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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 02, 1932, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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PAGE FOUR
tfEKOEBSMI DAHY DISPATCH
NtMitll «TMT iJUM— BXM»t
IMBUmn uamci c*« lift
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P T MKT A~ DBMMIS. Pre*. U 4 SilM
U FINOm. INt-Tr*M and toy. Mg.
tii itirilM i
Maori*) OttlW ".7... 77. ■~ TM
••cMv Editor . ua
CXliter lit
The Mtatnoa Daily Dlr#*lch la •
•oaabrr of tb« Associated lTroa. N»»s
-o*o rr KiUrrprlaa AW“*!ltti>, South*
ora Newspaper Publisher* Aaooclatioa
aad th* North Carol!-* I'raoa Aaeoela
hat.
The Associated I’rra* la asclualralp
entitled tv ua« Cor repubilcalion *ll
at*r 4i«t*teb< i nNltul to It or hot
Mbtrauc oitdicrl in tin* paper, and
•lav the local *e»e published harem.
All rt*hia of lublKatlvn of special
appll ia IK t«rem are alao reserved.
at bm airrivi mi<;u. i
fiftbit lirkilf ta ddeaaee.
was l*-r U.H |
tu Montes *.l* I
Three Mumilz I.H i
Far Cap* .«♦. M
ItfllU TO It BMNIBdRI.
I-* i k at the printed label on your '
paper. Tti* d.<>< therei-ii eii«**'a erbti •
Ut euheciiptioo ripi:t». Forward
your aaoaey la antpi* lime for t*•
atval. Kctlc* d ita -u laoet carefully
aid •( not eon ret. please notify ua at
aacr dtioaerihei a desiring (lie addirsa
ao their changed, Please atata In
•hair cotatauuicatioa 0. th tha Old’
aad XKW add teas I
__--• . . i i
•aile*»l Adtrrinlaf Krpreeeetatlvee i
I Mud, Lt.tUll A hoH.l
HI par a Atenue, New lork City; Si
Mat IVtvbrr 1 >ri'#. Chicago; Waitoa
Mil-ltua. All.ota; Aci rity Butldia*.
at. la/uis.
■al«.'”d at the p<>et office la Header*
aaa. N C.,ai second clasa mall matter
mm mii ■ i ■ iaw " - - ■ ■' T*' ' ' '
c*aist fy» ri*. cMtiS* |
* LIKE PRODUCES LIKE —Be not j
doer lord; Goo ta not mocked: for
whatsoever a loan aoweth. that shall
ho also reap.—Galatians 6:7. .
HOLD ON TO THE BANKS f
Whether they know It or not, the
man who takes his money out of the
hunk is striking a terrific blow at his |
own future and welfare in the com-1
munlty where he lives. If enough lit*
tie depositors were to follow the ex ,
ample set by even a few big or little j
ones and were to force the closing
of the bank, the community disaster
that would follow would react on the |
man polling his money out far more 1
than had he left It tn there.
What a tragedy that so many peo
ple cannot see that far beyond the •
ead of their nose. They have to learn
by bitter experience, and In the
learning punish their neighbor* who
had more faith and confidence.
Our neighbor, the Elisabeth City
Advance, a few days ago made some
observations along this line. We
think the editorial most timely, and
are reproducing here:
An old friend of this newspaper
dropped la the other day and asked
me what J thought or The First
and Citizens National Bank since its ‘
founder C. H. Robinson had died?
I told him that I thought The First
and CM tarns National tn better hands
today than at any time within the
past ten year*
“And I'm about to begin to think
the same thing,'* said m> iM friend.
And then be unbosomed himself.
“You know,” bo said, “I began to
get shaky about banks and took my r
money out of the bank several months i
ago. I have Just put it back in the I
hank again. I have been doing some
tall thinking. Tou see, I had several
thousand dollars Had up in the Caro- .
Horn Bank when it went busted and I
didn't waot to take chances on an
other bank. But I have come to be
lieve that I'm better off with my
money tied up In that busted bank
than In anything else. It has paid mt
five ten-per-cent dividends since It
busted and I reckon I'll get it all in
tltoe. I don't know anything else that
has |bid as well as that. Two years
ago one would have thought United
States Steel the best investment in
the jpountry. Folks who put their
mondy In United States Steel a few
yearn ago are now holding paper that
is wprth only 15 cents on th e dollar.
Andftook at real estate; people who
tosreqtod in real estate have seen
thel#lnvestments shrink to a third or
* fcfcrth of their former value. I
just reached the conclusion that
rnonar _•»*■ in a busted bank Is
worth more than money In stocks and
b«nds 'and real estate.”
I am passing the soliloquy of my
oM friend on to the Tenders of this
newspaper for their consideration. If
everybody adopted his way of think
lag tberd would be no more bank
failures la North Carolina. Banka
tiptoe on eoaAdeace; banks are de
stroyed by fear and distrust. Even
Use U. S. Treasury itself would have
to aloea -it* doon If all of Uncle.
Barn's creditors Should demand a
settlement.
Film bath City’s First and Citizens
National Bank has over a half mil
lion dollars In available cash and can
com mead a mlUloo more on a few
hours notice. Tha chairman of Ita
board. C. 0. Robtooon, the aUi
at bis family nod business connections
could In all probability mobilize an
other million If put to the pinch. The
First and Citizens National Bank, with
Us long and successful record and un- J
der conservative and hard-boiled i
management la today porhapo on# of'
the strongest financial Institutions in
North Carolina. But the First and
Citizens National could not survive
a steady withdrawal of deposits over
a period of many months.
And so my old friend who with
drew his money from the bank seve
ral months ago and put It back again
has displayed the greatest business
sagacity, patriotism and good citizen
ship. It did him good to discover
that money even in a closed bank
may be far safer today than money
tied up In real estate or in stocks and
bonds.
It Is his kind that make banks and
banking safe. Without a lot of his
a kind every bank In Christendom
I would be destroyed and all Industry
I and agriculture dragged down into
■ total bankruptcy In the general crash.
My advice to all who arc persuaded
to hide their money out is to put
their money in a bank whose officers
J and directors are men of character and
business acumen. There are a lot of
good banks left, the strongest and
the best.
I
WE HAVE LOST THE WAY
I
Others besides the preachers are
coming around to the view that the
false gods we have worshiped are as
powerless to help us in time of trouble
1 as were those upon whom Israel call
ed in vain, and then was forced to
i ....
turn again to the one true God for |
; succor. This generation is faced with
1 the same necessity, and is rapidly
coming to its senses in that respect.
Our dependence cannot but fall If it
be elsewhere than In the Ruler of
I the Universe.
| The thinking people have done a
lot more thinking in the last two years
* than they ever did In any two before.
| They are willing to place their rell
| ance In things that endure Spiritual
values are the only ones that last.
| And these cannot be purchased with
I money, no matter how much bf the
world's bounty we may possess. Thank
' God the eternal verities are free for
j the asking to thoee who would have
them.
Robert Qullian, the columnist, has
offered ”a prayer for a nation that
has lost the way.” Oh, yes, It Is none
other than this America we love, which
is the dearest land on earth to us We
read recently of the preacher who
ventured the faith that if the world;
should Bop to Its knees 1n an earnest 1
entreaty to Almighty God for help,
that help would come. He thought the
, windows of heaven would be opened
and blessings would be showered upon
us In such measure that we should
scarcely know what to do with them
all. Talk about moratoriums, tax re
ductions, salary cuts, tariffs, foreign
trade and the like all you please, but
here is the real remedy and the only
wajl oust QutUam prays htus for
our native land:
God of our fathers, hear our pray
er for this nation and Its people.
Our people are hungry in the midst
of abundance. Though we Mv e at
peace with the world, our hearts are
filled with doubts and fears. We walk
blindly, In dread of disaster, and there
is none to lead us.
The gods we trusted have failed us
in our time of need. They give us
neither peace of mind nor courage to
eudure.
We have been false to Thee, and our
folly has found us out.
Because Thy bounty enriched us.
we grew great in our own esteem, and
felt no need of Thee. We blamed
Thee only for our misfortunes and
took credit lo ourselves for all that
was good. In the abundance of our
good fortune, w* forgot humility and
gratitude.
Because men of science discovered
and harnessed a few of Thy multi
tude of laws, we said to ourselves:
“How great and wonderful is man!
Who is God that men should worship
Him!** We were awed by the little
knowledge of men. and the worship
of science because our religion.
Because cunning and artful men |
mocked Thee and ridiculed Thy fol
lowers. we feared their scorn and
coveted their good opinion. We sac
rlficed Thy approval to gain theirs,
and boasted of our courage because
,we dared blaspheme the Author of
the universe.
Pride of wealth and pride of know
ledge caused us to forsake Thee, and
now our sins have found us out.
Once again we follow the immemo
rial way of repentance and turn to
Thee when all els e falls.
An humble and a contrite heart. O
Übrd, Thou will not despise.
Teach us to find the way back to
Thee.
Help Thou our unbelief. Help us
once more to have faith that all
things work together for good to them
that love and fear Thee. Help us
once more to be God's men unash
amed and unafraid.—Amen.
J So Congress will have only one vote
I on liquor at this session, eh? Well,
’ tfcftt ought to be enough.
HENDERSON, (N. OJ DAILY DISPATCH- SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 198* ~
KTTEt AUTOMOBILE* -
1 One by one the new automobile
t models are coming out and are put
r on display for the public to wonder
at and to yearn for. And, how they
- do malte the mouth water. They are
- pretty enough to bite and comfortable
i enough to satisfy not only the healthy,
i hilarious youth and middle-aged man
• or woman, but the old and decrepid,
r and rheumatic and whatnot
l The new cars probably are the best
r the manufacturers have ever offered
1 to the public. There is better quality
and lower cost; in abort, the greatest
l value ever offered. 'Even five years
i ago no one would have thought that
i so much for the money could be ob
r tained as is available to the motorist'
* today.
An observer has pointed out that
1 automotive development seems to run
cycles of six or eight years. Possibly
1 It is the "sacred number” that stfems
1 to govern so many cycles. Aboul
seven years ago came a sudden flood
1 i of improvements, including balloon
tires, hydraulic brakes and snubbers.
There had been a previous spurt of
the same kind seven years before that.
And a pretty good case might bo
made for a similar pre-war phenome
non.
It happens, too. that these bursts of
automotive progress coincided pretty
well with a resumption of prosperity
after a slump. It may have been
either coincidence or cause. If it
| was the latter, here Is a fine oppor
tunity foi the automobile Industry to
set business on its feet again, what
with free wheeling, easier gear-shift
ing. less wind resiAUi net* % greaivr
beauty of l'ne and color, less noise,
more speed.
The new 1932 models, accepting all
the claims made for them, offer the
motorist his greatest bargain. They
are a. treat for the eyes to feast upon,
and almost make you willing io go
hungry to possess one of them.
INFORMING THE GROWERS
.. In a few short weeks those farmer* \
who Uls year will grow tobacco will
begin to give leitos consideration to
starting their crop.. As strange as It
may seem, one crop Is not completed
before another has to *e started, so
that growing tobacco Is an all-year
Job, one that is never finished.
This year, perhaps as never before,
greater intelligence is going to be
! needed if the best results for the grow
ers are to be had when harvest time
rolls around again. They ought to
have Information as to world condi
tions, stocks of goods on hand and the
quality of the reserves In the hands
of the manufacturers. With the con
vincing facts in their possession, it is
difficult to believe that the growers
will plunge headlong into a condi
tion next fall which may conceivably
be worse than the present one If a
larger crop Is produced and thrown
upon the market.
This Is a matter in which ware
housemen and business men In gene
ral are interested. All of them arc
grabbing for the “high dollar.” and
ought to be willing to cooperate In
the best possible manner to get it. In
the current issue of the Tobacco
Trade Journal of New York is an edi
torial that emphasises this thought.
Under the heading "That High Dollar"
Tobacco says:
“One of the phases, much used In
tobacco warehouse floor lingo, is the
attractive '.ilgh dollar.” In fact, it is
overworked. Instead of continually
using words that mean little, under
present conditions, why don'l the
warehousing which shall bo useful to
their customers, the growers?
“High dollar language, when low
penny averages prevail, is almost as
futile as talking full dinner pails to
men working two or thfee days week
ly -and weakly -or not at all.
“What the planter of tobacco should
get is more definite information about
crop and markst. This detail the
warehouseman is best able to supply
directly to his clients, the farmers.
lAnd all the progressive warehouse
must do is to communicate with the
I Federal and State Departments of Ag
riculture. They are always glad to
cooperate in supplying the positive
and correct slant on the tobacco crop
situation, which is usually so cloudily
handled by sources of contact either
supplying or selling for the farmers.
“Also, the occasional tobacco bulle
tins from the Department of Com
merce are useful. Tobacco growers
and their warehousemen will seldom
or never see the high dollar again
unless they conform more generally
with the economic elements of/supply
and demand.
"These elements are constantly fluc
tuating. No man, no official* source
may know, positively, what they shall
be tomorrow. Yet, after a more or
less Intensive reading and study of
world tobacco conditions, the average
intelligent man may determine exact
ly what he shell do to re-establish his
own, personal, high dollar.
"Too many growers, of course, ut
terly neglect self-help bulletins, which
i are theirs for the asking. But ware
, housemen, In their more than rattier
, dose and personal contact with their
growers, may read-and study Che
bullgflns themselyetfSttid thdft pees
the Information on to their customers
In every day conservation.
"Warehousemen, who take the
trouble to do this, are usually well In
formed about the tobacco markets
and general conditions. They do not
permit local circumstances to In
fluence their crop and market state
ments and opinions.
“And the planters, no matter what
they may say, offhand, are glad to get
all the information they possibly can
about that elusive high dollar.
“Send for the bulletins, you ware
housemen. and circulate and post
them. -Do all you can to keep your
customers more directly informed
about the causes and results which
shall make the high dollar something
more than just ten enticing letters
in a language which the growers
should understand and speak as read
ily and as fluently as the buyers.”
j&vVDl#
By Centnd Frees
New York, Jan. f-Two friends of
mine have composed articles, to ap
pear shortly In national magazines,
applauding the so-called “depression"
'■ 9 and listing its
finally advantages
so-called "pros
perity" The
'movement to re-
Joicc in the pres
ent state of af
hinted at
before here, thus
gains apace.
In the main, arguments of the
slump-lovers hold that now a certain
human quality has entered relation
ships, never present dur.ng the fran
tic scramble for gold. They contend
that American life has slackened Its
pace, and that when people are com
fortable once more they will retain a
sense or the worth of life in'itself, of
leisure and quiet talk. When boom
times return, chronic grouchs can
thus still find something to beef about.
ON THE MOVE
Charles Kay glimpsed near the
Paramount the other afternoon -
looking older and more tired, his fam
ed jauntiness submerged... His met
eoric rise and fall in pictures was
equaled by few other recipients of
phantom fame...He now is acting on
the “subway circuit"—theatres in the
suburgz and smaller towns near New
York... ,
As I punched those days I looked
out over the East river and aaw a
bright electric torch waving from a
high window of “Tudor City,” an
apartment development. A steamer,
Boston-bound, returned the salurte
with a searchlight's waving arm...
The procedure is repeated every other
evening,..No doubt the resident of
Tudor City is a friend of the captain's
and takes that method of saying hello
...The rai roads arc competing with
the ship lines for the winter excursion
trade; posters flame in the stations of
6USINESS HAS BEEN ROTTEN
YOU HAD TO FIRE JAf, JUT
WE'RE THE BEST Os HALS ?
Now a csrtaia human quality
hat entered relationship, never
preient during the frkntie
•crumble fer geld.
sering low rate Jaunts to French Lick,
Lake Placid, Palm Beach, and so on
...That big department store at 34tli
street andßroadway seems to me the
hardest point to reach in all New
Year; why don't they dig out a sub
way entrance?
Caught a glimpse of Carlyle Black
well this morning in the lobby of the
Waldorf ... Who?—you’re asking
Carlyle Blackwell, ladles and gentle
men, whose irtme was once more pot
ent with magic than many a screen
idol's of this h0ur...1 remember how
tluy trundled me on my kiddle car to
watch him along with his co-stars of
the dlme-movle days: Fatty Arbuckle,
John Bunny, Flora Finch, “Broncho”
Billy Anderson, Francis X. Bushman,
Beverly Bayne, William S. Hart and
Mabel Normand... What a book could
be written tracing those checkered
careers! X I IN*
LIMIT
By California
She might have borne the devil's
laughter—
Fire and pitch and rods and pain—
If One had not come tumbling after
To make songs to her again...
She could have stood through hell
fire bravely, ,
If he had not touched her hair.
Saying, though he’d wronged her
gravely,
How her eyes were still quite fair.
PRACTICALLY!
A mild, blue-eyed, genial little man
presides over the kitchens of the Wal
dorf. He Is directly under the fa
mous Oscar and was ttte principal
chef to King Edward VH. You'd
never know it. He resembles a re
tired polo-player or * prosperous. In
Leap Year Again!
y " - ”
tellectual fanner In New England.
The other evening I pushed my way
through a labyrinth of corridors and
buttonholed him, by name Alexander
Gast&ud. “What's all thi6 about King
Edward being the greatest judge of
food who ever lived. Is it just a le
gend?”
"But non, M’sieu. The King, he
was a bon vivant, a great eater of
marve-lous taste! But then—he was
practically a Frenchman, as you of
course know.”
COMING UP
I haven’t forgotten that announce
ment promised of an unusual nature.
Interesting to you (and you, too.), itls
on the fire —to be served up with a
bang shortly.
TOUCH
The other night a poorly dresecd buy
approached one slightly better garbed
in the Grand Central tunnel.
"Say, feller, how about a dime for
a flop? No place to sleep tonight."
“Then go to the Municipal Lodging
House.”
“Aw, you can’t get in down there.”
“Don't tell me! I live there!”
Th6 'beggar (disappeared double
quick In the crowd.
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
I p |2> N P p 7 I© b I/O Ilf
vz " ""
\s
z.o
L_J*«
T 9 ‘
To jn^T
55
53 35 37 35 52 <0
“ “
111111 I I 1 I ,
ACROSS j Kind of cartridge 23 Rested
1 Ceremonial dances 3 Article 2« Mother oi |vci
of Indian tribes 4 IJeutenant (übbi.i Gjnt GKj
12 Kind of force tm* 0 Gr.ijssy plains M Exist
by a revolving bod> •> Person with craze 33 Mctnc measure
13 British naval deals* for drink of area
nation (abbr.) ~ Hear part of a ship 36 Note of scale
14 Ukcly X Greek letter 3? Suffix Indicating
13 Western contimnt 9 Centigram (abbr.) leaves Into wHich *
(abbr.) I<l Comfort sheet Is folded
i(
pronoun 17 Beaches 89 I exist fcontr. >
It Exists 19 Novel by Kipling 40 Three-toed sloth
!9 F’jrtiled Russian "0 Within 41 tiouthern state
Answer to Prevtove Pttssle
province. Italy AILIL.I^IH^BOIUIRi
22 Kind of sap , i [r-sj | I > trt^*Tjr7|?|
24 Forbid [.SGWI
2» TurlfHh official [j [Q| Cl Alp 1
26 Conjunctive adverb ■■■'7
27 Doctor of laws
28 Consume 1/ i < J| 11 f I />,| ". I< I 1 l( J
29 A tree j.
39 Conditional obje - vJ L.|C2PtoZlciSnrlS^BNHsl^i
tions |tryl l lerh lelrJmeleTTilßlM
31 Tin (them.) 1
rz So be it Ii Ml 11 /iJ | /11 \\
38 Nickel (cheui.) nsECTHTTO
34 Students of lan
guage construction
4 2 Thlbss alike grave
ahd funny j^l*
DOWN I ll f,W, || J, liil, U[ I. I|' |
1 Haadsm writings IT l^H
TODAY
TODAY'S ANNIVERSARIES.
1752 Philip Freneau, poet, whose pro
ductions "animated his country
men in the darkest days of ’76”
born in New York. Died in New
Jersey. Dec. 19, 1832.
1820 -Isaac Errett. Ohio preacher, edi
tor and author, born in New
York. Died near Cincinnati, Dec.
19. 1888.
1830 -Henry M. Flagler, one of Amer
ica's poor boys who became one
of the wealthiest of his day,
born at C&nadaigua, N. Y. Died
in Florida, May 20, 1913.
1854 Alice M. Robertson, Oklahoma
Congresswoman, educator, born
in Wagoner Co., Okla. Died in
Muskogee. Okla., in August, 1931
1870 George L. (Tex) Rickard, sports
promoter, born in Kansas City,
Moo. Died at Miami Beach, Fla.,
Jan. 6, 1929.
TOD A YIN HISTORY.
1788 -Georgia, fourth State, to ratify i
the Constitution.
1863 End of the bloody battle of Mur- 1
phreesboro. or Stone River.
1905—Capture of Port Arthur, great
Japanese victory in war with
Russia.
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS
| Frederic J. Fisher of the General
| Motors Corp.. born at Sandusky. 0.,
1 f 54 years ago.
I William Lyon Phelps. Yale profc*-
.. aor, author and critic, born at New
Haven, Conn.. 67 years ago.
Robert Nathe.n, New York City
novelist, boro there, 38 years ago.
Maj. Gen. Preston Brown, U. S. A.,
born in Lexington. Ky., 60 years ago.
Dr. Herman G. James, president of
/the University of South Dakota, born
> »V PhlWe W ,to ’ t 5 years ago.
| Dr. William W. Cumberland, noted
law Angeles and New York economist
J born at Lai Verne, Cal., 42 years ago.
TODAY’S HOROSCOPE.
You may deal wfth 4ipkm*tic *r
j fairs, for you can keep a secret and
| may rise high in the confidence of
j others. The native ia reserved and
f self-reliant, with sometimes a hard.
nature, astute and selfish,
j but subject to the softening Influence
of love. Love of horses is a prominent
trait.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
OP LAND
In Superior Ueart
NORTH CAROLINA
VANOE COUNTY. '
Oky of Henderson PlalutiXX
Vs.
Wm. M. Southerland and wife, Lena
fccuttoerland, and aU other peraons
claiming an interest in the beknr de
scribed land.
Punsiant fa> a judgment entered in
the above entitled notion top the Clerk
of Superior Cburt of Vance County on
the 7th dap of December. I*3l, I will,
on the Ihh day of January, 1632, at 12
o'clock, noon «t the Court House door
in said county sell at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash, the follow
ing described lot:
Being a lot fronting about 30 feel on
the east addc of Orovu Hill or Hamilton
street and extending h*«* about 160
feet. Being bounded on the North by
the lands of Louvlnla Southerland( Wil
liam Southerland Xktate); on the cast by
the lands of Walter Terr oil < formerly
Parham lot); on the south toy
the Unde of the Raster Hawkins
and on the West by Grove HIM' (tkunU
toni Street. Being.a past of the k>t
formerly owned by Rev. William Sut
ton.
This 17th day of December* I*3l . *
R. G. xrrnißLL. Prenmkiili>i ll i
Perry and Kittavl), AUys.
Henderson, N. 0.,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
OF LAND
In Snperiar Ceart
NORTH CAROLINA,
VANCE COUNTY.
City of Henderson
vs.
Sumervilk Ernest Sumcrville,
*®d ah other heirs of Jessie Ruflfin
Smith, and all other persons cfehn
ing any Interest in the below deecrftj
ed land.
Punoaiß to a judgment entered in
the above entitled action by the Clerk
cf Superior Court of Vane*. County on
the 7th day of December 1934, I will
soil on Hie 16th day of January. 1932,
at 12 o'clock, noon, at the Court House
door in said obunty at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash, rhe fol
lowing described lot:
Begin at" Juba Baton's corner 56 feet
fHm the old D. Y. Cooper comer on
Jolm Street and run thence with Juba
&ton>*e line. 174 feet along Amos line
50 feet to William and Georgia nn& Ruf
fin’s line, thence along Ruffian's line
174 feet to J&hn Street, thence ak»u
along John Street 50 fvet to the place
of beginning.
This 17th day of December, 1931.
R. O. k r i J i ■wpt.t Commissioner.
Henderson, N. C.
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