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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 21, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-08-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Social and Personal
--■■■ ■ lk
IT
desire
7i , er , i rf t.trange quiet In my heart.
while
i joj/per rncon pit l * lonely as an owl
"\fnong n periled pmH. My lips form
a smile.
I thrill to hear the cry of water fowl
a breeze lifts It from a distant
marsh ' * *,, *
Breaking the silence with lone sounds
aod hai h
1 love to roam away frpin silver
lights
To the town defying shoulders of a
hill
To breathe the temple calrti of silent
nights
Am) hg a fellow-straying cloud to
ttoft hh"[email protected] on my brow and soak
me through
ifh thought* that should my ageing
mind renew.
I love to roam away from silver
lights
To the town defying shoulders of a
hill.
\\- ||. lamcb. *in "The l,yr\e Went."
Ewragemewf
Announced
MK r 'fl \V (Hover, of Richmond.
Va. who liti i been living at 3* Mary
land avenue for a year, has an
Bourne 1 Hie eugagejnent of her daugh
ter. Gladys Gouvornour, to Lieuten
ant Joll'd Taylor Solden, U. S. M. C.
Miss (Hover Is the daughter of the
late II \Y. M. (Hover, who was tor
many years traffic manager of tfie Vlr
g.nin Caiollna Chemical Company, nfi
lUehuiond. and the granddaughter ofj
Hie late Medical lHrctor C. J. Cle-J
* home, L. S. N. She is also a sister.'
of Lieut. K. Ogdon (Hover, who was
n number of last year’s class at thei
Navy Post Graduate School. Lieuten-I
Hitt Scldcn is the son of the late
Charles Scldcn, of Richmond, and has
a large family connection throughout
Virginia. The wedding will take!
place in Annapolis, early in October.!
Capt. R M. Watt. U. S. N„ Mrs.)
Watt and their son, Ens. R. M. Watt,!
Jr, C. S. N„ who spent last winter'
and spring lierc, are at liretton llallj
Hotel. New York.
!
Dnesl Here
(her Week-End
Mrs. Wllso Nellie Williams, of Dal
timore, was the week-end guest of Mr.
and Mrs, Harry 1. Jewell, 49 Frank
lin street. l
Red Cross Ninrse
On Holiday
Miss Sara Sutherland, public health
nurse under the Red Cross, who Is
taking her holiday will resume her
duties on the 28th of Uiis month.
hate Set For Lewis,
htnal Wedding
September second has been set aB
the d ite for the wedding of Lieute
nant Chester E. Lewis, U. H. N.. to
MCs Lydia Lee Duval.,’daughter of
Mr- william Duval, Jr. Lieut.
Lev . i a graduate of the Naval Acad
emw n,i s of 1915, and [s attached to
duty nt the Department of Marine En
gincerlng and Naval Construction nt
(he Nival \cndemy. Miss Duval was
Hn employee of the Naval Academy
Pay office, from which shs recently re
signed.
former P*..] ( |riit
Here On Visit
Hi.'tnv and Mrs. Adolf Schumacher,
"hn sic V' (Mur the latter's mint Miss
bin Unset. will return next week to
Hie.r homo In Salem, Va. Mrs. Schu
ucm hn- was before her marriage Miss!
Aeh salt ltohh of tlilH elty. and I>r.
Schumacher was nt one time n tnem
hcr or ths*tculty or St. John’s College.
•a t mimmm
N Of, Mks
Miriam Strange
Mi- Sadie Ridgly ami Miss Ruth
S’ . of Washington, were tlic woek
rn 1 guest* of Miss Miriam Strange,
0 residence of her parents Mr.
* ißj Mrs. Thomas E. lB7
ihtke of Gloucester street.
'•siting At
Murraj Hill
Mi - F. Weston Hyde and her two
1 '’' "Iren. Weston, Jr., aud Elsie Es-|
" >e. .ire visiting the former’s mother,!
J 1 U. Smith, of Murray avenue.'
'ill later he joined by Mrs.
husband. Captain Weston;
‘ S. A., who is stationed at !
Ca mp Dix. N. j.
breeYe inn
ANN.4poms ROLLSYAH®
20 Minute* Ont
LUNCH and TEA
Chicken ATaffie IHnner, tLU.
DANCING —CARDS.
Phone: Armlger. 8 F-15.
FAIRLEAFARM INN
lii, '"l Sandy Reach.
A Uafttc*. Sea tood a specialty.
Through South ’River
Pn * mite from South River Bridge.
Annap,, ~ l M , n V ,r . b< “ ™ade hy telephoning
- uapon, i9,\ between 7 P. ti. andt A. U.
SHADY OAKS INN
-nil place to eat ax® sleep -1
' Chicken name or Sew-Food
t’Uo\ 4 •* *****
1 (- M. MRS. C. H. WAGNER
(<*nping „
. At Bay Ridge -
A party of campers returned yester-
J day evening to Waahtngton after a
1 jolly weekend spent in fishing, crab
bing, swimming and boating at the re
-1 cently established Bay Ridge OOtibg
I <iub. of which H. A. Keyes is truth
ager. Those in the party included Mr.
1 and MVa Chester Collison. Doctor and
Mrs. George Maxfteld, Mr. and Mrs.
John Ray and family, Judge and Mrs.
Wallace, their son, •’Bud,” and daugh
ter. Marietta; Ray and Katherine
Larkin. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman, and
children. Zerona. Charles and Eleanor
, Sherman; Stanley S. Currier, of Meri
den. Conn.; Doctor and Mr*. Z. O.
Vogel, Miss Edna Vogel, Mr. and Mrs.
Berghola, Miss Edith Dyer, of Illinois,
, and Miss Polly Parker, of Milwaukee.
Thanks to the installation of a radio
receiving set, the campers were aWe
to enjoy all the quiet of country re
tirement and at the same time get the
new* of the day when it was broad
cast from the sending stations,
Mlr* Rosalie Macaluso was among
the visitor* at the Baltimore Fashion
Show on Saturday afternoon.
Visitor* From
(’herj (base
Mr*. M. C. Thomas ami her daugh
ter-in-law. Mrs. B. C. Dixon, ot Chevy
Chase, Md* spent yesterday with Mr.
and Mrs. L. A. Laigle at their new
i home, r. 6 Madison street. Mrs. Dixon
J is a sister of Mr. Laigle.
J Mrs. S. Fowier Wells, of Conduit
.'street. Is visiting at Belmont Cottage,
’ Braddork Heights.
Sailing For
Brazil
Mrs. David Scott has left Washing
i ton and gone to New York, where she
is stopping at the Hotel Commodore,
j She will sail on tho Pan-American for
Rio some time thia week to join her
j husband, Commander Scott, who is
navigator of tho U. S. S. Nevada, and
I who was stationed at tho Naval Acad
• cmy for the past two year*.
SI upping At
Arundel
Mr. and Mrs., A. B. McManus are
spending his holiday at Afundel-on
the-Bay, where they are the guests of
Mrs. McManus’ mother, Mrs. William
M Abbott, at her summer home, “Wfl
fanein Lodge.’*
The Misses Pfratt. of Murray Hill,
motored to Braddock Heights yester
day with friends.
Admiral and Mrs.
Washington In Newport
Rear-Admiral Thomas Washington.
V S. N., and Mrs. Washington. wHo
have been spending some time in New
Hampshire, recently visited Capt. F.
T. Evans, V. S. N., and Mr 3. Evans
at the Naval Training Station in New
port. Admiral and Mrs. Washington
will return to Washington about the
middle of September.
Rear-Admirers -
Daughter Will Wed
Rear-Admiral Julius L. Latimer. TT
S. N . and Mrs. Latimer have announc
ed the engagement of their daughter.
Miss Elizabeth Josephine Latimer, to
Lieut. Robert Calvin Shnxton, V. S
tM. C. Miss Latimer made her dehut
last season In Washington. Rear-
Admiral and Mrs. Latimer arc spend
ing the summer at Newport. *
Dr. And Mr*.
Purvis A wny
i Doctor and Mrs. J. O. Purvis left to
day for * sc* 4 rip to Boitou. They
will be gone "len days.
I*hrlj Last Night
Or The Severn
Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Hayward
were hosts at a supper party last
night at “Drawyah,” their country
house on the Severn.
Traieling In
Canada
Ernest Judson Clark aud his riatigh-
I ter. Miss Alfcla Gilmer Clark, have
! gone to Canada for a short visit. •
Dunce At
i Carvel tiall
Unusually good music characterized
the Carvel Hall dance on Saturday
j evening, which was attended by many
' of the younger set from Annapolis
and the neighboring country houses.
Visitors From
! Green Spring Valley
Carroll Van Ness and his youhg son
motored front the Green Spring- vilC
ley yesterday to visit his brother. Dr.
Eugene Van Ness, who has • camp on
South river.
Here Far
Short Visit . „
Mrs. Porter, widow of. Commodore
Theodoric Porter, P. g. N.. waa the
guest of Mrs. Carlos V. Cu?ao-fas last
Friday. Mrs. Porter has entirely re
covered from the injuries she re
ceived in an automobile accident last
month at Milford. Conn.. Mrs. Porter
is occupying an apartment in the
i “Wyoming,"* Washington.
Mrs. Leonard Fowler, of Chicago, is
visiting” her sitter, Mr*, -t Albert*
, Hodges, t <
4 *— v.aofc-w, *•!-x\ \ L.A*riD. 'Z)' 't**'t•* *-.f*.i
_ , ’ * . 7 9-.1.Z V V .
" 1 1 ? ■" — 1 "■ ■" ""
-Uls* Ltelfle Thomas
* Baek From Hagersiown
, Miss Lucille Thomas returned by
automobile'to her home last night af
ter spending several days In Hagers
town as the guest of Miss Edna R.
J&unson. Several dinner parties were
, given for Miss Thomas and on Friday
night her hostess gave a large dance
in her honor.
(fieils Of Captain
And Mrs. Arnett
, Mis. William McGill and small
. daughter, Helen, of Trenton. N- J.. are I
„ guestc of Captaiu and Mrs. Roscoe
. Arnett, of Murray avenue.
Mrs. R. A. Bosswell, of Washiug-
I ton. Was the week-end guest of Cap
tpin and Mrs. Roscoe Arnett, of Mur
ray Hill. ‘
. Back From Long
[ Jfotor Trip
Prof, add Mrs. J. B. White, of St.
John's College, and their daughter,
Nliss Isabel White, have returned
from a six weeks' automobile'trip ea
tending as far west as Lake St. Clair,
Mich. From there they crossed into
Canada, toured through the province
of Ontario, returning to this country
at Niagara. They visited friends en
route and made the trip home 'via
the famous Mohawk Valley and New
York City. In Pennsylvania they
stopped to make a visit to the Gettys
burg battlefield.
y,; .
TWICE Itt HER CASE
Mt. Airy Resident Says Tanlac
Hasn’t An Equal For Troubles
Like She Had
, “Mv wife has tried Tanlac twice
and it restored her to perfect health
both times,” said Robert E. Purduni,
Rt. 1 Mt. Airy, Md., on a recent trip
to Baltimore.
'“She first took it as a tonic, and the
second time was after she had a bad
attack .of the grip last January, which
left her weak, nervous and all run
down generally. She had no appetite
aud almost any food she did manage
to fpt acted like poison, for she would
bloat up with gas and she complained
of faiuty, smothering feelings.
“She could scarcely get any sleep
nights aud it was almost impossible
Cor her to do hardly any of her house
work. She had continual aches and
pains in her arms and limbs and was
simply in misery all the time.
“We thought about Tanlac again
and wljcn I came to Baltimore I took
home a bottle and she began taking it.
Now her appetite has been restored,
she eats anything, is free from all her
troubles and can do her housework
with ease. We are both more than
grateful for what Tanlac has done for
her and always will give it our highest
praise."
Tanlac Is sold in Annapolis by all
good’d'ruggisls.—(AdViV ' V
*
I Uncommon
Sense Sm amjt
HERITAGE OF HOXESTY
44TRNKW from a child that It ha*
, ■'“wrotlg to steal," said a very aue
ceasful man who has made a fortune
wtthont bblng a crook.
"That la wlial saves the world," re
plied an editor to whom he wa talk
ing. “Thank Heaven, all boys are
honest. They never become crooks
WH they are men."
That'gtatemept is In a large maaa-
Ora true. . While children. If“traiaed
by scoundrels, wftl steal, they know
Instinctively that stealing is wrong.
They wokld much rather he straight.
The tpeft apples or watermelons
or peaches committed by youngsters Is
Bitbyhlef.'(
Show them that it Is really stealing,
that they are depriving someone else
6f -what Is rightfully his. and there
will Im* no more clltnbfng over bAHt
fence* for .them.
Qne of The reasons that this Is not
a difficult world In which to live Is
that honesty Is instinctive, and theft
has to be cultivated.
The average schoolboy deapises a
thief, and .will have nothing to do
With him.’ f
If he reads In the newspapers of
nn absconder or a forger or a man
who misappropriates a treat, the lad
is shocked and disgusted.
It Is only when he become* gard
ened by contact with the world, and
learns that men often prosper, even
though they are dishonest, that he be
eppies hardened, and justifies hla own
misdeed.
Watch * crowd of bdya at games,
and you will find that Hie cheat Is al
ways marked and barred from the
game If he continues to cheat
The cheat himself was not a cheat
always. He ha* - learned cheating
from another boy wh’d in all likelihood
Earned it from a man.
As long as vire s4art honest, aa we
do. the greater percentages of ug are
likely to remain so.
Only those who are weak fall fan
their standard^ ’and even they,
the race is over, heartily regret that
they ever were anyttrtb£ bet filr and
dean and open-minded In their deal
lags with their fellows.
(Copyright by Jobs JUaks.)
I r : ttrr -
Advertise In the Evening Capital
L_ r r " T ' ~
(* | SCHOOLDAYS |*|
Faea non*iaiL #tel J jf\
it rea **e vueucj [ t J \
' vtoate-euippejay. **> I \<i \ / \
irr""**’! I 'M 4
'Ts cool}. \ 11
! va tw | ( ' V. / ’XfflU
- jSMIf
jfmtmiitMmittmiiiiiHiimnmmus
I Teddies six |
I WUI M. Maupin |
niiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiini
SONGS O' CHEER
TX7IL\T’S the use o' weepin’?
* * Heller days are cornin’ soon.
Don’t be cryin’, hut he try in’
For t’ lilt a merry tune.
What’s th* use o* moanin’
If th’ day is dark un’ drear?
Clouds don’t matter—they will acut
ter
i If you sing a song o’ cheer.
Whnt’s th’ use o’ grumblin’
If your plans go all awry?
Keep on smilin' all th* while on'
You will git there by an’ by.
What's th’ use o’ kickin’
At your tough, untimely fate?
Ob tomorrow shove your sorrow
An’ keep hustlin’-.while you wait.
Whot’s th’ use o’ cryin’
’Cause all days ain’t days o’ June?
Prick the bubble you call trouble
An’ strike up a merry tune.
. _ (Copyright by_ Will M. Maupin.)
Book
Fof palates that must have Inventions
to delight their taste.
THESE ARE GOOD
CUCH vegetables as the delicate pea
are best served in the liquor in
which they were cooked.*
Deviled Herring.-
Take two cupfuls of smoked boneless
herring, half cupful of diced celery,
one-fourth of a tenspoonful of mustard,
two tablespoonfuls of minced green
peppers; one-fonrth of a tenspoonful of
curry, one tnblespoonful of ndiiced
Onion, a fourth of a teaspoonful of
Worcestershire satire, two tnWe
spooufuls of butter, three tablespoon
' fids of flohy, two cupfuls of tomato
Juice nn<i one cupful of buitered
crumbs. Cut the herring into dice and
let stand hi a warm water fur forty
five minutes. Melt the butter; fry the
celery, onion and pepper until softened.
Add the fish, fiour gtnd seasonings,
mix well and add to the tomato
gradually. Let boll. Turn Into but
tered ramekins, cover with crumbs and
bake until brown.
feulggrian Dressing.
Take three-fourths of a cupful of
mayonnaise dressing; add one-half cup
ful >f cliHi'sauce, one teaspoonful of
walnut catsup, one tensjwmnfnl •of
Worcestershire sauce, one tenspoonful
of vinegar, one-half teaspoonfid each
of salt and paprika and one table
spoenfnl each of chopped red and
green pepper. Mix well and chill be
fore serving.
<C.’l*2t. by \y*f*rll Xewt*pr I’nion.;
ftnee is mm
11 ■■ ■' i ifT-^ri
Chinesa bandits entering Shan
tung as the Japanese soldiers are
withdrawn - repgrt business bad.—
Korea. ? -
: j; THE ROMANCE OF WORDS
-! ; r. 11 '' I; 1
“Slave** ■ :;
i; T T SX no iiiegn* infrequently i|
iJI , occurs that national names jjj
heroine the type of particular
;j; qualities, characteristics or dls- :j:
i positions, us is well evidenced i
in the adjective “frank,” derived
directly, and without the altera
tion of a single letter, from the •)
T tribe name of‘the Franks, fa- jj;
wows for their free open life, i!’
jii and their continual resistance to •! i
I Oppression of all kinds.
In much the same way we
1 !j: obtain the wor4 “slave,” the op- X
jll polite of the Frank, or free- ;j;
j 11; mnn. Gibbon, in his “Decline
i lj: ®nd Full,” has a passage which !lU
throws much light on this: “The !
; unquestionable evidence of lan- ; ’
lj; ijuagc attests the descent of lj:
: ! the Bulgarians from the orig- '!•
Inal stock of the Slavonic or i!;
! Slftv race * The kindred tribes i|;
I of Serbians. Bisneans, Kasivi- !jl
ans, Croatian*. WalUchians and ;!;
others followed either the stand- )!
rd or thie example of the lead- !;
ing tribe. From the Euxlne to ;
the Adriatic, In the state of cap- j;
, H tlvea or subjects or allies or X'
’ | enemies, -In the Greet empire. ||;
; they overspread the land and :ji
the national of ;J;
‘slaves’ has been degraded by :
chance or malice frOra the slg- ji
: niflcatlon of glory to that of
[ servitude.*’
; A mere chance, mishap in '
war, Is therefore responsible ;j;
jjj to r- “slave," and those old !
S|: Slavic tribes, subdued, stolen
:: j; and sold, have immortalized
: ill their names and concentrated i !
i ;|f thtdr record wtthln the con- !
fines of a single five-lettered
! : word.
g (® by th. Wheir Syndicate. Ine.y
why o
IS THE SPILLING OF J
j BALT UNLUCKY
CTMIE superstition connected with the
spilling of salt a meal
has had the same origin ns that con
cerning 13 people at a table—the Last
Supper. But. unlike the latter be
i lief, there is no foundation for It In
, history. None of the accounts of the
: Last Supper records any spitting of
the salt by Judus and it Is ffouhffnf
whether Leonardo da Vinci, In his
famous fresop of Christ uail His
apostles, intended to attach ft "‘rf
nlficance to the overturned saltcellar
i beyond indicating nervousness on the
part of Judas. Dn Vinci's painting
; having been accepted as an historic
j replica of the Supper, it is only
j natural that the incident of the nver
, turned salt sdiould have been Implant
ed in‘the public’s mind as sn integral
part of the meal find tlfat It should
have been connected with Judas and
his subsequent 111 fortune.
The custom fof throwing salt over
the left sh°ulder In order to dissipate
any evil influence -has an origin whtfli
j antedates Da Vinci by many hundreds
jof - years. The pagan Romans con
i sidered ti.at salt was sacred to the
4 Penates,, the household gods, and thdt
] to spill It diring a meal would lobar
the wrath of ffmke gods—not upon the
splller. bat upon the person toward
whom it was spilled. Casting a plriVb
of salt over the left shoulder—the
shoulder of evil—was therefore an
act of politeness, for it was supposed
to lift the curse from the person to
ward whom the salt fell aid to fasten
it upon the spiller himself. It was
doubtless this ancient Latin belief
which caused Leonardo da Vinci to
include the overturned salt in his
painting of the LAst Slipper.
(£ by th. Whwlif Syndicate. lac.).
O ■ —-
Use Oil in Steam Tractor.
A steam-driven tractor of the end
less tread type has been developed In
which oil is the fuel used fur tts two
engines mounted on opposite sides.
Another bar to marriage is that
a follow can’t suppqrt the
• Government' and a wife on one in
{come. —Columbia Record.
EF.F I was no smarts guy roehhe I |
losa da Job other day. Somntime j
I maka da meestake ami 1 dunno I
everytlng. hut ees preety hard foola ,
me too mooch.
Other night I go een da party and 1
was plenty dreenk een dnt place. One
man gpevn me somating and was
preety goods stuff. I asks wot he calln
dat and he say was da near beer.' I
Ilka dat stuff ao 1 keepa right on taka
tome more. Preety soon I no csre wot
breaks loose. I only gotta tree dolla
feefaty cent een dn pocket, but dat
maka no deefrenee—l feela ao good
as meellon bucks.
• When I dreenka five, seeva more
glass somating go wrong weeth da feet
nnd da way 1 speaka Kngleeslt. Kef
dat stuff was wear beer 1 tlnk nobody
dat crowd ee* good judge of distance.
Mebbe waa near one. time, but other •
night seems like he gotta een front.
When I go home from dat place my
bed ees gonna craze and try runs way.
But he no foola me. I catchn hetem
alia right preety soon. But ncxa j
morning waa when 1 gotta trouble. l>a <
head feela seeck and da feet no wanta
go to work. So wot 1 can do *-ef da :
feet ami da head maka strike suiua j
time?
But I get t a great a idee. I sinasba
de dock wot waka me up and keepa
tight on sleep. Bout h noon I go on du ,
Job and tabu uiy dock. Da boss nska
me wol’s mutter 1 no show up so 1 j
geevu heem look at da clock. He any
I no can help eef da clock ees bust, an
I still gotta my Job. When luo wanta
go to work 1 Jusa breaks da clock and
foola da bass. I link 1 am preety
smartn guy alia right.
Wot you tlnk?
(Copyright.)
Advertise In The Evening l apit il.
YOUR CAR NEEDS
SNUBBERS CONTROL THE REBOUND OF THE SPRINGS
KEEP YOU ON THE SEAT
SJWE YOUH CAn.
Sixty-three Cars are Equipt or Drilled at the Factory for- —-
. GABRIEL SNUBBERS
EASILY INSTALLED ON ANY CAR
i ON A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE
PVestinghouse STATE GARAGE
hatterifs iog east street
“j v ' • ■ -=s=!
The sign of.
one-quality tires
, The Qoodrich dealer's sign does not mean
t ? one thing about one tire and something
else about another. It means the same thing
about every Qoodrich tire—one quality only.
*
i • You can buy the Goodrich“ss”clincher
fabric 30 x for your light car, or the
famous Goodrich Silvertown Cord in any
1 site —and be certain that you are getting
one quality only in material and work
manship. And you make your purchase
on the basis of Goodrich fair lilt prices,
which means that you are getting full
value in tire and in service.
,*•* • i |
jS^^^!^KIJUVERTOwS|
CORDS M
Buy your tires, tubes and accessories
where you see this Goodrich dealer’s sign.
It means satisfaction in every transaction.
\ IT*
THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER CO.
Akron, Ohio
TUBES FABRICS
SILVERTOWN CORDS ACCESSORIES
1 MM—i■■■—>—|
I Samuel Fmkelstein A. H. WILSON I
CAMP PAROLE, 31 WEST ST.,
* Phone 126-W. t Phone I
—- -- ~ 'J-- tm
I • •’ sc?*
imaitcKrvt mm
—mmm—mmrnmmmmmmmmmm*
rvin pWyj mvjic -I
when it ft.lL—^
I t.lwey> Ke.ve.
tKejt.
It pltjyed e. dundy
tv/ne
Risht jon my
brend nev. nTTCbk
L^M
Even the truth is a safer thing‘to
tell the modern wife than a bad lie.
' ,l I ’ l J 1' •; . $ -Jii 1
They are * .
G°OD! iq,
j ‘ '
Buy this Cigarette and Sine Money
! ga.i.*'.*. . 1 ■■ ' U.IIJ
Grove's
Tasteless
Chill Tonic
Is an Excellent Tonic for
i Women and Children, soe

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