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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 17, 1916, Image 3

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r PEACE AT ANDERSON 1
WHEN MILL REOPENS
\ TFitii Soldiers on Guard, Equinox Resumes
Operations and Eject^
J vtA
ments are s*eryeu?.w nv
f lence.
Staff Correspondent. The State.
Anderson. Nov. 13.?The Equinox
mill resumed operation this morning,
after a suspension continuing si::c^
August 31, with five companies ot
the Coast artillery camped in the null
yard and onn company consranuy on
guard duty. The only j;;rring note
came from che machinery as it went
to work after six weeks' layoff. A
crowd collected to jeer at the employes
returning to work as they entered
the grounds of the plant but
there was no attempt at violence.
The hoots, jeers and cries of "scab"
were more vehemently uttered by th?
women the females of the species coming
to the support of Kipling in prov
ing more' deadly than the male, vocally
at least.
Approximately 50 employes went to
work when the mill started this morning
and 20 more were busy when it
closed this evening. The mill autnorities
expect to have 100 at work tomorrow
morning. Only the carding
and spinning departments were in operation
today on account of the reduced
number of employes available. The
complement of the mill is $B0 and
~*v.o? ^nn are emDloved when the
I1IV1 C I/VV ?* v 4
night and day shift man the mill at
its full capacity.
The work of serving the writs of
ejectment proceeded today, the magistrate's
constables performing the duty |
without assistance from the militia,
Three writs were served without in-J
cident, the occupants of the houses :
looking on as tiie constables moved!
their household effects into the street.)
A fourth writ will be served tomorrow
morning. This houee is located some
500 yards from a public road and as
the law requires that the household
goods be placed in the public street
it will be necessary to secure convey-)
ances to haul the furniture to the
road.
Additional writs of ejectment were
issued by Magistrate Cox today. The
wx>rk of serving these will begin at
i the Gluck mill tomorrow. It is understood
that some of the strikers
have already vacated the houses and
no trouble is anticipated in successfully
serving these. The cases are
being heard by the magistrates at the
rate of two each day, but none will
"be heard tomorrow, the next cases
l being scheduled for Wednesday.
u Private William Nelson of the,
F Fourth company, -Jonesville, under-1
' -went an operation for appendicitis at
an Anderson hospital this mormug.
Towight the hospital authorities re-!
port his condition as very hatisfactory. j
He was stricken shortly after reach-j
ing i.Amderson and his condition became
so alarming early this morning
that he was rushed to the hospital
for an operation. His home is in
Union. The health of the camp is
excellent, no other sickness having
"been reported. The hospital detail
has beep called on to patch up minor
cuts and braises. One private suffered
a painful wxmnd by experimenting
- ^4.
with his hand to see it nis oayvuet
was sharp. It was.
A number of Anderson people drove
to the Glenn Street school for battlion
parade this afternoon. The ^Grenville.
Gaffney, Greenwood and Jonesville
companies paraded. Spartan-{
burg being on duty guard. The men
presented a splendid appearance and
showed the result of conscientious;
drill. Anderson folk have placed the
sign of approval on the Coast artil-j
lery as "regular soldiers" and this i3j
praise from Sir Hubert for Anderson j
has three companies in tne i\auuutu
Guard serving on the border and
Lieut. Col. P. K. McCully of the First
regiment, is a citizen of the Electric j
city. .
A football*game in scheduled for!
tomorrow afternoon when the Gaffneyj
company tries conclusion with the,
Spartanburg company. The game will I
be played in the early afternoon on I
the parade ground. Roth companies
have former football players in the j
lineup. Lieut. 'Charles M. Robbs of
^-Gaft'ni-y was captain and full back at
Clemson and is head coach of the
Cherokee Indians, Lieut. .T. H^rtz
(Buster) Brown of the Spartanburg!
-company is lending his instruction toj
his men. He played tackle at Caro- j
lina and has appeared as official in
many games. j
The Spartanburg company was relieved
from guard duty by fne .Tonesville
company this afternoon. Capt. I
F. M. Ellerbe is officer of the day
rxn ttJ
and Lieut. waiter ?>v. names, umvci
of the guard.
There is much speculation heie as
to the leneth of stay of the guard.
"Naturally this will depend on developments.
It seems certain that there
will be no disorder with the artillerymen
on duty. Maj. Robertson is proceeding
in a business like manner to
see that the peace is kert.
B. B.
Such protection has been thrown
around what little game there is in
Kansas by the game laws that about
the only real use to which a hunting
license can be put is to tack it up on
a tree for a target to bang away at.
?Topeka Journal.
HARD CHRONIC COUGH
Made Well by Delicious Vino!
Crestline, Ohio.?"I contracted a
hard, chronic cough, and was weak,
nervous and run down. I have a small
family of three, and it was hard for me
to do my work. I took different medicines
without benefit. Finally I heard
about Vindl, and it nas restored me zo
health and strength, my cough is all gone
and I feel fine."?Mrs.' H. H. Cablisle.
. Vinol is a constitutional remedy for
chronic coughs and colds, and for all
weak, nervous, run-down conditions.
Try it on our guarantee.
<2? Gilder & Weeks, Druggists, Xew
berry, S. C.
| PERSHING'S HEX B17LD
ABODE HITS FOR WINTER
I
Preparations for Winter Heinir Hade
By the American Border
Troops.
Field Headquarters, Punitive Exj
pedition. Mexico, hv aeroplane to Columbus.
x. M.. Nov 13.?Preparation
for living in warmth and comfort during
the winter months are in full
^ all the camps of the punitive
1 expedition, from the border to El
Valle. !
ter.te.'l cities of tlie summer
months are disappearing and in their,
j stead are rising little villages of
j mud huts. Already, the offices of dij
vision headquarters have been transferred
frrm the big tents to a Ion? row
of dwellings. Earh office -coasts a
fireplace. By the first of December,
hardly a tent will be standing in any
I of the camps of General Pershing's;
j command. , |
Whole regiments are already living
I in mud houses. For weeks the en-j
j listed men in all branches of the ser-j
J vice have been making "dobe brick" J
I nnd prectina: little huts. Comfortable )
i one room "residences" are being
! bui'tr by the officers. Crude fire-j
i places are part of every dwelling
Cold winter nights will hold no ter-,
rors when the homes are finished. J
Bathing has been done in the openair,
under improvised showers, with
wooden barrels as overhead tanks
Now. adobe bathhouses are beingbuilt,
with big grates where huge
tubs of water can be heated.
Around the 'fampfire.
Campfires are beginning to gloom
for the first time since last spring
when the troops crossed the border.
Th(( nightly gathering of officers
I arrmn/* tbo firpq in front of regimen
tal headquarters has begun again;
while hug? bon-fires attartc troopers
and infantrymen in different por-i
tions of the camp. j
Winter clothing has not yet boen ,
issued to the troops, except over- J
coats. However, each newly arriving]
truck train brings the heavy under- j
wrar and outer garments worn by
American soldiers in cold weather. In
short time the 10,000 men of General
Pershing's column will be completely
fitted out for the winter months.
Big shipments of Sibley stoves are
expected soon, so there will be no
lack of warmtji in the houses occu- j
pied by men and officers.
This camp is situated at an elevation
of about 5,000 feet, arid the Ef
Valle encampment is nearly 1,000.
feet higher. Xo snow has fallen yet. j
but the nights are becoming very,
cold. The days are nearly always j
warm. |
First Winter in Field in Years.
A number of the regiments in Mexico,
infantry and^ cavalry alike, are
spending their first winter in the field
in many years. Many officers are
watching closely to see how their
men endure the rigors of this new
experience.
In most cases. Mexican workmen
are being employed by the officers to
wirt their dwellings. Houses for th^
enlisted men have been constructed
almost entirely by themselves. Material
such as roof-timbers, corrugated
sheets and tar-paper for roofs an-i
glass for windows is purchased at,
the quartermaster's depot here.
Xo provision- has been made yet for ;
sheltering the thousands of horses
and mules in service here, hut it is
reported that plans for this are in j
the making. j
Unlike most of his .officers, General \
Pershing prefers a tent as a dwelling
place, whether it be summer or win-j
ter. He has said there will be a
"bungalow" built for him this winter.
A small oil-stove takes the chill off
I ^nras home, where he transacts
Itur vv**. .
most of his business.
(When the expedition is withdrawn,
a complete village will be left* behind.
ready for the occupancy of any,
natives who wander this way looking
for a home. \
DOKIES* CARNIVAL |
WILL OPEN SOON j
* I
The State. j
The D. 0. K. K. are planning for j
the dokies' carnival during the week]
I of November 27-December 2. Thej
Herbert Greater shows have been en-j
gaged for the week . an3 an enter- j
taining programme will-1' be arranged.
The carnival carries two band.-?
and there will be lots of music to enliven
the occasion. An opening parade
will be provided for Monday night,
the 27th, and other special features
will be included in the week of merriment.
The Herbert shows carry nine,
shows, riding devices, two bands andj
about 30 concessions. Two high class;
*?- ~orison twine each dav.l
j net* av.ia a.i c - - -? ?
J The varnival will be given on Assem- j
! bly street between Washington and;
I Gervais streets.
NOTICE OF ELECTION FOR THREE
SCHOOL TRUSTEES AND ONE
3IE3IBER OF THE COMMISSION
OF PUBLIC WORKS FOR THE
TOWN OF NEWBERRY, SOUTH
CAROLINA.
j Notice is hereby given that the reg-j
! ular election for three school trus-j
tees, to serve two y< ars, and one com- j
i missioner of public works, to serve i
i -no will hp hpld nt fhft Ooun-!
biA vca.10, ~ ~
cil Chamber, in the opera house, in j
the town of Newberry, South Caro-|
lina, on the second Tuesday in December,
1916, being the 12th day of
I said month, the polls to be opened a+
| eight o'clock in the forenoon and to
! close at six o'clock in the afternoon.
1 H. L. Speers, E. P. Bradley and H. 0.
i Fellers ar? appointed managers of the
i said election.
' ** ? * rir^pr of thp Town Council of
i Newberry, S. C\, on this the Sth day
1 of November, 1916.
Z. F. WRIGHT.
'Attest: Mayor.
T. W. CHAPMAN.
Clerk and Treasurer.
I ?
THE HERALD ANb NEWS. ONE
j YEAR FOR ^1-50.
' DIVERSIFY CHOI'S
WATSON INSISTS
Forfv-Kfifht fonntles Have Farm Pro-1
ducts Vednosd as Mnch as 2't
Per Cent This Year.
"The boll weevil situation has
reached such a stne:^ in Georgia that
tM<* year it destroyed practically 2-");
" - 1 x 1
r r cent. 01 ine vauie t>i me l^iim
products in the 48 counties which,
the r^ct has infected in that State." |
said E. J. Watson, commissioner ofi
'noricnUnre cf this state, yesterday.'
Mr. Watson has just returned from
a tour of the counties in Georgia
touched the Savannah river. where
lie carefully observed the etridrs the
pest is making there. Col. Watson
said that onlv last Fridav some newly ,
inf.-cted peaces were discovered in !
Georgia and the pest is now in Burke
rmiritT. which is iust across the river
from Barnwsll in this Stite. He de-i
dares that if the boll weevil makes,
the same progress next vear as he did ;
this year and the last; H will probably!
reach a line up to Columbia by noxt
fall. However, he thinks that in cas*
be pVimiTfi nrnnpfi) that fnr by next
fall it would do no material damage
; un*r the following year.
Col. Watson was one of the speak
j ers at the big boll weevil conference
in Aueusta Friday. Yesterday Tie
emphasized his rer^.rks made there i
to the effect that be considered the
" ? a -? x^ -waattJI r% Viloccin:Jr
aClVS'^T HI Liie UUI1 n CCIIJ a
rather than a ^alamitv. because it
: would awaken the people who are so
I engrossed with the ono crop idea. He
also said that with the present shortage
of the wheat, oats, potato and
rye crops, the farmers of the South
have the greatest opportunities of'
their lives. "Wheat is higher now
than ever before," he said, "and any
intelligent farmer can make a good
! crop of wheat during the fall and win-:
ter and harvest it in time to plant a
cotton crop in the spring."
> Commissioner Watson says that
I even after the boll weevil has come
he believes that with the use of pedi
, oiMinc. and the use ot
fctncu oncw^o ~~
very intelligent methods the farmers
of this State will be able to make a
bale of cotton to the acre. He highly
complimented the work of E. Lee
Worsham, State entomogolist of Georgia,
on the fight he has made against;
the boll weevil. !
RUB OUT PAIN
with good oil liniment. That's
the surest way to stop them.
The best rubbing liniment is j
iiiiat i bin
muai Aiib
LINIMENT
Good for the Ailments of
Horses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Qoodfor your own Aches,
n_ m i? o
rain*, ivneumaosra, oprains,
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c. 50c. $1* At all Dealers,
'h??<
FINDS TOMATOES
WEKE ADULTERATED
Verdict is Given for Defense in Williams
Against Atlantic Coast
Line.
The State.
Five hundred and fifty cases of toTnamps
were declared forfeited in i
United States district court yesterday j
morn-nf: The tomatoes, which were;
shipped from Barnwell to Charleston, j
were seized by government agents.1
An examination was made and vpster-j
day the libel for forfeiture proceed-;
ing was presented to a jury. "We the
jurv find that the material was adul-J
terated and decomposed, as alleges!
in the libel." said the verdict. The;
! jury d;ri not leave their seats.
The first civil suit of the present
j term was heard in the afternoon, w'ren
j a jury found for the defendant in the |
. cage of H. L. Williams vs. "lie /? 'antic J
Coast Lire railroad Hama'-es of;
j $5,000 were asked. The case grew >
out of a runaway on Blossom stree t.!
at Gadsden streets,, when a horse
driven by Mr. Williams was alleged j
to have been frightened at an Atlantic,
! Coast Line shifting train. j
i {
ASKS FOR ADVICE
OF FIRE INSURERS |
i
Committee Charged With Drafting
Revision of Insurance Laws An- j
nounces Hearing:.
The St^Je.
The committee appointed by Gov.'
Manning for the purpose of "carefully
studying all phases of the fire i
insurance situation in South Carolina'
with a view of recommending a com-'
plet'; revision of the fire insurancei
| law* of tnc State."' will hold a spec-1
ial meeting in Columbia November;
IS at S:i;9 a. m. The meeting will be- ,
held in the office of F. II. McMastcr, |
insurance (omwissioner and cha rman
of the committee.
On November 24 and 2.r> the committee
will hold a hearing at th^j
Jefferson hotel. Representaitves of j
all fire insurance companies have
bepn invited to attend this meeting.
trust that it wii'i be conv-jn (lit
for you to have a representative present
to make such presentations as
! may seem to you proper." says a 1-it|
ter adressed by Mr. McMastcr to all
j of the tire iij'unies.
The public has again been warned;
to beware of that new- $50 counter-j
feit bill. Unhappily, a host of people'
will eee th=> warning who never by |
j any possibility will see a $50 bill.? j
j Cleveland Plain Dealer. 1
WORKED SIXTEEN HOURS j
AND HARDLY FEELS IT!
I
I.
Charleston Engineer >'ow Has Strength (
To Stand Overtime Work.
j
O.YCE SITFEKED MICH. j<
- !
For Fifteen Years His Tronbles Defied
Treatment?Restored by
Tanlae.
"Soratimes IiiIe on the job I felt
a3 if I could hardly keep going. That j
was before I took Tanlac. Today I '
have worked sixteen hours and I do
not hardly feel it. so great was the
relief Tanlac gave me."
These statem"r.ts were made by E.
R. Bolchoy, a Southern. Railway Con-1
ductor, who resides at 62.9 King St.. i
Charleston, in an endorsement he ga\"'?
Tanlac, "The National Tonic."'
And these statements of Mr. Bol-'
choy not only describe his case, but!
the same is true in many other cases. |
There are yet, however, many, many :
men in this State who now, like Mr.1
Bolchoy once did, feel as if they could!
"hardly keep going."'
There is a moral in this which js
not hard to find.
Mr. Bolchoy's statement follows:
"I suffered from cftronic nervous;
indigestion for about fifteen years!
previous to taking Tanlac. During!
that time I have been to a number of J
the best physicians and I have taken |
all kinds of medicines, both pre-,'
scribed and proprietary medicine!
but whithout receiving any permanent!
relief.
"I was extremely nervous during
the day and I was very restless during
the night. I had ba * dreams very ,
frequently and I suffered quite a bit I
with a severe pain in the back of my !
neck. 1 was very weak at times, and j
sometimes while on the job I felt as J
J l J'-. rrrtirsO- T? nSl 11 V. I
It I coma lictruijr nccp 5^1X1^. a*.v^ -^,,
I was in a very bad condition.
"A friend who knew about my ail-;
ments urged me to take Taniac and 1:
took the advice. And the Taniac sure j
did give me fine results. I rest well I
at nights now, for the Taniac made'
me sleep much better. My appetite I
is good, and my stomacli has strength-,
ened so that I digest mv food now.'
I am not nearly so nervous as I was 1
and I feel better in every way. I.
have gained about eight pounds since!
I began taking Taniac. Today 1 "have
worked sixteen hours and I do not
hardly feel it. Those pains in my
neck also were driven away by the.'
Tonlan
x a^uuv.
"I can and do recommend Tanlac
now, and I do so conscientiously, bpcause
of the results I have obtained!
from Tanlac. 1 have recommended it,
to 20 or 30 people, wlio are taking it (
because of the results I got from its j
use. Tanlac is a good medicine, and, j
as I just said, I am glad to recom- j
mend it."
Tanlac, -the Master Medicine, is sold '
at: j
? " * ?? r?.u
Aewoerry ^ vumj. ,
Gilder & 'Weeks. Newberry, b. C., Dr. |
W. O. Holloway, Chappells, S. C., Lit-J
t.ie Mountain- Drue: Co., Little Mountain.
S. C., The Setzler Company, Pomaria.
S. C.. Prosperity Dm* Co..
Prosperity, S. C., Whitmir? Pharm-'
acy, Whitmire, S. C.
_ j
BOY'S A KM BROKEX
Eldicd ifuMmrd, Messenger, Is 1^:t
T.ie ?taie.
Elfirej Hntbard, a 14 year oidi
messenger boy, suffered a fracture!
of the arm yesterday about noon,
-vher. the wl <;e"I vo'Cli he was
was struck by an automobile at
'Washiv.Lton a:i,l Main streets. Tie
was taken to thr Baptist hoso't.a*
where Lis mrlhe! if. a nurse, an-1 it
was said there ?ast night.that he was
resting well.
? .
Corns Loosen,
Lift Right Off
Kothing But "GETS-IT" Will Do I
This to Corns aad Calluses.
If you've ever had corns, you've
tried lots of things to get rid. of them
?salves mat eat your toe ana leave
tne corn remaining1, cotton ring's that
make your corns bulge out like pop
/K !
You Can't Hide Corn Miiery. Stop FooHoS
Around! Use "GETS-IT" Tonight and
See the Corns Vanish.
eyes, scissors and knives that make
corns bleed and sore, harnesses and
bandages that fill up your shoe, press j
on the corn and make your foot feel
like a paving- block. What's the use?
Why not do what millions are doing-,
take 3 seconds off and apply "GETSIT."
It dries, you put your stocking
on right away, and wear your regular
ehoes. Your corn loosens from
the toe, it lifts right off. It's painless.
It's the common-sense way, the j
simplest, easiest, most effective way
in thp wnrid it's the national corn- I
cur?. Never fails.
^ "GETS-IT" is sold and recommended
by drug-gists everywhere. 25c a.
bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by
E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. 111.
Sold in Newberry end recommended :
as the world's best corn remedy by ij
P. E. Way.
MORE COTTON NOW BEING
USED THjAN A YEAR AGO
i
Washington. Nov. 14.?Cotton used
in the United State3 during October
amounted to Do5,d4y running Dales, ex- j
elusive of linters, compared with 500.- j
762 in 191 T>. and for the thrpe months,
ending October 31 1.643.293 bales.!
compared with. 1.463,892 a year ago. i
Cotton on hand October 31 in con^"ming
establishments was 1,722,958
biles, compared with 1.345.829 last
year, and in public storage and at
compresses 3 673.18" hales, compared
with 4.170.543 last year.
Cotton soindles active during Oo-;
tohor numbered 32.545.409. compared ,
with 31.377,569 a year ago.
Linters used durinsr Octobpr amounting
to 66.^08 hales, compared with 77.2^7
in 191^. and for the three months!
199.932 bales, compared with 205.6271
in 1915. Linters on hand October 31
in consuming establishments amounted
to 67.533 hales, oompared with 9?.- 1
T14 a vear a?o. and in rublic storage
and at mmnresces 76.312 hales, compared
with 71 634 a vear 3?n Linters
exported amountpd to 7.430 hales, comr
>re^ with 12.^90 a vpar aeo. and for
tfrp thr<>p month? 76.791 hale5, comparpd
with 34-R40 a year a?o.
Tmnr?rts of foreign cotton amounted
? Old _ t ? 1 _ J I
f" M/Mfft 111 Wt'lVliW". f-f MM r?3 r?Mi
n-'th 13.."0fi a. vp^r aeo. and for thp
t>rop months 23.2=3 bales, compared
wi'Ti S8.693 a year ago.
Exports during October amounted to
801.471 bales, compared with 675,279
a v(*ar ago. and for the thre^ months
1.726 821. compared with 1,338,923 a
year ago.
FOR
101 acres of land in tov
as the Ware Place. Has
cedent well of water^wfc
seaside or a mountain ho
App]
B. M Hi
Sil
The Boll
Is Co
T C J i- Jon't V? ra fo novt T* t^TP
XI It 13L1 c litis. U1.AI ;
the year after and it is just goc
prudence on the part of everv f
stuffs for man and beast at hon
wheat and oats, corn, hogs, an<
not be hurt so much by the bol
The man who has these-thin^
out of a crop of cotton will be i
strikes him.
Now is the time to sow whea
to make grain, if you are in eai
you sow and use the Anderson
takes the "iL" out of making \
Anderson Ph
n;i
Vfll w
W. F. FARME
SeeJGresham & Speei
Yon WiDI
If you buy an 1
Dial, or a Bingo (
Boy proof>jWat<
Store.
Aiso see my \
Mops and Woode
Maves'Bookan
The Housed a'
"The Gilded Cage.*
Mention a gilded cage, and someone
is sure to start whistling that nevbird
in a gilded cage." But this picture
has nothing to do with the old
song of which we speak. No matter
what your lot may be, there is a per
iod in life when you experience tha
ft-eling of a wild bird in a gilded
cage. Then there is another gilded
cage, and it's dollars to doughnuts
that you never heard about it, or at
least you never gave it much thought,
and that is "The Gilded Cage" visualized
in this story. See this story?
and you will agree that it is a beautiful
play?one that you will want
your whole family to be entertained
by. Our advice is, as Jerry used to
say?"Take 'em."
^ TT rn.. ^ ^ J ?
upera nout>e luesuaj-, -jlsi.
Only On? "8R0M0 QUININE1'
"o jretthe 2CEJ:Inr "all for f'ill natr?*- LAX*
'IVE BKOMO OUiNINE. Lookiors-^uature u
?. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Sioixi
--r i headache, and worlri of* cold 2V
nrytiblS dGieii^H*el *eSe*eB leeie
Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the
Stomacn and Intestines, Aoito-Intoxication,
Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis
and other fatal ailments result from
Stomaih Trouble. Thousands of Stomach
Sufferers owe their complete recovery
to Mavr's "Wonderful Remedy.
Unlike any ether for Stomach Ailments.
For sale by Gilder & Weeks
and druggists everywhere.
SALE
yn of Silverstrett, known
a good pasture and . ex0
iich makes it equal to a
me.^Price $40 per acre.
ty to
WIRD,
verstreet, South Carolina
I Weevil
ming
/ .
chances are that it will be here
>d business, it is juSst common
aimer to raise his own food
le. The farmer who has his
i molasses cane at home will
1 weevil.
;s to buy and pay for them
n trouble when the boll weevil
t and oats, if you really want
mest about it, fertilize it when
Fish and Blood goods. That
^rain. Now is the time.
losnhate and
r
mpany
!R, Secretary.
, Greenwood, S. C.
I
lave Time
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American Special
31ock, or a Sl.UU
ch at theJBook
window of Dust
n Trays.
dVariety Store
rhoosasd Tilings.

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