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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 12, 1915, Image 2

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] Educational
For the Help, Encouragement an
Trustees, Children and All Whi
ment and the Educational Advan
Conducted and Edited by Miss Sadie
Newberr
EDITOR'S ANNOUNCEMENT.
In editing the school page of T-e
- - ?' . 1 -1 ~ n Z ^2 r* A I
:t xai<i ana ivews, 11 ? as Det?q ucviucu
;o have the information as follows:
March 12.?State and county School
Improvement associations.
Mard'i 19?Fair and Field day, giving
tl'De names of contestants.
April 2.?Report of winners of Fair
and Field Day. ,
April 16.?.Local School Improvement
associations.
April 30.?School work by tj':e children
themselves.
May 14.?Summer schools and securing
positions to teach.
VfotT 9U ?.TTSnnnHnl rAnnrt an<1 prad
iag of the schools of Newberry county.
For April 16 we wish a report written
and sent in ::rom each School Improvement
association. For April 30
we fcope to have a short composition
from at least one cfcild in the schools
then open. /The entire page that week
will be given to these local contribuions;
but such reports of school entertainments
are desired for any issue.
School folk are asked to -save the
school pag? for future reference We
^all ask your help and we invite your
contributions to the education page of
It:e Herald and News!
Sadie Goggans,
Supervising Teacher
for Newberry County.
Teachers' Meeting Program.
The following is the program for
the teachers' meeting 10:130 a. m., Saturday,
March 13:
Demonstration arithmetic lesson,
Miss Lucy Riser, Kinards.
MusiC, "Carolina," Newberry High
school orchestra.
Lecture by Dr. D. B. Johnson, president
Winthrop college.
Song, .'Miss Caroline Caldwell.
Business.
Music.
Improvement Association Notes. .
A School Improvement association
fit McCrary was organized Tuesday,
March 9. A large crowd was present.
(The county superintendents and supervising
teachers of Saluda, Greenwood,
Anderson, Spartanburg, Laurens
rnd Newberry, have asked tae faculty
t f Newberry college to meet with them
:i Newberry on Thursday morning
ATarch 11.
?0?
The patrons of St. F:illips school
"*et Mr. Geo. D. Brown at the school
1 ouse Wednesday, March 10? to discuss
I ans for a new building.
Swilton., Excelsior and Pilgrim
" ill hold their declamation preliminary
contest Friday.
FEBRUARY REPORT.
C? the Supervising Teacher for dewberry
bounty.
February 1-6.?>In company with
r..'iss Mary Eva Hite, president of the
s ^outh Carolina 'Sd:ool Improvement
sociation, and Mr. J. E. Swearingen,
i'tate superintendent, the supervising
teacher visited Garmany, where a seco.i<l
teacher was being employed, and
e County Trustees' association,
viiicii is a representative body of the
.. rankest men of the county.
? ? . v. A
On Monday and Friday ndgiits. dur:
g February, Mr. Cbas, Barre and the
supervising teacher have taught Oak-~nd
mill night school, to which many
welcomed visitors have come.
At Kinards, wl'iere the uninvited
7"en sl:ould have come to the meeting
to find out how much they need a new
* chool house, and Jalapa, wi:ere people
y not seem much interested in their
' cod school building and willing
facfcer, Miss Hite talked.
Fairview, whose people have been
/ little slow to realize ti.:e triple valu9
t ?y would get for the employment or
J 4- rv V?/O r\ r*
* sccluiu lca\jlicx lit ucijj v-t- ^ "
on, and Hunter-DeWalt, whose peo'
5 have never rested on their past ac<
cmplisi:::ments, enjoyed Miss Hite.
. St. Phillips patrons, who are almost
mpelled by build a new sdiool house,
"t. Pleasant people, to whom a rural
aded school is the event of the near
ture, and Long Lane folks, whose
onic dinner showed good spirit, ended
' 3 trip for a week, during which Mis3
'te had attracted and enlightened au^nces
and Miss Goggans' well piloted
t' e visitor. Nigf-t school at HunteriVValt
was organized.
February 8-10.?On a visit to Hun
DeWalt school, a history .lesson
" "s taught and a story told. St. Paul
i closed for the day, but tbe build
T was inspected and the teacher consulted.
At the night school all lessons
/
<
Department i
id Assistance of the Teachers,
l I ? I
D Are interested in ue improveicement
of All Onr People.:::::: j
1
i Goggans, Supervising Teacher for
p County.
were directed. At "Central no ll-elp ;
was asked, but a story was told. Mr.
Swearingen talked over with the peon1<*.
thp rmestion -of orvenine Little
_ -- ^
Mountain school to people outside trie 1
district. The patrons decided to allow |
pupils to come to the school without
paying tuition. At Utopia a reading j
lesson was heard the library exam- j
ined and a story told. The ^aaies of i
the School Improvement association!
' !
i discussed school entertainment with !
i ;
: the supervising teacher. The teacher i
not being well, all readings were i
(taught and ten she was sent to visit j
an excellent teacher nearby, while the
supervising teacher took the work.
At the teachers' meeting Miss Sease
made an excellent talk and the work
of all committees was nearly completed.
February 15-20.?The material for
the printed suggestions for fair and
field day exhibits was arranged. Field's
'TTTre Corn Lady," which. would make
every one want to be "just a country 1
school teacher," was read. At Garmany,
the supervising teacher took
the work while the primary teacher
was sent to dewberry to observe the
first grade teacher, who was most '
kind. This tead'ier had not been permitted
to observe during teachers' institute.
At Mt. Bethel two reading lessons
and a physiology lesson were
taught, eight minutes each, which is
more time tban this teacher usually
has to give. At Rutherford the superj
vising teacher -did all that was asked
j by telling a story at morning exercises,
! hearing the primer lesson and looking
over the classification of pupils. St.
Phillips was looked upon. Hunter-DeWalt
night school was taught. On a
visit to Mt. 'Pilgrim a story was told
and tbe Washington program enjoyed. I
As always, the mail was answered.
February 22-27.?Te teachers of
Oakland, where the visitor with pleasure
heard all the children read, and
Mollohon Mill school, where a geography
lesson was taught and a story
told, allowed the supervising tead.er
to come in, although those schools are
not yet a part of the public school system.
The financial standing of each
school in the county was estimated by j
:.vjr. wrown ana 1 luriusuea u..e re- j
marks. A letter to teachers and sev- j
t
enth grade examination questions were j
prepared. Several reading lessons {
taught at Hartford. Arriving at St.!
Phillips before the principal, the girls j
; and I swept that house. The super- j
i vising teacher remained for opening j
! exercises and then visited Fork sd'ool, I
w':ere several children are in classes
by themselves, which warrants putting
them up or back. The lumber
committee of the St. Phillips school
reported the promise of material. At
tJ'e good meeting of the dinner committee
for fair and field day, Mrs: L
.W. Floyd, chairman, tf~e supervising
teacher attended. Supplementary readers
i or Mt. Pilgrim and Monticello!
1 were ordered.
j Heretofore, in my monthly reports,
' I have told my impressions of schools;
so in this report I have given some of
the things that I do besides observe
j and suggest. You notice tliat greatest
| attention is given to reading, tte most
' important subject.
Sadie Goggaas,
Supervising Teacher.
Prize Offer to Schools, 1914-15.
To Newberry County, South Carolina:
If sales to schools of Rand McNalI
ly & Co. maps and globes, ordered
f either through rae or direct from Rand
t McNally & Co., Chicago, 111., and paid
. for by June 30, 1915, amount to not
j less than $150. I will donate one set
i Universal maps, lock case, under such J
i conditions as the county hoard of ed!
ucation may prescribe.
Bv investing $10 ead\ Smyrna,
j Wl^eeland and Mt. Pleasant schools
| have bought five excellent mr.ps. T>.is
| county has, therefore, spent only $30 j
j this year on maps. Utopia. Deadfall, j
i St. Lukes, Bread River, Maybinton, j
IGarmany, Mudlic and Reagin should
'invest $10 each in maps.
"John Caldwell iCalhoun."
Jofcn Caldwell Calhoun was born in
a two-story frame (house in the Calhoun
settlement, in Abbeville district.
March 18, 1752. His father was Patrick
Calhoun, and his mother was Martha
i Caldwell. John grew up tall and slim,
witji bright eyes and tangled to air.
As a boy, he worked in the cornfield
by the side of his ifather. When John
was 12 years of age, he entered Moses
Waddel's school. Fourteen weeks were
given to study. Then ft is" eyes grew
weak and his books were closed.
i
John's father died when he was 14
years aid, and he went home to take
care cf his mother. S e saw t) at he
was pale and thin, and she ^ent him
to the woods to hunt and fish. When
he was IS i: e again entered school.
In two -years, ne was ready to enter
the junior class at Yale college. His
mind was bright and strong, and he
had learned to use his tongue. The
purity and honesty of his c'/aracter
made l.im the chief leader of-lie whole
body of students.
After he had finished the course o:
study at Yale, i' e spent three rears in
the study of law. He first practiced
in the little town of Abbeville.
Some years be ore this time Calhoun
saw the bright eyes of his little cousin.
Floride Calhoun, and could never forget
them. On January 11, 1811. there
was a great gathering of tne members
of the Calhoun family in the beautiful
hfvmp amen? the rice nlantations on
ti e lower Santee river. John and Floride
there began their long, happy life
together.
'Calhoun was secretary of war from
1S17 to 1825, in President Monroe's
cabinet. Then the United States Military
academy at West Point was reorganized
by him and starred upon
the way to success.
Calhoun served for two terms as
vice president 01 ue unuea states.
He resigned the "vice presidency and
was sent to the senate of the United
States, in which body, in February,
1833, he made a great speech on the
Force bill. He loved the federal union
and wanted to preserve it, but justice
or tf:-e Soutn he also wished to secure.
When public duties did not keep him
in Washington, Calhoun spent his time
at Fort Mill, a simple home which me
built upon a beautiful liilltop, where
Clemson college is now located.
Conversation was the art in which
John C. CaL':oun surpassed all other
a? Anfn f t YY>,r\ Pv nof n rn Vi fi
IHT^U vl llio wt* ii nine. j ncnuxe ** was
affectionate. Generosity was
stamped upon his frank, i.on-est countenance.
lT>he kindness of a great hear*,
marked his manner. He was always a
manly, accomplished gentleman, Lovable
is the word that describes this
great Carolinian
To St. Phillip's churchyard, on the
26-tl.? of April, 1850, a great company
of Calhoun's countrymen followed his
body. A spreading magnolia tree and
a splendid sarcophagus keep continual
watch over ti-e resting place of John
Caldwell Calhoun, 'South Carolina's
greatest man. Eva Bolt, 6th Grade.
Woodrow iW^ilson 'School.
?Laurens School Journal.
The Anderson County
Improvement Association.
11 e improvement meetings in Anderson
county have drawn the people
and the schools nearer together than
they have ever been before. With the
small amount tt:at we have raised
(about $5,000) the schools have been so
improved tnat tney are more auraciive
and inviting to the teachers for
another term.
Maggie M. Garlington.
Pickens Needs a Leader.
Miss Sadie Go^gans, Newberry, S. C.
Dear Miss Goggans:?I am very
sorry to state that I can not get a
la-dy to take charge of the work in
t3 is county. I am going to continue
my effort to secure one. I consider
ti':e work as one of the best to build
up the schools. Yours very truly,
R. T. Hallum. Supt.
Doins: Good Work in Greenwood.
Greenwood, S. C., Feb. 16, 1915.
Miss Sadie Goggins, Xewberrv S. C.
Dear Miss Goggans:
It gives me pleasure to say that the
School Improvement association is
doing; a good work in Greenwood
county. Evidences of the fact is seen
as I mafce my annual visits ever different
sections of $ie county. Communities
that wer^.wice dull and lifeless
in school interest are now awako
<uid are doing their duty along all
Bd.ool lines. Coronaca, in particular,
has been greatly benefited by tie aid
of the association. This town was not
long since the deadest town and community
in school work in the county,
but they have taken on new life and
are now thoroughly alive in the interest
of tJ:-e children of the community.
They now have a nice school building
after one of the Clemson plans. They
have a school improvement associa
tion in this district which will continue
to show scoool improvement in tl.e
future. I could name other communities
that have been greatly benefited
by the School Improvement association.
Suffice it to say that te School
Improvement association is bearing
fruit in this county and is bound to
spread as a contagious disease.
Yours very respectfully,
Jno. F. Wideman.
r* fl -MSV 1 'n A
taiuuuo*
Call on thy children of bbe hill,
Wake swamps and river, coast and rill.
Rouse all thy strength and all thy skill
Carolina! Carolina!
Hold up the glories of thy dead;
bay How tiiy elder cnimren Diea,
And paint to Eutaw's battle-bed,
Carolina! Carolina!
' Thy skirts indeed the foes may part,
j V v robe be pieced wiu sword and
dart,
[I hey shall net touch thy noble heart,
j " I
Carolina! Carolina! !
<
i Girt with such wills to do and bear,
i
Assured in right and mailed in prayer,
Thou wilt not bow thee to despair,
Carolina! Carolina!
I
; T. row t':y bold banner to the breeze! i
i
j Front with thy ranks the threatening
seas,
; i-ike mine own proua armunai irtf s>, ;
Carolina! Carolina!
I
' Home Work in Domestie Science
From Winthrop College.
! !
i !
I Rock Hill, February.?Winthrop coij
lege offers short courses in domestic
science to towns and communities interested
in home betterment, as a part
: of its extension service 10 the people
| of Sout.i Carolina. Any community
; can secure tl is traveling cooking
school for two days, provided it will
< make the arrangements necessary to
insure the success of the undertaking,
! and provided its application is rej
ceiled before all the time available!
for this purpose has been engaged.
The short course in cooking means j
that the women and girls o.' a cornmu
; nity will ihave four cooking lessons j
| and lectures and four conferences |
j will;. an expert in the domestic science
j field. It will stimulate interest in the
, home subjects and disseminate knowledge
concerning them.
7n nr^or tn mnlro tho "nhrvrt rmirss
in domestic scence" i success, there |
is need o a local committee whicn
shall pave the way for it. "Whoever
undertakes it in a given community,
should seek tJ e co-operation of the
churches, press, c'ubs, ministers, i
teacher?, housekeepers, girls and f
boys of that community. All that is j
wanted is tr.eir interest, WiMch means
that they will enlist t! e interest of
j others.
An active committee is necessary? :
i preferably a small committee, because j
j it is a better working unit. This;
j committee may be selected by the wo- j
I id an wiiu iirsi ucuiucb lu lij tu
:
! the traveling cooking school to her i
! community. This committer should
. see the city and county superintend- j
ents of education, U e ministers, the (
teachers, the newspaper men.
In addition, the committee will purchase
the supplies needed for the j
cooking lessons and see that t.r.ey axe
in place. It will be the duty of this
committee to secure a large, clean,
well lighted room, a servant, cLairs j
for audience, a plat.'orm (desirable but i
not necessary) and equipment.
Home Economics,
Shorter course in small towns or
I j
rural or mill communities.
Object: To reach women of the,
town and surrounding country and in- j
terest them in study of horn? development.
One or two day engagements, preferably
the latter.
First Day's Program.
Morning meeting 10 a. m.
Study a" food to suit age, occupa-1
I
tion, climate and conditions of system. |
Planning of well-balanced meals, j
Serving of meals. Demonstration. I
Table setting.
| Afternoon meeting 2:30 p. m.
I
Muscle-building foods. Study of |
eggs and milk. Composition. . 'Care. |
Food value. Demonstration. Cooking j
eggs knd milk. Modifying milk for1
ti'.:e baby.
Second Days' Program.
IV'orning meeting 10 a. m.
Bread making.
Study of flour, yeast and bakins
powder.
Study of bread score card and
bread-judging points.
Demonstration. Bread making. Yeast
bread and rolls.
Baking powder breads and biscuits.
' Soda mixtures.
* ? ? ii c\ nr\ ?
A! lernoon metrung ^.ou p. m.
Bread making.
Exhibit a "model home." Discus.
sion of arrangement of rooms and furnishings
witn reference to health, comfort,
beauty and efficient work. "The
kitchen the hub of the i^ome."
Charts showing "water in the home"'
at various prices.
IC-ontrast of sanitary and unsanitary
| sleeping rooms.
, T? e bread-making lesson is offered
j by Winthrop college as a measure for
j co-operating with t~e United States
| department of agriculture's plan for
I i. r.i ^ ~ ^ -1 Tt f.nr
j u au. mg ureau-uiaiving iii kjvuiu >-?olina.
Equipment for Short Courses.
This list is sent in advance to the
1 <1/\tviap + {a ti /toltlttntf ap
uuiiicouv; vvi**^**wvw.
Two blue flame oil stoves. (It is
necessary to have three burners in addition
to those used for tl:e oven. The '
effort is to do a great amount o
work at eaon session, and for that |
reason a good stove is absolutely nec-1
| essary.)
Three work tables with oil cloth !
covers. (.These tables need not be
more than four feet long and two and j
a lialf feet wide.)
One water bucket, one tea kettle, j
plenty of dis.li towels, one box patches,
??e bread board, one cake sapolio, one
i - i
flour sifter, one grater, two (2qt.)
granite kettles ana covers, six platen j
(small), six plates (large), two t-mall |
platters, two (lqt.) pitchers, one larg.j |
skillet, 2 (l-21b.) baking powder rans. j
six cups and saucers, six knives and :
forks, six teaspoons, six tablespoons, j
one slop bucket, two dish pans, three j
yards rheese clotn, soap, kiic.en cab- j
inet or cupboard, or box, for supplies, j
one rolling pin, two mixing bowls.
Equipment should be placed so that j
I
class need net face the light.
Help?It will be necessary to Lave j
some assistance, either 'voluntary or !
employed, some local lady cr girls to j
assist v?i o will wash dishes and help |
to prepare materials for the demonstration.
Groceries?A list of groceries that
i
are needed will be sent. Some one
should be appointed to see that same
are in place.
Important? lAll equipment and gro-!
ceries should be in place before 9
o'clock on day cf opening of short
course, we aim to give tne ciass a
full program and mud. of the success
of that program depends upon the
well arranged equipment.?-Winthrop ;
Weekly News.
Wi:at a splendid April School Im-j
provement association meeting Miss j
Frazier's demonstration would make! j
NEWBERRY COUNTY'S PART
In School Improyement Work in South
Carolina.
I
t
Newberry county has played her j
part in the State school improvement |
acompMshments, namely, an aduca-!
XEWBEEEY COUNTY SCHOOL II
Recently cards were received fro
tions in Newberry county reporting pr
to January 15, 1915. The reports wer
Name of Pres. Nc
Memb'
Little Mountain .W. A. oun:si. 3
Pomaria Mrs J. C. AuII 1
Zion. Mrs. M. H. Folk.... 1
Whitmire Mrs. Eliz. Douglas. A
iSt. LdiKes Mrs. .joe nunter... t
Silverstreet Miss He'en Nichols 2
Garmany JMrs..Ora Sease ... 2
Burton Mrs. B. R. Guin... 5
Long Lane Mrs. M. A. Renwick 1
Smyrna Mrs. Geo. Pj Boozer 1
Mt. Pilgrim Mrs. J. B. Pugh... Hunter-DeWalt.
.Mrs. Bernice Werts 4
O'Neall Mrs Lola Lowman. 2
Prosperity Miss Susie Landlord 2
Beth den Mrs. T. E. Chandler 1
Independence.. .Mrs. I. M. Smito... ]
Deadfall !Mrs. R. S. Boozer.. 1
Kinards Mrs. R. G. Smith.. 1
St. Paul Mrs. J J. Kibler.. 1
i Ridge Spring Mrs. L. C. Pitts... .
|
Total for county in nine monti':s 46
Third Congressional District Rf
Organizer. i
Anderson Miss Maggie Garlington
Abbeville Mrs. W. 0. Cromer
Greenwood Miss Louise Reid
Newberry Miss Sadie Goggans...
Oconee Miss Annie MciMahan..
Pickens Mr. R. T. Hallum
Total for Third congressional dist.
This report is not yet complete fi
Each congressional district will be r(
Florence, March 25-27.
II R!L _ *
| Leaky rubber go
and never a comfoi
We guarantee a
rubber to give satii
refund your money
gloves to protect
cleaning with str<
soapy water?
! GILDER i
The Right 1
The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXATIVE
BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary
Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor
rineine in head. Remember the full name and
| leek >r the sigaatwe o? *. w. ?
tional ex ibit at the State Fair th.>
observance cf Clean-Tp day in the
schools and a contest in w ieh $1,250 fl
in prizes was awarded. Newberry
~ ?-v *. >_ A 4 .. V> Vft
M.1LK. 1 UOUl.'l ill UI" OlUll* run
sentel the work of thirty-nine schools 1
and stood or the development of the H
latent qualities of the individual child.
The fifty-eiri't schools in this county. ^
observed Clean-I'p day, thanks to the
teacaers, trustees and patron;.. In
the State contest or prizes for great
est improvement made in one yeaifl
Newberry county entered five excell^H
schools, two of which?Hunter-I^M
Walt and St. Luke's?won prizes.
T T_ _i ? --i. ^ C o. j
j rie v it'a-u-i p aav repuri ui u-is ou- -h
tire county, is as follows: } I
A Class?Newberry high, Boundary
street, Speers street, West End, Sil- ]
erstreet, Smyrna. Trinity, Wr.eeland. m
Zion.
B Class.?Deadfall, Big Creek, Ex- J
celsior. Chappells, Fairview. HunterDeWalt,
Jalapa, Johnstone, Long Lane, #
Little Mountain. McCrarv, McCu'lough,
Pomaria, Prosperity, Saluda, Sf. Lukes/
Rutherford, Tabernacle, Trilby, Uto- J
pia, Vaughnville Whitemire.
C Class.?Betheden, Burton, Broad
River, Fork, Central, Harttord. JJominick,
Garmany, Independence, Long
Lane, Mollohon, Aft. BeU:el, New Hope, I
O'Neall, Ridge Spring, Swilton, St. ^ J
Paul. Tram wood, Union.
D Class.?Belfast, Bush River, Ki- ^
nards, Mudlic, Maybinton, O'Neall,
Press ley.
E Class.?Cromer, Monticello, Mt.
-sat. rXln.lM Cf T>V.;7
ri-CiKxiui, int. x 1151 mi, ix&a6*"? ot. a
lips.
I (
MPROYEMEXtT ASSOCIATIONS.
cm 21 Scibool Improvement associaogress
made between April 1, 1914,
e as follows:
>. No. Money Special work
s Mtgs. Raised undertaken
6 10 $105.75 Pay off debt and finish
auditorium.
9 10 195.00 Pay for piano.
9 4 10.25 Equip school. A
r3 5 115.00 Install drinking i'tn. C
9 5 13.90 Buy shades and globe m
vi o iD.uu ray ior piano. ^
2 ? Secure second teaon'r
to 3 9.95 Add sup'tr readers. , "jj
8 6 Buy v;ater fountain.
,7 10 7S.00 Painting and heat'g"Wire
fence for yard
- 3 2-3.00 Add to library.
19 15 114.06 Light and seats for
auditorium. f
:3 10 18.90 Remodel school bldg.
10 7 41.78 Ceil, auditorium.
6 5 Enroll all children.
^3 5 70.40 Equip school.
O C Tlinr hna T*f15
Li U XJXAJ 1/iUVii.wwv** WW, -j
3 9 28.55 Establish library.
0 2 24.00 Paint buildins.
!4 5 2.00 Buy pictures.
12 125 $922.54 H
kport of School Iraprofemeiit.
No. No. No. Money
^ssns. Members. Meetings. Raised.
4 ? ? % 465.0#
46 S79 111 1189.71 M
4 42 9 19.Of NjH
20 46-2 125 922.54 M
7 207 49 541.5#
2 27 14 12.91
83 1.617 308 $3,155.73 1
om Abbeville and Pickens counties.
?ported at State Teachers Meeting in
y/ t4&??
it * Uf&fyk j|
? ?&? u/trnfi m
4 trt tfu/zJ4t I
M<6
ods are a nuisance ji
ill our articles of ^
sfaction or we will . 1
Ever try rubber
your hands when A
>ng solutions and
k WEEKS 1
Drug Store.
305 *|SWi pn8 99*&SZApB UOpTK>I]<I<lB jug M|J?
sj? Bp fei o; 9 nt ssiij 2ni ptii;oi<j io Snip^IS *P?IJH 9
'Surqaji jo yno'fvv ssno O) siprj XK33UJUO
02Vd P Ssuom paafsj |jm }g$a;Snap ino*
sAvq fi <n 9 ?f *Wd j

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