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Clinch Valley news. [volume] (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-2019, November 15, 1918, Image 1

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As a Token of Y
They Have Won.
Americans on Western Front
Engage in Fierce Combat Just
Before Cessation of Hostil?
ities?All Celebrate.
An Associated Press Dispatch from
Paris, duted Monday morning, says:
When dawn came this morning
there was not hint of a cessation of
hostilities. East of Lbs Mouse tho
American second army attacked in
force at enght o'clock.
The onslaught waa preceded by a
tremendous barrage which was re?
turned by the enemy. For three hourj
the Americans swept forward, hurl?
ing themselves against the wire en?
The German gunfire was devastat?
ing. Then, at exactly one minute o>
eleven, like a final thunder crash of
the clearing of a storm, the guns on
both sides abruptly ceased.
The silence was more startling than
the deafening roar of the barrage.
For a brief minute intrcmittcnt rille
fire followed; then came a pause,
punctuated by ripping cheers from
tha trenches on both sides of the line.
What followed on one sector was
perhaps one of tho most singular
events of tho wara. Against the sky
lina figures were suddenly silhbuetteo.
They appeared cautiously at first,
but soon, growing bolder all along the
line, they stood upright. These were
The Americans were not so cau?
tious. As the barrage died, ending in
a final husky rumble in the distance
from the big guns, runners went
springing along the lire line, ln
:Btontl'- comprehending, the whole lin6
.of doughboys leaped from trenches,
fox holes and shtcll craters, splitting
the unaccustomed silence with a shrill
cheer. The roar of voices was like
an outburst at some great college con?
test in America when a contestant
scores a classic play.
Strange to relate, the defeated en?
emy joined vociferously in the cheer?
ing. The world war was finished.
At one minute before eleven it
would have meant death to show ones
fislf above shelter. Not more than a
raiute aaftetr thte hour the rolling
plain was alive with cheering, shout?
ing men, so recently deadly foes. Nor.
many miuutes latctr Germans and
Americans were coming along the
narrow stretch of ground, some shy?
ly and awkwardly, like embarassed
schoolboys. The first advances fol
loked by offers from thte Americans
of cigarettes, chocolates and chewing
gum. The Germans in some places
reciprocated with offers of hot coffee,
brend and sausage.
The order forbidding fraternizing
was strict, but the novelty of the sit?
uation at times overenme prudence,
and doughboys surreptitiously visited
nearby enemy dugouts. Along the
barbed wire at a road crossing some
doughboys nnd Germans began brisk
bartetr for souvenirs. The Germans
were bewildered by thet number of
Americans speaking German.
"Sure, my old man was born in
Germany," laughingly remarked one
stalwart private.
"That's nothing." said another, ''my
mother and father were both born
A middle aged landstrumer ex?
claimed :
"Yes, the war is finished, thank the
good God. My only wish is to get
back to Germany."
A slender, pink-cheoked machine
gunner said: Yes, I know the kai?
ser ras abdicated."
Instanlty a young aristocrat raised
his voice: "There will be no revolu?
tion in Germany, a new emperor wilt
An uproar immediately arose. The
speaker was drowned out by protest?
ing voices. Then the Germans began
offering the Americans such news and
gossip as they knew. The approach
of an officer broke up thte conversa?
Tonight the Germans are celebrat?
ing peace along the lines by firing
flares, rockets and signal lights. The
night is uproarious' with their cheer?
ing. The victorious Americans nre
taking it more calmly.
Along the front tho majority of
them are getting a good night's rest.
Behind the lines towns nre brilliant?
ly lighted for the first time in four
years. French and Americans are
parading the streets arm in arm.
singing the Marseillaise, the Star
Spangled Banner and French and
American war songs.
1. Immediate evacuation of all in?
vaded countries, including Alsace
Lorraine, Russia, Roumania, and Tur?
2. Evacuation of left bank of the
Rhine and occupation by allies of
principal Rhine crossings.
3. Surrender by the Germans of a
great mass of equipment and mater?
4. German command must reveal all
mines, poisoned wells, etc.
5. Surrender of a large number of
submarines, battleships, destroyers,
etc., all others being disarmed.
6. Occupation of certain German
Are you proud of the fight you
made for winning the war? You
should be. Did you do your best? If
you aid you should be proud of it.
You have won. and a great victory it
But, listen: Probably you may feel
now that you should have bought
more bonds and stamps?didn't do
just quite enough to ease your con?
science. You hnve another chance to
prove up and show your patriotism.
The War Work fund gives you this
opportunity?"another chnnce." Got
in this time. You want to bo able
to look the boys "square in the eyo"
When they come home.
our Appreciation of The Sacrifice in Our Behalf Made by The American Soldiers, And 1
, Have You Contributed to The War Work Campaign Fund? If You Haven't, Don't D
Commander-in-Chief of the /
The question, "When will the boys
come home?" is on everybody's lipe
now. Particularly relatives of boys
in France arc anxious to know when
they will return to their homes. At
this writing these questions cannot
bo definitely answered. There arc
more than two million American sol?
diers in France, and perhaps it will
be necessary to hold at least half
this number there until everything
gets quiet. It is said that the sol?
diers who have been in France the
longest, naturally, will be the first
The soldiers in camps here will be
demobilized not all at once. These
men, as well as many others in France
were mustered in for the duration of
the war. When peace was declared
their terms of service ended, but what
will be done has not been fixed. The
war authorities are working out the
plans now for the disbanding of the
A brand new baby was born
early last Sunda" morning) in the
home of Rev. Wolfe, the presiding
elder. This is the first bnby, so far
as the editor of the Register De?
partment of this paper recalls, born
in this parsonage home. But, read
a little further: This was not Mr.
and Mrs. Wolfe's baby, but the heir
to the throne of the House of Kclso,
where Mrs. Kclso chanced to be on
a visit at the time. And now you
know why this preacher failed to ap?
pear at his usual haunts this week,
and why his face was so weathered
in smiles Monday morning at the
Methodist church.
Next Sunday at 11 a. m., I will
preach at Central church and 3 p.
m. at Glade.
Our first quarterly meeting will be
nt Concord on the 7th nnd 8th of De?
The Board of Stewards met last
Saturday. The meeting was harmo?
nious. The Bonrd voted unanimous?
ly to take a "forwnrd step."
I The following members were pres?
ent: J. S. White, Curti3 Gibson, .1.
P. Barrett, R. P. Buchanan, G. S.
! Gilderrleeve, jr., J. R. Meek, J. B.
.Thompson, W. A. ?uehanan, W. R.
Bowen, C. G. Jones, and L. C. Buch
.m erican Army and Navy. ^ |
Business Suspended on Monday
Morning and Large Crowd At?
tends Serice?"Y" Quota is
Raised in Thirty Minutes.
Tazcwcll broke loose lust Monday
morning, when the news of the sur?
render reached town, and was con?
firmed. Stores closed, people gather?
ed on the streets and shook hands,
boys, and some men, too, shouted out
An improvised, hurried meeting was
held in the Methodist church at 11:30
a. m. The school closed and flags wav?
ed nnd songs were sung. At the
meeting Rev. Mr. Kelso, the retiring
pnstor, presided, a large choir sang
"Praise God From Whom All Bles?
sings Flow." Rev. W. W. Arrowood,
read one of the great thanksgiving
psalms and made appropriate re
Mr. J. W. Chapman, President of
the Tazcwcll County Red Cross, was
called out, nnd made one of his char?
acteristic speeches. Upon taking the
rostrum he oircred any man in the
audience his cane who felt the need
of it. He snid he felt so good and
so young that he did not think he had
another need of his cane. The good
news had filled him too full for ut?
terance, he said. I have been making
war speeches for a year, now I am
glad to make peace spoecnes, he said,
and he did to his credit and to the
delight of the large crowd which
packed the church nnd the aisles.
Concluding his address, which was
entrely extempore, ho called atten?
tion to the needs of our boys ?tili of
our hearty support, and urrged that
the war work drive for $1,760,000 be
heartily supported. Tozewell county's
quota is about $15,000. This town's
quota is $1,(100. Rev. Mr. Kelso
closed the service by calling for sub?
scriptions to this fund. In a few
minutes the sum of $1,(191 was rais?
ed, nintey one dollars "over the top."
Dont Forget the Y. M. C. A.
Dont Forget the Y. M. C. A.
Pounding Mil), Nov. 13.?The fol?
lowing Indies attended the meeting of
the Southern Missionary Society ?1
Kov. Joa. Graham's at Maxwell" In?
da?-: Mrs. C. 11. Truyer, Mrs. It. T.
McGce, Mrs. C. G. McClain, ami little
Miss Louise Truyer. The Society
gave the preacher and his wife a
sever pounding, not of rock or with
the list, hut of the necessaries of
life. The writer was mighty sorry to
miss the meeting, hut was called else?
Mrs. James Johnson, who has heuu
on the sick list for a few days, is re
pi i led better.
Mrs. J. T. Altizer went to Rich
lands this p. m. on account of the
serious illness of her brother-in-law,
Mr. Dock Altizer, who has the flu.
Mr. and Mrs. John II. Gillespie
and baby Katherine, Mn. W. 11. Steel
and Miss Mabel Bourne spent, Sun?
day with the former's parents, Mr.
and .Mrs. John P. Gillespie and fam?
ily at Wittens Mills, returning about
II o'clock that night. A delightful
visit, was reported.
The Gillespie sisters, Misses Loiia,
Nolle, and Chunk" werw also pres?
Mrs. R. T. Medice hud as her
guest over Sunday her folher, J. 11.
Collins and little son, from Pulaski.
Miss Marie Maxwell, who visited
her aunt, Mrs. Martha Sparks, has
returned to Roanokc Business Col?
lege, Roanoke.
Mbsrs. John D. Gillespie and John
Moore will go to Gillespie tonight
to finish papering J- Sanders Gilles
pie's resilience. It is useless to nay
that these men arc on the job.
Mr". Alex Rilcy was a business vis?
itor to Tazewell yesterday.
Miss Mabel Bourne, of Grutton, 1b
spending a few days visiting relatives
The tlu has about Hew out?no new
cases here.
The surrender was celebrated here
by ringing of church bells, school
bells and especially a big demonstra?
tion by the school children.
Mrs. W. B. Steele, and sister, Miss
Pearl MeGuire, Messrs. James E., T.
A. amid J. Ed. MeGuire were all uta
Tazewell today on legal business.
Sunday school was had lust Sun?
day, the first, for about half a dozen
Sundays and Rev. Joseph Graham
preached at night.
Ira Simpson has moved his famll)
into the section house.
Mrs. Tom Ringstaff has been quitw
sick for n few days. Her husbaund,
a bridgeman, was called home on aac- '
count of the sickness. ,
Mrs. Charles Rohinctl was shopping
in Tazewell Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Robinett are
proud parents of a bouncing boy bn
by, while Mr. and Mrs. Claude Thom?
as are in ecstaciea over a pretty girl
baby. All doing finely.
The W. C. T. U. will meet next
Wednesday at 3:30 p. m., probably at. .
the school building. Let all members
be present.
We want to soc the pennnt and ban
ner brought back from Roanoke last j
Dr. Rex Steele, who enlisted in the
veterinary corps expects to leave in ,
the morning for Camp Lee. He may .
be sent back, but so far has had no j
message not to come.
Mrs. W. B. Grcenr and Miss Sal- j
lie Maahood spent the afternoon re?
cently with Mrs. R. K. Gillespie, who ?
had a slight relapse.
Mr. John Hoops was a visitor to '
Tazewell today. His stepson, Wil?
liam Caldwell, in France, has been
The members of the Tazewell Ri- j
lies will take notive that the regular 1
weekly drill of the Company will be 1
heid next Tuesday night at 7:16
p. m. All men absent will be held j
accountable in the usual manner.
Commanding Officer.
Mr. J. W. Chapman spoke in the |
interest of the war work fund at j
North Tazewell, Wednesday after- <
noon?not a very good time for sutai
a meeting, nevertheless, something i
considerably over a hundred dollars I l
was secured. Brother Campbell, the ! (
White Lime Works "Hermit," head-11
ing the list with $!>0.00, the amount j
at which the subscription wns stnrt-1
ed. North Tazewell will double up j
this amount of her subscription, sura-1
Mrs. J. E. Skelton, of Hatfield, Mo. ]
sends her check for subscription and I i
says: "Wo left Tazowell about 34 j1
'years ago. Our son made the ?u-1
premo sacrifice in France. Hopo all >
tho Tazev/cll boys will come safely II
home." Tazewell people among tho ? 3
elderly class, remember Mr. and Mrs. j
Skelton, ami sympathize with them j I
in the less of their boy. '1
Men Who Were to Entmin Today
Will Stay at Home?Local
Hoard to Examine and Clas?
sify Men of Certain Agei.
There wee much rcjoh big here the
lirsi of the weo!( when 11 message wa.i
received from the 1'rovovt Marshall
culling elf nil drnfl culls. A company
of lhirty-o<id men hud been called to
uppcar here today for uiitrnbuiici'.t t ?
Camp Green, M C, but each of ihein
have been ni ! 'ed not to appear,
Tbc iriws also was received by the
board that registrants of the clans of
September 12, l;' I m , between the ages
of .'17 and 4f> air not. required to sub?
mit questionnaires or bw clusidlicd at
lit:- tili?', luit nil nu n between I'.' ami
86 who arc in class one will be ex?
amined iinmcdiutclv.
It has also been ordered thai all
18-ycnr old registrants of thuclnss
of September 12, HUH, must submit
questionnaires, und those who nru
placed in Clnss one will be exam?
ined Immediately.
It is stilled that the slopping of
the draff for men in the army will
not effect the navy or marine corps.
It is proposed by the war depart
ment to demobilise the men in the
training camps aa soon practicable.
As to the early return of the men in
Prance, no positive announcement bus
been made.. If is said that Pershing
will need a million or more men in
Prance for sometime to come, in pre?
serving order, nnd doing police duty
Dil the frontiers. One report WI1S that
Die married men and those who have
lieen in Prance since tin? beginning of
Lhy United Stales' entrance into the
hostilities will be returned home first.
Big Vein, Nov. 12.?The Puol Com?
mittee did not have a meeting berw
ate Monday night on account of the
final war being over ami the people
lud to celebrate.
Mr. S. 1). Sydnor, fuel expert und
government man, was here last Mon
lay gelling a specimen of coal to send
.o New York navy yard for analysis.
A number of our good citizen -, am?
ended the lodge meeting of the I.
J. It. M. last Tuesday night at I'o
Mr. Robert Leonard has moved to
llojssevaine. lie will be very much
nissed here in religious work.
Mr. A. E. Greene, who has been ill
'or sometime), we nre glad to say has
eturnud to bis post of duty.
Mr. Walter Lethco, of Boiasevaine,
?topped over in our camp one day
nsl week.
M. M. Muxey, our noted pumper, is
entitled to a me<lal of Ihonor for
working on election day. It is the
irst election day thai he had ever
worked. 1 proves to us that he is
latriotic. ? take off our hat to you,
? id sport.
There was a great celebration here
ast Sulurday night, when a message
vas received announcing that the wnr
tub over. Our citizens began to cel
'brute with shot guns and we began
0 think that the war had just start
id here. Several of our good wom
in wero frightened at the beginning
if the bombardment, but were soon
incified when it became known what,
.he commotion was uhout, but on
-lundny morning when we saw the
luadlins in the papers we were very
auch disappointed.
In some towns nearby they burned
1 dummy kaiser last Monday night,
nil oh how we wish it could have
iben the original one.
Mr. Prank Watson lost a very fine
arge fut possum last week. He was
'attening him for Thanksgiving, but
ic got out of the coop and got away,
tut a neighbor had n dog that smell
?d him and treed him and said neigh
tor had possum for sapper thut very
text day and said nothing to the
iriginal owner of the possum.
We have helped to whip the kaiser
iow lot us help to build up the coun
,ry that his murderous army has
orn down, and live in pence with all
tations. Amen.
The regular routine of the Red
>oss work, with the exception of
orgical dressings, is resumed this
The work roo.m however, is moved
nto the Gilleipie building, over Jeff
Yard's store.
Ti.u women of the town and county
iro expected to start with fresh cn
husiasm for the Red Cross has much
?et to do.
An order is in for 1,000 Comfort
lags during November. Also paja
na suits.
Commander of ili<" American
forces in Prnncc,
'1'nniiursville, Nov. 12.- Jon llidinos
tlic sixteen your old hou of Mr. mi l
Mm. (i. I'. llollllCB, died .Monday a.
m. nl :t o'clock, lifter more than 8
weeks IHiichh with typhoid, It wiih
thought ho was slightly Improving
until Sunday nfternooii, when his con?
dition changed for flic worm.1.
Funeral services wore conducted hy
Dr. It. I?. Carson, of Rich Valley.
Rurilll in (he family hurinl ground
Tuesday nfternooii. Death, Ihn al?
ways sad, is doubly so when it reneh
ea into one full of youthful enthu?
siasm and plight promise one who
wax courteous and a universal favor?
ite among his youthful associate::.
Resides his pa runts he leaves eight
brothers and two sinters to mourn
his absence. His oldest brother, Ser?
geant K. A. Holmes, is in France.
Miss (Irace Rimmer, of Richlandn,
has aeeepled a position as teacher at.
Valley View School, recently given
up by Miss Una l.ee Welsh, of (la
lax. Miss Welsh was very popular,
the natrons and pupils alike regrett?
ing her departure.
It is hoped Hie influenza epidemic
is over here. There havn't been nny
new eases for several days. Reports
say it is on the decline al. liroadford,
North ,Holslon, and Saltville, where
it has been raging for several weeks.
Mr. ami Mrs. J. W. Neel and Clint
Keislcr, accompanied Miss Naomi L.
Patterson to her home at Pulaski on
Friday, where they were the guests
for the week end.
Mrs. lt. I'. Hill, and children and
Miss Grace Rimmer were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Asbury Sun?
Mr. and Mrs. I. I,. Patrick had as
their guests Sunday for dinner Mr.
S. I.. Moore, R. Kelly and Pat Henry
Scruggs, and Pat Frazicr, the two
last are soldiers station at the new
chemical plant at Saltville.
George and Lee Patrick and Ray
liruster left Monday for Nashville,
Tenn., where they had positions with
the large powder plant.
News from Samuel Whitehead, of
Co. C, liJtilh Inf., is that be is in a
Red Cross hospital, suffering with a
slight shrapnel wound. He writes that
he hopes to be nut soon, as he was
anxious for a chance at tho Huns.
M!rs. Win. Atkins, of Marion, and
R. W. Holmes, of North oHIstoii,
were here to attend the funeral and
burial of their nephew, Joseph Hol?
mes, jr.
Ryburn Patrick and Hilly Nash, of
Rrondford, were the guests of the
I. L. Patrick family Sunday.
Beginning with the lHlh of Novem- I'
bor, the Womans Missionary Society
of the Methodist Church will hold
special services of prayer and thanks?
giving for the great vision of those
who huve held, and for those who are
still holding up the Cross of Christ
before the world, and for oponed
doors of opportunity.
The 'program follows: ?
Monday afternoon at 8 o'clock with '
Mrs. Allen Davidson. Leader, Mrs.
Mary O'Keefle. Subject "Chosen of
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, with
Mrs. Henry llnrmnn. Leader, Mrs.
J. W Barman. Subject, "Visions and ;
Occupancy." i
Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, ;i
with Mrs. W. A. Scott. Loader, Mrs. !
W. A. Scott. Subject, "Friends of j
$1.50 PER YEAR
Tie Great Victory
elay. Do it Now.
Hostilities Have Ceased, Hut the
: Hoys in Prance Must Be Tak?
en t are of Until He Returns
Home (o You.
The war work campaign of the
even great organizations was started
in this county lust Sunday. Tazowcll
County's ipioUt of (15,000 or more
must In- raised by Salurdny night.
Tile fact I but the war is over does
not menu that the hoys must bo turn?
ed loose nnd permitted to provide for
(ihumselvos in any way they can, but
jibe iiinuiicmc.nl?, and protection that
I have boen nlTordod them during the
bitter struggle must bo continued un?
til they sol foot buck on American
soil. riiey must be brought homo
clean nnd healthy as they were when
they left.
Rev. C. R. Brown, chairman of the
war fund campaign in Tntewoll coun?
ty, issued thin statement yesterday
An l ie,nl Appeal.
Tfhie subject of this article should
grip the heart and mind of every
miln, woman und child in Tazcwcll
county. There are only two more days
until the Y. M. C. A. or War Work
drive closes and the fourteen thous?
and dollars naked for is not half cov?
Tnzowell bus not failed lo go over
the top on every call. Shall wo fail
in thiii one? The answer is with the
people, .lohn It. Moti siiys the COB
uatiou of hostilities only increases the
med of ihe funds called for. Author?
ities in Washington any it will re?
in ire more Ihun a year lo demobilize
.be army and get the soldiers buck
boa " luuing flint time, my fellow
,01111tIymen, wlllll of the boys IhoUH
1111I11 of mi lea liwav from home, bomo
luss, The only thing that resembles
home in nny way is l.luit which is
provided by the organizations united
111 the. call. These are the boys who
.vent lo Hie battle front In make tho
liprctnc Hlicrlllcc, if need be, for I lie
frcdoni of American homes. Shall
bey be forgotten and neglected now?
I'hoy have complied with their part
of the eoul ract. There are only three
.lays left for us lo make good our
part. Head, dead must be the soul
anil deaf the ear Hint fails to bear
and answer the call of (he homeless
boy ncross the sen.
The ministers of the gospel of tho
county, Sunday school superintend
. nts and teachers, principals of the
High schools and lencherH are urged
from ilns dale to solicit subscrip?
tions to Ibis fund. My final and last
: p| en I lo every one in whose heart
there i.s I be least, trace of the "milk
of human kindness," or even tho
faintest rciiliziition of the brother?
hood of man loosen the strings of
vour purse, und in Mvifl day, Hie hap?
piest day since the birth of our Lord,
make a Thanksgiving offering, und
while pence conies to the nut ions of
thu world, mid comforts to the boys
who won this peace.
Yours for service until every boy
gels home.
County Chairman.
Thu following appointments in the
War Work campaign have been mnde
for next Sunday:
RichlanilH, J. W. Chapman, 11 a. m.
Cove Creek, 11. C. Pobat and R. O.
Crockett ut 11 a. m.
Shnwvera Mills, II. C. Pobst and R.
0. Crockett at .'t p. m.
Ebenczer, J, W. Hicks, at 11 a. m.
Pleasant Hill, J. W. Ilarmau and
L. A. Tynes, ut 11 a. m.
White Church, J. W. Barman and
L. A. Tynes at II p. m.
Pounding Mill, J, P. Royall, at 11
a. m.
Maxwell, J. P. Royall at 3. p.m.
Ward's Cove, Geo. C. Peery am:
Barns Gillespic, at 11 a. m.
Midway, II. L. Spratt and J. A.
Leslie, at 11 a. in.
Stelsburg, H. L. Spratt and J. A.
Leslie, nt II p. m.
Raven, T. C. Bowcn, at 11 a. m.
Cedar Bluff, A. S. Higginbotham,
ut. 11 a. in.
Tip Top, A. C. Buchanan, at 11 a.
Bailey, A. 0. Buchanan at 3 p. m.
Biisthead, C. W. Steele at 3 n. m.
Burke's Garden, Rev. W. C. Thomp
hoii and Mrs. Sallie Harrison at 11
a. m.
Mrs. Gillespic, widow of the late
Augustus Gillespic, 70 years of age,
lied on Wednesday evi ning ut the
Home of her daughter, Mrs. Lizzie
Deceased was a Miss Thompson, of
Burke's Garden, sister to the mother
if the Lit/, brothers.
Her children here are Mrs. Lizzie
lillespie, Mis. Jo Hagy, J. F. Gillcs
;iie, Mrs. Etter, and a son in Horsc
iien Cove. The family moved to Tnzc
,vell from Horscpen Cove several
years ago, her husband Augustus
[iillespie dying here.
Rev. Mr. Crowe, the new pastor,
will preach his first sermon in the
Mnin Street Methodist church .next
Sunday morning and at North Taze
ivell at nighl. Mr. Kelso will leave
this week for his new charge at
Johnson City. Mrs. Kelso and the
'Peace Baby" will follow later.
The papers report James Yates, of
North Tazewell, missing in action.
Harri?, of Richlands, is reported kill
al in action. Major Jamea L. Mon
ague, formerly county demonstrator
lero, is reported woundod.
Dont Forget the Y. M. C. A.

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