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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, December 12, 1932, Image 3

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BARKSOFTHEBULLDOGS
1- A --
HENDERSON, N. C. l .
<— " NO. 9
Ilw , official Organ of the Settler Clim
Kith Editwrefci-Chief
Bunn A**la4»ni Editor
Mllh Spwns Kditor
g,!!, ( hurt h Jokes Editor
W Ul> K>«e
Sponsor*
Mj\mr Tailor
Paragraphic*
( nmnwn Courtesy
\ x rvrnmiur ago we witnessed
. :.;i- o'? o' courtesy, contrasted
„ - . ‘ i common practice of dla
, ih.i| the Incident scemfc
, f being pa.-'rd on to our read-
T - iw*ca>i»»n v%as a dinner gtv
- ...no- of th- president.elect of
r’ ~ it S'a'.*’. 5 . Most of those pre
, * •• r.tere-ted :n journalism or
- ho:h They may or may
. i ne.i for music but the
<v r.* of m.my of them for politl
' »n appeared to be bo
-•• *>• n_ that they continued
• "u b.il discussions even while
n . • numbei s were being rend
. ■ '< oernor Roosevelt, through*
vov.ir.g was animated, enthu
. x >• •»'. »ble But the moment an
.*pp“aied on the platform
• d 'from about him. and
•v t -m-* iy and interestedly to
-- ;mb* r being presented. He did
• •!* v».th perfunctory attention.
< • •■.- moment his absorption with
e •■’hution which was being off.
'•x hni w«s complete, he thereby
. t .ited hintself from many lesa
• .',•’•:• He exhibited the marks
' • . : eni.in., He had r**ceived the
‘ ;h» <* honois the American people
: > bc'.t.vw bu- he was not so Im
> hs to be above the obligations
' tnp-e courtesy. He set an ex
i.Ttt which everyone may well fol
* Too mmy there are who do not
» oich o', dences of culture. They
or giggle or walk out dur
n.- performances they are attending.
7" \ thus prove themselves lacking
n • houghtffulu#ss. in sensibility. In
» rd' ness in the very rudiments n 4
./rd life Thoughtfulness of oth. .
ever, in crowds, is a personality i
x*r< worthy of the grea'est The''
IV k.v News Review .
I
POLE VACI.TERS
\\ •'.-'never wp think of the recent
nip c games. we recall with a
-warming glow a certain hap
■e-.r.g ,n 'he field events. The eagei
' of 75,000 spectators were turned
* ■< stalwart pole vaulters. The
• i«d been ret at 14 feet, and only
• w.r- left to fight it out. One
1 « Japanese, and one an Amerlcau.
T r- the laws of nationalism' the
> ting belonged. 100 percent to the
Am*'-- Jiu But the plucky waged by
Jipinese had captured the ad
•n.rs n f every onlooker. He got
■ -tiMderab'.y more than half the ap
•’•td encuoragement The new
O.jmpic record In the pole vault does
• ' tnstter. Nor does the fact that
Americeji won. butj wsp like tc
~ k of -he generous, fair.minded
f "■muwhip of that monster crowd
'V* -e,* -a it a recognition of the fund
•nvnt.i; fact that men are men. re
nt-iles- of nationality or color. a#d
»hen two splendid athletes'put
‘b their utmost of honst effort,
h glory belongs equally to both,—
tmcr.can Boy Magazjn#.
VdtAyiONU TRAINTNO
URGENT IfiSfiD" ' '
'lf' Burwell Stimi's Individual
Differences
e are vocations and i:dvocations,
necessary for a well rounded
>• ' a vocation is of the most im
' ince to those of us who have to
- ' out on life's highway to earn a
bg This fact is the key note to
'•'•■r.t interview with Mrs. W. B
i member of the school
.:-i s\d fofrmer teachers of HenU
• • high school. Mrs. Burwell is
f>-, fer vocational training in the
bb: nf science, manual
:ig. and business courses. She
f 1. tha* a large percent of pu
' f - n» # ifrom
He forced wtih the necessity
• > n:ng a living and therefore it
ilu' v of every high school to
• [Mtf ho students that they will
•’ r > ~ •■> meet this demand well equ.
f)ther than thLs vital reason
.'•i'il another which Mrs. Rur
rat-* ffro her teaching ex
r.. There are in every class
"• wnolcaome. boys and girls to
% fti -uch subjects as History, Math,
isges. etc., seem dull and bor
NOTICE
Because of confusion among our stock
holders and the public
OUR THEATRE
Which opened today will be known as
THE NEW THEATRE
Bntil a more suitable name can be chosen.
S. S. FEREBEE, Manager jju
in*. they cause untold
trouble. Thu is not because they arc
01 dumb but because they are
übbling over with energy and a de
sire to construct things that seem of
mure immediate vahie. If ther e were
vocational training in the school this
would be take.i car e of and would
-stimulate an interest in other sub-
Think of a number of students who
go through high school and even col
lege without even knowing what they
are best fitted to do and if they made
th e choice, they would find that they
were square pegs in round holes. Yes
many are misfit. Here is why Mrs’
Burwell stresses the need of voca
tional guidance and bids us think of
rJ* time. em!rgy. *n d money that
could be saved by this means. Mrs
Burwell s comments on present con
ditions in our school were so inter
esting that we quote her word for
word, as follows:
Inuring the fiv e years in which I
was a teacher in the Henderson
schools and the ten years that I have
served on the city school board, I
hav> felt that one of the needs was a
more sympathetic interest on the par
•f the people in this community a
deeper loyalty to the school, and all
connected with them. criticism
•or the bad and more commendatioA
01 the good. I believe would produce
results beynd our comprehension. I
hink lack of familiarity with con
litions in the school was the cause of
this However, with the growth of
hr P. T. A. this fault is gradually
oeing corrected, for the workers of
his rganization visit the schools ond
<ee things for themselves, and they
ire realizing that the teachtrs and the
nupils are working under a terrible
-andicap. With the crowded condi
ions and the poor equipment, it is
urpilsing that through the years the
■chool has been kept on the accredit,
■d list of high schools of the South
'rn Association of Secondary Schools
md Colleges, which means that
bolding a diploma from the Hender
-0,1 hi 8 h school can enter any college
n thhe Southern States without en
rance examinations.
I congratulate s he teachers and
>thers who have built up the system
hat makes this possible."
You Ask Me
By ???Osoaß?*?
It is my belief that Geper is even
harder hit than most of us thnik. He
has now reached the poetry stage ®nri
I think that you will agree with me
that this i* segioils. fOut of the
depth of his love for the bewitching
Charles street brunette he has com
posed a poem which I take the liberty
of presenting here. While I grant th*
»ung man the meter and rhythm of
Poc and Klyling, I confess that I am
somewhat in the dark as to th e exact
meaning of the poem, so all explana-'
ions will have to be made by the au.
thor.i Here Is the poem: ,
HEART THROBS
By EDWIN WATKINS
When, dear. I hold your hand
And we drift to Fairyland
The red ro*es in demand
Start my heabt btaUKg.^dTtti^’With
Then, dear, yotir fond caress, »
, The love within my breast -
Tike rain in Springtime dress,
Starts my heart beating, dear, with
love for you.
’» mtmii Mimiwni
And. dear, when you’re away
Like the sun of a summer day
Let my heart always stay,
Beating, dear, with love of you.
I am always glad to t>e of any aa
distance possible to this young man
and have gladly devoted my column
this week to further his affair by the
publication of this poem which be
was too modest and shy to present
himself. j * 4
MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS TO
PRESENT PROGRAM
First M. E. Ciiurch Host at Lnif«i
Service The 18th
What is more bcautifufl than old
familiar raro's sung by beautiful
voting girls? Wily do these words.
"Silent Night. Holy Night.” seem to
carry everyone back to that lovely
night, nineteen hundred and thirty
two years ago? It's real y impossible
to say. but everyone enjjoys it
Therefore the Girls Glee Club of Hen-
HENDERSON, (N.C.J DAILY DISPATCH MONDAY, DECEMBER 12 19»
Son”? M.f T ‘ ch “ l ' <”><!« me dfcec
“ T*ylor..„d Mr. WurUon,
Chriaimn 10 th «’ public A lovely
DeremKo 8 <^antata on Sunday Night
th - *»&. at th i First
, ahUrCh ' T1 * cai ? tat » la
birth T!i! r Chrtetmas etory of the
Ti ° told in beautiful aongs.
V n “ IW "Bethlemes" and Is writ
ten by Paul Bllsa.
.. Clee Club is to be assisted in
he production by two soloists, Mrs
E. Green and M* s . Sturges Collin#
and accompanied at the organ by
Miss Dorothy Jones: The club great
‘y appreciates the help of these out
siders and thanks them very much
tor assisting. The cJufa
to thank the mlnisferlal association
BeneroU6| y acting a3 | de that
night for a union service.
The high school orchestra, directed
by Mrs. I. w Hughes will assist in
. he service. will play the pre
lude, offertory, and postlude. Their
Program will b» vaied, containing
boim: classical Belections as v.ell as
Chistmas music. '
The club gave its first cantata
l«ut year -i. the\ Baptist church and
was considered a success. Tlie one
this year is expected to meet with even
more success and those attending are
accured of an enjoyable evening.
NELSON ADDRESSES TLESLAY’S
CHAPEL GROUP
Payne Call* Attention to Perry
Library Conduct
The Juniors and freshmen gather
ed in Study Hall Tuesday morning for
chapel. The group &ang the first
verse of ‘'Dixie Land.*’ Rev. E. R.
Nelson read and talked about the
character of Paul. He closed his talk
with a prayer. Th e gToup enjoyed
the talk very much £id are looking
forward to the coming of Rev. Nelson.
Mr Payne paid the student body a
compliment on the way they con
ducted themselves Noven?s*r 11 at the
dedication ol the tfees and the mark
ers. He then made a talk on-the dis
orderly conduct at the Perry Library
and reminded us of th e fact that If
it were not for the library, we would
not be able to stay ors the accredited
list. Me asked us not to allow our
selves “and our conduct to close the
Perry Library t 0 us.
SAM AND HAMBONE VISIT
HENDERSON HIGH
Miscellaneous Program Delightful
The seniors and sophomores met in
the auditorium Thursday for- a de
lightful program in charge of Mr.
Merritts home room. Clyde Might
read the Scriptures and Mr. Payne
led us in prayer. The song “Dixie’’
was sting'and seVerat recitations were
given. We were then delightfully en
tet rained by those world famous black
faced comedians.. Sam and Hainbone,
who turned out io be BUI Bryan and
Clyde Scoggins after they washed thedr
faces (th* firet{ time this wu-ek.l
Others taking part <ver*. J. W. Rose,
who explained th art of holding a
hand; Mary Lee Hamlet, who gave
Jefferson’s rules of conduct; Jaunlta
Heater, who delight fully sketched the
lives of Eli Whitney and Joel Chand
ler Harris, whose birthdays capic on
tha tday—December 8; Charlotte Har
dee, who invited us to the larfd. of
Wallace Kelly, who made
quit# the best presiding officer we’ve
hattßtua
*■ ... '
KuckooKackles
BILLY CHURCH. Editor
John S.: One of them city fellers
tried to sell me) the W(Oolworth
Building. ./ k . »
Dean B.: What did you say?
John: I sez, ’All right, young man.
wrap It up.’
Sunday School Teacher: Who de.
seated the Phili 3 Uness?
Asa P.: Dun no. I don’t follow them
bush league teams.
"Doc” C.: Does anyone know how
iron was discovered?
Adele P.: Yes Sir. they smelt it.
MLss Bryant: What is meant by
false doctrine?
Hodge N.: That’s when the doctor
gives the wrong stuff to sick people.
Mike: Why do Scotchmen have a
sense of humor?
Ike:kJAecause it’s a gilt.
Harry H.: How did you get that
puncture? '
Wilburn B.: Ran ovr a chicken with
pin feathers. i « *M 4%
Mr. Powell: Now, ■ Rebecca, what
is a pretael? 1 i 1
Rebecca C.: A pretzel is a dough
nut gone i crazy. %
Who's Who
The first of oui personalities today
is truly a big man. In albtg way. He’s
the chief of the Senior Class. It’s pres
ident. Bobby Green is known to every
one in high school for his witty say
ings, his bright smiles, and, most of
all for his unsurpassed knowledge.
Bobby has made a name for himself
previously by his football record and
no foptball fan has ever missed get
ting a thrill when he did some of his
good work on the fieid. He’s by no
means a woman.hater and has recent
ly shown his attraction to a popular
Senior girl with “dark and redolent
hair." One reason why Bobby is liked
by the girls la his ability to dance and
then also because he's an all-around
good sport. So here’s to the chief of
the Seniors —a good fellow.
president, Is also » big football hero.
He’# • quiet, dependable fellow and
proved his faithfulness to the class
last year by excellent, work *a the
treasurer. As someone recently stat
ed “he’s afraid of nothing.” H« is wel
known by his witty sayings and where
Frank Mills Is there are no blue mo
ments. Frank hasn’t been very fend
of girls but he’s showing everyone by
giving hu attention to a fair Senior
maiden. • With .Frank’s push behind
the Senior class, we’re sure to go a
long way. |
The two Junior'chiefs are live-wires
and for reasons they^ace known to
everyone. Theyr ar - globq pft i s and
are usually found together .(especial,
ly In Franklinton). Both are very
smart in their school work and are
all-around leaders of the Junior class.
The president. Lewis Homer, seems
to like blonds and the vice-president.
Asa Parham. “Isn’t particular.” Louis
seems to be 1» quite a fix about a year
old Junior-Serrlor f'date"; well we
hope that It turns out all right, old
boy. I
Asa Is a working man as he spends
every aftemjoon as office boy.
These two boys are good leaders and
we arc hoping that they take the
Junior class to success.
SPORTS
JAMES MILLS, Editor
PERSONALITIES
Last week this column of person
alities was started and a few of the
members of the first team were given.
This week other members of the
squad and seniors will be diagnosed.
Probably all of them will not be men
tioned, but those vdbo are not, will be
soon, so if you thftrtk that you are an
important member of th e tea and
should be menitoned just hunt for
your name.
Dean Bunn—Tackle: Better known
as “Gas” or ju?t Dean, senior this
year, third year out for the team;
seen quite often with girls; but he's
another guy who hasn't got a “flame.’
John Sustare -Guard: Well, weli,
well, if it isn’t ole publicity man
“Mike L.”: second year out for the
team; although he didtTt make ; first
team was a good football .plkyer; re.
membered as an artist and his
“humph beet beet.”
Erskine Clements —Center:. ‘‘Bull”
not Erskine; third year out for the
team; often, very often seen with
girls; called by a dozen names and
answers at any.
James Coward—Tackle: New: comer
to Henderson line-up; probably would
have made first team but was ham
pered by leg injury; one of the heavy
men in the line; a good man.
Colin McNair —End: a Mac” to you;
also hampered by an injury; good de
fense man, seen with girls especially
with one on Bell© Street; a good fel
low, that's what "Mac’’ is.
BASKETBALL IS HERE '
The wearers of ihe Blue and The
White will soon begin to wear the red
and the blue. These are not, the
Henderson high colors, but they hap
pen to be the colors of the basketball
uniforms. Beginning jiraetice last
week, the team should be whipping
into shape in a j short'time, although
the coach has practically all new ma
terial to As things are
now. neither Frank Mills nor Ed.
Watfeins J wlll be able to play, because
of scholastic difficulties and numer
ous other reasons. This leaves only
James Mills who has had shy actual
experience in first team games. How
jever, W. C. Statnbadk, Garland Har
iris. Bull Clements and numerous oth
■ers have been on the team and seen
service in games. This, as you see,
oes not leave much material to build
up & team with, and an experienced
second team is essential or a winning
quint. Coach Powell thinks that hn
probably can turnout a fairly good
team, ,
All the boys who are interested in
basketball have a chance this year, eo
it is advisable for you to come out
and try to make a place on the first
team. € ' |(M
SOCIETY
BETSY COOPER. Editor
The Junior Woman's Club and the
Rotary Club of Henderson co-spon
sored a Invitation script dance 'Friday
night at the Cooper's Hall.
Th e dance was a big success for
both organizations as they are going
I to use the money rak»-n in to further
iheir charity work in the city.
The hall was decora*ed with pines
and cedars placed around the walls.
The lights were draped with colored
paper which rendered a very pleasing
efect. The music for the evening was
furnished by Grady-Jonrs Oichestra
of Rocky Mount. There were many
out of town guebts present for the
occasion.
Miss Shannon Morton sp.-'nt last
week end In Rocky Mount visiting
friends. '
Miss Alma Parham spent Thursday
of this week in Raleigh shopping.
Miss Ann Peace visited friends in
Raleigh Fridiy.
Wife Preserver*
' WrK
To prevent mold on the h. m
after a slice has been cut off gear
*s§ «sag JAAitfLAat
LED IN DUKE’S GROWTH
MHF ‘
HP Pigfev
Ibl b
wk » -* 'S'
r % mjmmangmm
Wm? mi l !- B
HBSHI jmt&rS&L H
mS-2 mF
■l's; inmEßHsßn S&rW % m AK
When 2,000 alumni gather at ap
proximately 50 dinner rm-etings in
many parts of the country today and
during, the next few days to observe
the annual ‘ Duke University Day" the
history of the institution since its
founding will be reviewed.
Above are four Duke presidents un
der whose administrations the univer
sity has made notable progress. They
are: John Franklin Crowell, 1887-1894:
(below, left, to right) John C. Kilgo,
1894-1910; and William P. Few. pres-
Final Two Weeks Drive
For Christmas Started
Last Day of Next Week Is Christmas Eve; Very Little
Laying in of Gifts Has Be en Done So Far; Merch
ants Prepared To Meet Demands of Buyers
The final two weeks drive for
Christinas business was started to
day in Henderson and t.his week and
next will tell the tale as to volume
that will be shown by business estab
lishments. Prepartions were made by
store., and shops to meet the calls of
their customers, and were ready for
whatever of a rush may materialize.
The last day of next week is Christ
mas Eve, for Christmas this year
come* on Sunday, and that is less
than two weeks away. After today,
only 11 shopping days are left in
which to get ready for the coming
of Santa Claus.
53 Paydays 1932
Boom to Workers
Employes who get paid off by
the week will put one over on “Old
Man Depression” this year. The
calendar shows that 1932 will have
a total of 53 Saturdays, or one ex
tra payday this year.
On the other hand, employers
who find it difficult to keep the
weekly pay filled, will
have to scratch to make up the ex
tra Saturday the calls for.
Fifty-three Saturdays in one year
has not occurred in some years
past, the almanac shows.
Five months during 1H32 were
given five Saturdays, January,
April, July, October, and Decem
ber.
Federal Agent Is
To Make Inquiry of.
Extortion Letter
A Fedeiul inspector is expected
here in a fe wdays to make an inves
tigation of the extortion letter re
ceived recently by rs. S. T. Peace.
Washington authorities have advised
th family that an agent will come
here shortly.
The letter, which bore a double date
line of Roanoke Rapids and Hender
son, and was dated and postmarked
in Henderson December 1 demanded
$5,000 from Mrs Peace and threaten
ed her life and her children if the
terms of the letter were not complied
with. The letter was signed "Chicago
Cats,” and warned Mrs. Peace not to
divulge its contents.
firemoTrespond
TO THREE ALARMS
Fire men answered three alarms
during the week-end. Two were small
fires and the third false alarm.
On Friday night, a burning smoke
stack at the James Laundry on South
Garnett street was the first call that
came in. No damage was reported by
Fire Chief Shepherd.
Saturday morning at 5:30 o'clock, a,
small roof fire at the home of J. T.
Jones on Harrell street called fire
men who extinguished the blaze be
fore it did any material damage.
A false alaim at 3 30 o clock tins
morning from the corner of Chest
nut street and Young avenue was |
the third alarm answered by the fire
_
ent head of the university who has
served since 1910. ,
Five other rn have headed the ex
panding institution, in several capa
cities:} William T. Ganna,way, 1803-
1805, faculty chairman; William• H.
l J gram, 1882-1883, faculty chairman;
Marcus L. Wood. 1883-1884. president;
aDd John F. Heitman, 1884-1887, fac
ulty chairman. Brantley ,York was
principal of the institution when it
was first mounded as a local school
in Randolph county.
So far there has been comparatively
little buying on a broad scale, and
such preparations as may. be made on
the part of the general public will be
attended to within the next two
weeks. Stocks of goods put in by mere
chants for their customers are still
adequate for demands looked for in
the last rush, but are expected to be
picked over considerably this week.
For that reason, those who still have
their buying to do are reminded that
it will be to their interest lo attend
to this duty without further delay.
Buying his year is expected to be
directed more perhaps than in any
recent year -to serviceable merchant
dise, beyond, of course, the'toys and
eats that will be laid iq for the chil
dren, and the decorations for the
home and for the Christmas tree.
Those who have stinted. on wearing
apparel may find this opportunity*t©
kill two birds with a single stone in
the suppling of needs and in provid
ing a Christmas present.
Decorations of Christmas greens on
Garnett street in the -shopping dis
trict are about completed, and but for
the rain probably could have been il
luminated by Saturday night. Connec
tions for the wreaths, which have
been been adopted this year instead
of trees, will be made as soon as the
wires dry out sufficiently to permit,
and the shopping section of the city
will present a beautiful appearance
when al! this has been done.
CLOSING OUT SALE
Just Received New Shipment
Ladies Writing Oesks,
Secretaries, Rugs, Beds
and Furniture of all Kinds 4
Auction Sale at 2:30 p. m. on
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday
Rice Furniture Co.
Corner Garnett and Montgomery Streets
PAGE THREE
TWO MEN HELD ON
CIGARETTE THEFTS
One Still In Jail, Other Out
Under $3,500 Bond
For Hearing
Jim Hill ia at liberty under 13,500
bond and Lee Wall is in jail in default
of 32.000 bond following their arrest
over the week-end In connection with
cigarette thefts. Both are white men.
The case was called for a preliminary
hearing before Recorder R. E. Cle
ments in county court today, but waa
deferred until next week when Sheriff
J. E. Hamlett asked a continuance to
obtain further evidence. He said to
day he expected additional arrests.
The sheriff said the two men are
suspected with connection with the
recent of some thousands of
cigarettes from the State Grocery
wholesale store here.
Hill was arrested at his home in
Rocky Mount, and Wall was taken in
to custody at his home in the lower
part of Franklin county, the sheriff
stated. The sheriff said Hill admitted
having bought eight cases, or about
80.000 cigarettes, and some 30.000 to
10.000 cigarettes were found at Waifs
house it was stated. Wall, the sheriff
said, declared the cigarettes were
brought to his home by individuals
he did not know last Tuesday nigftl.
The men are charged with having
in their possession and disposing of
stolen property. The sheriff is expect
ing further developments in the cajse,
and asked for a continuance on that
account, he said today. -» ’
THREE DEFENDANTS
IN MAYOR’S COURT
All of Minor Nature. Two of Them Ae
Mttli And One Entering
House At Night
Three defendants were tried in
lice court today, all the charges be- 1
ing of a minor nature and disposed
at a comparatively brief session.
were colored.
Blair S&tterwhite was charged wlAi
breaking Into Mary Lewis's home it
night, but was allowed to plead gui|iy
to forcible trespass, and was fii#d
$lO and costs. * •
Johnnie Jackson was charged vqifh
assaulting and beating I>ena Jackson,
and pleaded not guilty and was 4is
changed. ; ' {
Robert Person was charged wilh’
assaulting and beating Florence GHis*
gow. and prayer for judgment Wdi
continued two years on payment'of
th© costs In the case. * ••
STEVENSON GIVES
PREVIEW OF SHOW
I
The management of the Stevenson
theatre presented a revenue of its bij>
stage attraction, “Scandals of Rerfb”
appearing at that theatre today and
Tuesday, both matiness and nigh”F,
last night shortly after midnight to a
large audience. \ m
Last night's prevue was staged With
a night club as its background,
the floor show being presented' in
front of the stage band. • •. }
Many beautlfuiy costumed numbier»
were presented on lu«t night's jlru
gram, each being interspersed vfifh
snappy dance numbers but one by '4
mi mb le-f looted xhorus of beauttfOl
gir ‘ B ’ “y. ■ . r, ■ *
The annouribW tocbfy
that there Would be a oompMt%
change of program today add tomor
row in connection with the !«&tur4
attraction, “Life Begin*,” dp tfte
set een. A -hUkof short subjects rblind
out the picture program.
TONIGHT 5 BTAR THEATRE
MARX BROS.
7:30 P. M. WPTP
Sponsored By
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey
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