Mason City Globe-Gazette's annual free cooking school at high school .-, auditorium. 'March 20--Annual stag party of . Clausen-Worden post of the Le- gion at armory. JIarch 30-31--High school operetta, "The Prince of Pilsen," high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m- .'April 1-4--Tenth annual Kiwanis-. Y. M. C. A. hobby show for boys at Y. M. C. A. March 14.--Special TJ. C. T. mem bership campaign meeting, Hole Eadmar, 7:30 p. m. ·April 14-16--Mason City . building and home furnishing show al ·,, high -school gymnasium. DEMOCRATS RE-AFFIRM LOYALTY TO ROOSEVELT r Here In Mason City Bitz Hotel dine and dance. Julcj ·steaks, chicken, fish and oysters :MuSic every night by "Joe" and ;;"Lil"--free check room. . F. B. Focklcr, local manager o. the Jefferson Transportation com- 'pany, has returned from a business trip to Des Moines. Bent our waxers and floor sand- ,ing machine. We'll deliver. R. S -Shepherd Wallpaper. Ph. 1362. " Frank Melius, local manager of "the Fullerton Lumber company, is leaving Saturday night for Wash- -ington, D. C., where he will spend several days on business. His trip -will also take him to Johnstown Fa., New York, and returning he will stop off at Chicago for a day. - Get our prices on Monarch Metal Weatherstrip. 'A, P. Hansen, 3914. Lin-X varnish, 79c and up. Get it at Boomhower Hdwe. Birth certificates have been filed for Marlene Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Johanes Peterson, ·born March 3; Elaine Ives, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Ramsey, 202 First street northwest, born March 2; Howard John, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Donavan Elder, .Mason City, born March 2; Darlene Mae, daughter of Mr. and . Mrs. Bruce Howard Clark, 412 Sixth street southwest, born March 1, and Richard Russel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ora Hodges, 409 Thirteenth. Street southeast, born March 1, I hereby announce my candidacy for Sheriff of Cerro Gordo county ·-subject to the will of the Republi- ,Can voters. C. A. (Quick) Williams. ''· The announcement was made Saturday that Curtis Yelland would review, "I Was a Pagan," at a meet- Ing of the Pilgrim Fellowship of the Congregational church Sunday evening at 6:30 o'clock, with Joan Gilmore in charge o£ the devotional period. Knee-action, stream-lined roller Bkates, 98c up. Mason City Hdwe. : W. E. Wendel, city mail carrier, 'expected to return to work Monday efter a month's illness. - D. W. Anderson, traveling agent "of the Chicago North Western rail- Toad, formerly of Casper, Wyo., has arrived in Mason City to take over Ihe duties of G. A. Langworthy formerly traveling agent of this territory, who -was transferred to Casper. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson have located in Mason City. Jess Pearson, 56 South Federa avenue, received a fracture of his left arm Friday afternoon about 3 o'clock when he fell at the Donnell; service station, 125 First stree southeast. Mr. Pearson was taken to the Mercy hospital. Three Sentenced to .: Traffic School Here Charles Borman, 310 First stree southeast; L. M. Ostrem, 1222 North Federal avenue; and Ed Helbling 604 Twelfth street northeast, wer sentenced by Police Judge Morri Laird to attend the next traffi school in lieu of paying fines fo traffic violations. Mrs. George Fac tor, 638 Eighth street southeast ant E. F. Vaughn, 512 Sixth stree southeast, each forfeited SI bond; ·when arrested on similar charges. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men New Motors Bought and Sold Zaek Bros. ELEITTRJC CO. 306 Second S. W. Phone 971 j EXPERT SERVICE On All Makes of Form-Lite Plants Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 DELEGATES ARE CHOSEN TO IOWA PARTY MEETING Resolutions' Voice Faith in Administration and Progress Made. Cerro Gordo county democrats at their convention at the courUiouse Saturday morning elected delegates to the state democratic convention and reaffirmed their loyalty to President R o o s e v e l t who "has steered, the ship of state from troublesome into smooth waters." Instead of electing 26 delegates and 26 alternates, as allotted to the county, the convention made the entire Cerro Gordo county representation delegates, each with a half a vote at the state meeting. To Head Delegation. Senator William McArthur was chosen the chairman of the delegation, with the following delegates. R A. Holman, A. J. Killmer, John L. Boedeker, Mrs. S. M. Decker, Charles H. Barber, E. G. Dunn, Roy Sandry, George Sheridan, -H. W. Alexander, Leo J. Carle, J. E. Van Note, Cecil H. Avise, Marie Dougherty, James Woonas, Tad Martin, Howard Elder, Mrs. E. W. Schilling, Mrs. J. E. Marek, C. W. Hickox, Fred Stover, Earl M. Dean, Abbott Wolf, George R. Ludeman, Will Jessup, W. B. Pedelty, Richard Brown, Martha Pattie, James . F. Murphy, George Mulligan, John T. Fenton, John Cazanos, Joe Kirk. H. D. Reynolds, George L. Peterson, King Vandenvicken, Mrs. F. Trager, H. J. Brown, Grace Lantz, Dr. T. A. Nettleton, Arthur Mai- lory, C. A. Kiser, A. W. Verbeck- moes, J. D. Richardson, Dorothy Braga, C. F. Seidel, Dave Gildner, Elmer Krause, Mrs. R. L. James, W. C Can-oil, Henry Hitzhusen, Jr., Bert Myhre, Art Laughlin, Walter Skene, S. C. Hill, J. P. Hanson, Sr., B. R. Dunn, James J. Braheny, J. A'. Sullivan, John Dougherty, Ben Brasser, Jr., M. L. Mason, Stanley Comfort, Louis Clausen and Fred Hill. Resolutions Passed. The resolutions drawn up by a :ommittee headed by A. J. Killmer maintained the recovery in economic conditions was "solely the re- ult of our great president's ef- ort." "Whereas four years ago the so- ial, economic and financial struc- ure of the United States and the state of Iowa was on a verge of :omplete collapse; agriculture was irostrate; thousands of hanks were losed and others were closing iaily; home owners were faced with mortgage foreclosure and the loss of ifetime savings; men, women and hildren were on the verge of star- ation; the country and the state were without vigorous and fearless .eadership," the resolution read. "Whereas today the nation throbs with a new prosperity; factories again hum with industry; agricul- :ure once more flourishes; the farmer is assured of fair profit on his labor and investment; money can be invested with security or banked with safety. The hungry have been and are being fed arid clothed; useful occupations have replaced forced idleness; the average man and woman can once more look forward to the future with, faith and hope. Dates to Inauguration. "Whereas this great change in the nation dates back to the inauguration of President Roosevelt in 1933, and, in our opinion is directly and solely the result of our greal president's efforts to bring abou readjustment which favors all o: our citizens, instead of a few, and is directly attributable to his fearless and courageous leadership and guidance. "Therefore be it resolved that we re-affirm our loyalty to Presiden Franklin D. Roosevelt, who through his sympathetic idealism has steered the ship of state from troublesome into smooth waters and that we re dedicate ourselves to a continuation of the struggle waged in behalf o human rights against property ngbts since the time of Thomas Jef Terson. Unity Needed. "Be it further resolved that this convention place itself on record as being unalterably opposed to di vided allegiance and that we condemn in no uncertain terms the efforts of enemies and borers without, who would minimize the effort and nullify the progress made during the past three years." Resolutions also were pass-ed extending condolence to three prominent members of the party unable to be present at the convention. E G. Dunn and James H. Brahney Mason City, and James J. Murphy Rockwell. Other members of the resolutions committee were Mrs. Marek Alice Philips, William B. Danforth and C. E. Wright. The nominating committee was headed by Leo J Carle. Elected Chairman. The convention was- called to order by M. L. Mason, chairman of the county central committee, who was elected permanent chairman Louis Walters was elected secre tary of the convention. Short addresses on the achievements of the administration and the need of party unity were given by Senator McArthur. Earl Dean, former state representative from Cerro Gordo county, and Postmaster A. M. Schanke. All precincts in the county were represented at the convention. ' "Quick " Williams to Run for Sheriff Nomination --Photo by Lock "QUICK" WILLIAMS Announces Candidacy on Republican Ticket. C. A. "Quick" Williams, who served several months last summer as deputy sheriff patrolling highways in the county, Saturday announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for sheriff. Mr. William's announcement raises the number of candidates to six. four republicans and two democrats. Already in the race for the republican nomination are Harry Sondergaard. county supervisor; J. E. Buchanan, city' detective, and Walter D. Conn, former deputy sheriff. Cal Dwan, present deputy, and Tim Phalen are the aspirants for the democratic nomination. Mr. Williams, who lives at 3l3 Washington avenue northwest, has been in the delivery business here for 14 years. He has two children in the high school. While serving as patrolman, Mr. Williams also performed other ~* duties connected with the office of PATTERSON HAS ORGAN INSTALLED Will Be Used in Funeral Services; Equipped With 219 Pipes, 20 Chimes. Installation o f - a new pipe organ at at the Patterson funeral home, 322 Washington avenue northwest, has been completed, according to an announcement by L. W. Patterson, and will be used in services at the home in the future. The instrument is a Wicks organ, manufactured at Highland, 111., and is the only one in the city, beside the Episcopal church organ, that :as chimes. The instrument is equipped with 219 pipes and 20 chimes; is electrically operated; snd has been commented upon by some of the outstanding organists of the city as having excellent tone quality. A special representative from the actory installed the instrument and uned it. A partition of the office li the Patterson funeral home was emoved and another room added to allow for the new organ, which may je heard in any part of the home ven when played softly as required if many hymns. The visible part of the instrument s finished in walnut. Only the ;eyboard, pedals and bench, giving .he appearance of a modern piano, may be seen. The pipes and chimes are concealed behind a grilled :creen. An informal concert will be played by prominent organists Sunday afternoon, starting at 2 o'clock and continuing through the afternoon and the home will be open to the public, according to Mr. Patterson. deputy sheriff. North Iowa Boys to Leave for Great Lakes Naval Station Bight North Iowa youths will leave Mason City Monday for Des Moines, enroute to the Great Lakes naval training station Officer 0. O. Cleveland, navy recruiting agent in North Iowa, announced here. The boys, who have fulfilled all but their final formal enlistment requirements, are Orvil J. Clemenson and Emmett A. Show, Manly; George A. Crowder and Robert W. Dana, Britt; Frank Vulk, Osage; Donald W. Jenkins, Clear Lake; Byron A. Huxsol, Rockford. and Robert G. Rourke, Charles City. All young men interested in joining the navy were urged to contact Officer Cleveland at his offices here on the second floor of the Federal building. New men are being accepted every day, the agent said. Lindsay Suspended for 30 Day Period Lieut. Lester J. Lindsay was demoted to the grade of fireman first class and was suspended from duty for 30 days for being under the influence of liquor and conduct unbecoming an officer, according to Chief Dan Shire of the fire department Saturday. Lindsay was fined $10 and costs Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of Intoxication. John K. Cunningham was appointed as acting lieutenant to fill the vacancy caused by the demotion of Lindsay. Francis P. Tinney was taken from the watch desk to complete the salvage company and Alfred B. Hesse was taken from the civil service list for the watch desk. CHILDREN HEAR STORY OF BIRDS And Other Stones Too While Their Groups Waited to Hear Mrs. Andrick. Impromptu stories were told all over the library Saturday morning while group? of children waited for Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick to talk to them about birds that are migrating now from the south land. The first group that Mrs. Andrick talked to in the Story Hour room at the library numbered 170 children; the second group in the assembly room downstairs, 109, and even one of the main reading rooms had to be pressed into service to take care of 135 children who came to hear the bird talk. There were some 20 or 25 who were too late to get counted but those who arrived on time voted by schools in order to see which school library is to have the gift bird book for their collection. Miss Dorothy Peterson took the count by schools and 414 children were present when the count was made. A few came later, but there was no way to correct records, because everyone was so busy telling stories and helping the children. Miss Avis Gregory, children's librarian, told the "First Humming Bird" three times and Miss Lydia Margaret Barrette told the Hans Christian Anderson story of "The Ugly Duckling" to the three groups and read Celia Thaxter's poem ''Wild Geese." Miss Carol Nesje told the "Tongue Cut Sparrow" and bird records were played and replayed. Miss Gregory had arranged displays and borrowed some stuffed birds in which the children were much interested. Some of the chil- "dren themselves brought old nests to show the others. Bird books were much in demand and it is hoped that out of some of this interest bird clubs may develop. Musical Numbers Are Presented at McKinley Musical numbers furnished by Carleton Stewart and movies under (he direction of Evron Karges of the Y. M. C. A. comprised the program at the McKinley Community center Friday evening. Dorothy Evans was the accompanist. The following solo numbers were given by the students: "Beelzebub," Catozzi'. tuba. Bob Collen: "Fan- taisi Melancolique," Reichert, flute, Bob Major'; "Solopour Hautbois." Paladilk'e. oboe. Homer Hockenberry; "Grande Concerto," Grate, trombone, Lloyd Nichols and "Carnival dc Venice," Jean, clarinet, Bill Pappas. AT THE HOSPITALS Evidently the Mason City Kiwanis club isn't as skilled in the game of politics as the local Methodists, who the first Monday in April get a working majority of the city council. Joining their associate, W. S. Wilcox, will be H. C. Brown and Ray Pauley. It is understood that Arleigh Marshall, who also joins the council this year, could also be counted for Methodist support part of the time. In contrast to this is the Kiwanis club, which had six candidates in the field for the school election, but Kiwaman B. A. Webster was the only one of the organization to be elected. OR WAS IT RIP VAN WINKLE THAT CAME TO TOWN? It was possibly the mild weather --or perhaps the nonchalance of the deputies--that threw Herbert Hirsch, proprietor of the Mason City Fur Shoppe, off guard, but he walked into the sheriff's office Tuesday morning and asked in all seriousness, "Is Jerry around?"- THEY HAVEN'T BURNED ANY BUILDING YET The story is told that a decade or more ago, a. certain section of the city was afflicted quite severely with some contagious disease among the school children. In order to make certain that the disease be stamped out, the school board at a meeting had under consideration a motion to burn all the books in the school building of that section. Just as the presiding officer was about to put the motion J. E. E. Markley, a member of the board, walked in. He was informed about the measure before the board. "May I offer an amendment?" he asked. The chairman nodded his assent. "I would amend the motion to the effect that we also burn the schoolhouse," said Mr. Markley. The amendment apparently lost for no school buildings have been burned. "When Shakespeare said there \vas nothing in a name he was rites," writes C. Holbrook (T. Pipe to you) from Green Bay, Wis., where ho. has been train dispatching for the Chicago North Western for several u'ecks. "There is no green around Green Bay." BELIEVED IN I'REPAREDNESS. It probably wasn't just an accident that Sheriff J. M. Robertson had a pair of handcuffs in his pocket when he came into the courtroom about the time the judges were about to hand down a decision in the Breese matter. Courtroom attaches recalled an incident not so long ago when the complainant in this case, because a judge handed down a decision against her, called him such names that Mason City lawyers are still wondering how she escaped contempt of court. New Automobiles At Trinity Church The Rev. J. 0. Reitnn, who has been conducting evangelistic meetings at the Trinity Lutheran church the past week will continue the series of meetings throughout the coming week with- meetings every night at 7:45 o'clock. The topics to he presented for serious consideration are as follows: Monday, "Where Art Thou," Genesis 3, 9j Tuesday, "How to Become Children of God." Jnhn 1, 12; Wednesday, "Eternal Life in Christ, Received or Reiected," John 3, 36: Thursday, "Hell: There Is Such a Place," Matthew 5, 29, and Friday, "Hell: What Kind of a Place It'is and Who Go There," Luke 16, 24. (Lock Photo, Kaycnay Engraving) Builders Exchange Has Specifications for Allamakee Home Plans and specifications for the proposed Allamakee county home have been received by the North Iowa Builders' exchange at its offices at the Chamber of Commerce and will be available for use of members under the usual terms. Charles Altfillisch of Decorah is the architect. The contract for the. building will be let at Waukon county seat, at 2 p. m., Tuesday, March 31. Richard Barr, 211 First street southwest, was admitted, to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation. Mrs. Robert Earning, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. A. J. Hennis, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for treatment. Robert Darrant, transient camp, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following a minor operation. Dorothy Steinkamp, 924 Ninth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Friday for a major operation. Christiansen Peters, Wesley, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following treatment. Mrs. Phil Costigan, 107 Vi First street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Friday following a minor operation. Mrs. Rol E. Nesbit, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following treatment. Mrs. F. J. Pieterson and infant daughter, 320b Georgia avenue northeast, were dismised from the Park hospital Friday. C. F. Bull. 104 Virginia avenue southeast, Ford coach. G. C. Blackmore, 1034 Third street southwest, Graham sedan. Irene Miller, City, Terraplane coach. Mrs. Jane GiHam, City, Packard coach. H. F. Scherping, 1411 North Federal avenue, Plymouth coach. H. M. Johnson, 420 Harrison avenue northwest, Graham sedan. James L. Armstrong, Clear Lake. Chevrolet coach. L. E. Young, Clear Lake, International truck and Fruehauf trailer. Neil Garrison, 204 Twenty-fifth street southwest, Chevrolet truck. Julius Evers, 1419 U North Federal avenue, Ford coach. George M. Ervin. 208 Tenth street northwest, Studebaker coupe. Charles Boyd, 715 Fourth street southeast, Dodge truck. Farm Equipment and Supply company. 107 Eighth street southeast. Dodge truck. Wilson Abel, 801 Adams avenue northwest, Ford coach. Irvin Troester. 317 Tenth street northeast. Plymouth sedan. Bankers Life company, City. Chevrolet coach. J. R. Stanfield, 815 Washington avenue northwest, Ford coach. Mrs. M. A. Harpster, 204 Second street northeast, Lafayette coach. That is. it is unlawful to be a malicious nuisance to your neighbors unless you hire a lawyer to bring suit.--Dubuque Telegraph- Herald. C. B. SKELLENGER S OF STROKE Funeral Services to Be Held Monday Afternoon at 2 O'clock. Charles B. Skellenger, 7!, died of a. stroke at his home, 427 Massachusetts avenue northeast, Friday afternoon at 5:20 o'clock. He had been in failing health for the past three months. Mr. Skellenger was born in Grant county, Wis., March 22. I860. He was married to Miss Mary Struebe, June 13. 1SS8, and they moved to Mason City in 1S92. Mr. Skellenger had resided in Mason City since that time. He was preceded in death by his wife Jan. 19, 1928. Surviving Mr. Skellenger are two children, Albert H. Skellenger and Mrs. Frank Stitz, both of Mason City. He is also survived by three brothers. Albert H, Skellenger, Mason City. William B. Skellenger, Lake Mills, and Grant Skellenger, Langdon. Kan., and one sister, Mrs. E. G. Prince. Plevna, Kans. Mr. Skellenger was employed for many years as stationary engineer f.i the old Commercial building and Park Inn and later at the Milwaukee freight depot He retired in 1930. Funeral services will be held at the Randall funeral home at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon, with the Rev. David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in charge of services. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home, where it will lie in state from 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon until the time of services. EARL. SWEET FINED. Earl W. Sweet, city, was fined S10 and costs Saturday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of disorderly conduct. Sweet was arrested by police at l:4o o'clock Saturday morning at 12 Delaware avenue southeast. W. R. Cothern, M. D. FILES and other rectal troubles cured with mild office methods. Why suffer when you can be cured without operation or loss of time? No hospital, no anesthetic, no pain in most cases. Why put it off? CONSULTATION IS KKKE IH/j E. State St, 1'hone 1546 Lloyd Smith to Give Townsend Talk Sunday A mass meeting- will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock under the sponsorship of Townsend club No. 2. Entertainment will be furnished by the Coldoz Hawaiian orchestra. Lloyd Smith, Forest City, will be the sepaker. Sutton Speaks at Monday Night Townsend Meeting C. M. Button, fourth district organizer, will be the speaker at a meeting- of Townsend No. 1 at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The program will include singing by a group from Hamilton college of commerce unu'er the supervision of Mrs. Agnes Bennett, who will accompany them on the piano. Miss Esther Storer will sing a group of songs and Arlene Wood will present a tap dance, with Mary Zicgler as accompanist. Doughnuts and coffee will be served under the direction of Mrs. C. H. Stoltenberg. A silver offering will be taken. Mr. Sutton organized a Townsend c'.ub at Manly Friday night. Temporary officers were installed. Forty and Eight to Meet Monday Night A meeting of the Forty and Eight of the Legion will be held at the organization club rooms, 319 V- North Federal avenue Monday evening- at 8 o'clock, according to Frank Bicth. chef de gare. With roads opening up Mr. Bieth is expecting a large representation from the surrounding territory. 185 PLACEMENTS MADE IN MONTH BY LOCAL OFFICE Total of 1 1 1 Applications Received for Jobs in February. The Iowa state employment service office in Mason City received 111 applications for jobs and made 185 placements in February, accord, ing- to a report made public Saturday by Frank Wenig, state labor director. lowa-state-leueral employment offices as a whole found jobs for 6,974 persons during February, Mr. Wenig reported. Included in the placements were 1,043 women. The 5,931 men for whom employment wag found included 790 war veterans. Of the total placements 2,630 were in private employment. A total of 3,731 new applications were received by the employment offices during the month. 3,842 persons re-registered and 6,702 persons renewed their applications. At the beginning of the present month, Wenig reported, the service had 98,659 applications in its files, including those of 84,162 men and 14,497 women. The Sioux City office with 1,650 led in the total number of placements. The report by cities: Appli- Place- cations mcnU Burlington H* Cedar Rapids 366 Council Bluffs 316 Davenport 293 Des Moincs 939 Dtibuque Fort Dodge Mason City Ottumwa .. Sioux City Waterloo .. 158 210 lit 273 636 315 169 597 1005 416 1247 375 318 1S5 449 1650 563 Your Rent Your Own THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE.WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 3503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City, la. DIXIE BLOCK COAL $6.50 Per Ton Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Call us for prices of other Coal. Dixie Block Coal Co. Phone "15 526 Second St. N. W. SMOKE SALE Kentucky Nut PHONE 1176 Consolidated Coal Co. All Work and Materials Guaranteed For Information Phone 3830 Free Estimates 3 South Louisiana Avenue Mason City, Iowa 1F you have $200 and own a lot valued at least $250, you can build the above home for $18.99 per month. Your monthly payment will include interest, insurance, and principal. Taxes are also included but are estimated, as the amount to be applied on taxes will vary, depending on the assessed valuation, and other factors . . . but such variance will, in most cases, not exceed more than $1.00 a month per $1,000 of loan value. See Us or Calf Us for Full Particulars FULLERTON FRANK MELIUS, Manager 15 Fourth Street S. W. Phone 3838 ','1 · t r,

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