North Carolina Newspapers

    Advarttean Wffl Pud Oar Cot
am* a Latchkey to Ow thrtaw
Huadrod Item County Horn
Fifty-nine Prisoners Enter
Camp Here for the First
Time Late Yesterday
" North Carolina's new SIO,OOO high
way prison camp was officially opened
in this county near here yesterday aft
ernoon with 59 colored prisoners an
swering the roll call at the evening
meal, the first one served under rales
asd regulations of the Prison Board.
The opening, without formal pro
ceeding! of any kind other than in
■tractions from the State office, was
effected by Superintendent C. R. Mob
ley, assisted by Director J. W. Martin,
of Tarboro. Nine of the prisoners
were sent to the camp from this coun
ty, others coming from Halifax, Edge
combe, Pitt, Craven, ( and Washington
Counties. Additional prisoners will be
received durng the- course of the next
few weeks until around 75 are housed
in the camp near here, and they will
all be colored.
■ Today the prioners are working on
the camp grounds, preparing to plant
potatoes and other food crops. To
morrow, two, and probably three,
groups will .be put to work on the high
ways. It could not be learned just
where the prisoners would be used, as
> ■ their labor is directed by Enginer Pea
body, of-Washington. It
however, that one group will be work
ed in Bertie and the other two squads
will be used on the highways in this
county. Complete personnel for the
handling of the squads and the task of
the steward had not been announced
here yesterday, local authorities await
ing final appointments from Raleigh.
Each working day, weather permit
ting, the prisoners will be removed
from the camp at sunrise and returned
at sunset, the mid-day meal being serv
ed to them while on the roads. Visit
ing hours will be observed once each
month, probably on first Sundays.
No Great Property Damage
Here; Seven Are Killed
A strong wind storm, lasting nearly-*
18 hours, swept over this section late!
Sunday nighi and Monday, but, as far 1
as it could be learned here, no serious
damage resulted. A few shelters were
blown down ■ and a few trees fell on'
the main highways in this section in
the path of the storm.
Commenting on the storm, Levi
Hardison, Williams Township farmer,
said, "The wind was ablowing so hard
late Sunday night that I was afraid to
stay in the house and I was afraid to
go out all night. I just walked the
floor until early morning."
Down Alabama way, another cy-,
done struck, taking the lives of seven j
-people, injuring otheri and causing a'
substantial property loss. It is believ
ed thai the diaturbancet in that part
of the country were the direct cause
for the strong wind in this section.
T)ver in Washington, the Pamlico
was almost made dry by the west
winds blowing the water out and into (
sound. The Roanoke
lowered a few feet.
Names of 32 Pupils Appear
on Honor List for the
Past Month
Thirty-two pupils in the Everetts
school ended the sixth month with
scholastic honors, Principal D. N.
Hix reporting their names as worthy
of public mention for the period, as
Ftrst gride: • Dora Bailey, Reuben
Bailey, Joe Beach, Clifton Cullipher. '
Second grade: Melton Ayers, Nelson
Leggett, Staton Williams, DiUon
Wynne, Mattie Ayers, Fabian BaOT-j
hill, John Pulford, Rudolph Hardy,'
Dennis Roebuck, Slade White, Susie
Third grade: Susie Ayers, Ruth
Forbes, Grace Clark, Agnes Hopkins.
Fourth grade: Mary Ruth Mallory,
Katie Leggett, Enla Mae Leggett.
Fifth grade: Velma Whitley, Ethel
Grace Bailey, Mattie Keel.
' Sixth grade: Jennie Lou Williams.
Seventh grade: Loyce Culliler, W.
E. Grimes, Densel Simpson.
Tenth grade: Hazel Kaulkner, Helen
Eleventh grade: Glenn Grimes.
Schoolmasters To Hold
Meeting In Jamesville
The regular monthly of the Martin
County Schoolmasters Club will be
held in the Jamesville school building
Thursday evening of this week at 6
o'clock, it waa announced yesterday.
No subjects for discussion were men
tioned in the announcement.
Unusual and odd name* have
been thrust upon the newly-born
throughout tiic world, but the most
cheery name of them all was found
recently in old records filed in die
register of deeds' office for Mar
tin County. It was, Mary Christ
mas. Just imagine any ope wish
ing Mary Christmas a merry
The records in the courthouse
ahow that Mary Christmas trans
ferred a 5-sere tract of land to one
Benjamin Jones back in September
1006, receiving |lO. Investigat
the unusual name, it was learned
from Attorney Elbert S. Peel, who
was looking over some records in
the courthouse this week, that
Mary Christmas inherited the land
Only Three One-Teacher
Schools Now Operating
In Martin County
• —-
The further consolidation of schools
in North Carolina was advanced last
week when the State Board of Equal
izaton met in Raleigh and considered
the savings effected through consoli
dations of small schools during the
past year or two.
It is judged from this that the last
three of' Martin County's one-teacher
schools will end their usefulness in the
eyes of the State Board this term, the
consolidation of Macedonia, Griffins,
and Ultey's Hall with other schools in
the county resting in the hands of the
State Equalization Board. The con
solidation of these schools " will be
studied and worked out by the district
representative, it is understood. f
During the meeting of the State
Equalization Board in Raleigh last
week, Secretary Leroy Martin said
that the consolidations made this year
have proved increasingly popular and
that many more will be made next
year. The board this year made about
400 consolidations but rescinded some
of them. There are now 700 white
one-teacher schools left in the State
and about 150 high schools witlf two
and three teachers.
It is also possible, judging from the
secretary's statement, that the consoli
dation of some of the smaller high
schools in this county might be con
sidered. >
Court Now Working on the
Completing the criminal docket ear
ly last Thursday morning, the Mar
tin County Superior court heard one
civil case during the remainder of the
week. The court started on a second
one here yesterday morning, and it
might be that the tribunal will find it
possible to complete that one and call
another before the two weeks term is
Roy Gurganus, administrator, won
in the ease brought by the J. W. Perry
Company, commission meHfaants, of
Norfolk. The company was suing for
around SI,BOO alleged due it by ihe
~ Yesterday the court called the casei
of Henry Johnson, 'of Robersonville, 
agaimt the Standard Fertilizer Com- I
pany. in which the plaintiff allege* i
the company broke a (aleiman con-"
tract with hint. Mr. Johnson was on '
the stand until 5 o'clock yesterday,
the court hearing a few more witnesses
and adjourning shortly after that time. 1
I . This morning it was stated tßkt the
case would likely be finished today, 1
| and that the court would start on the
Downs-Truit Corporation case in thj, 1
Last Grand Jury Report
Is Unusually Short Ont
Examining the various county de-.
partments, county home, * courthouse (
and jail, the grand jury, stated in its j;
report Wat week, that it found the
business of the county being carefully j
transacted, that the inmates in both
the county home and jail were being
well cared for.' 1
The report was one of the shortest j
made by a grand jury in this county in i
some time. It offend no recommenda
S. L. Clint, of Valdese, now has in
cubator capacity fot hatching 45,000
egg*. He uses from blood-tested
flocks only. _. v .
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Tuesday, Match 29, 1932
from her fsther, Ole Christmas.
The Bureau of Vital Statistics
also reveals unusual names. In
Birmingham, Ala., Epheus and
Mary Thomas named their daugh
ter Laxatives Other names re
vealed by the bureau are: Roay and
Posy (twins), Areola, Miserable,
Roach, Zenobia, Poind exter, Di
plomj, Nebuchadnezzar, Mumps,
Cleopatra, Love Lycurgus, Meas
les, Cleop, Island, Moraphine,
.Shylock, Pehmia Initia, Shinola,
Truthie, Listerine, Providentia,
Btoy, Zeller, Delphine-Richlene,
Arcadia, Zebedee, Charity, Oreatee-
Lennion, Ishman-Julius, Friendly
Jamea, Pearlean, Amorous, Dim
ples, Violin, Mystic Kate, Ivory
White, Ivory Shivers.
Attacks Senator Morrison
In Address Made at >
Courthouse -
Speaking before a fair-sized crowd
assembled in the courthouse here yes
terday at noon, Judge Tam Bowie,
candidate for the United States Sen
ate nomination, attacked legislation
passed in behalf of the big interests
and pleaded for the cause of the farm
er and landowner. For 45 minutes,'
the orator from West Jefferson, Ashe
County, in the northwestern part of
the State, attacked his opponent, Cam
eron Morrison, and his activities in
the government. He did not mention
the other two men, Frank Grist and
Robert Reynolds, in the race for the
one seat in the Senate, but he openly
and boldly fired on Seantor Morrison.
"When Governor Gardner warned
against the revaluation of land, Mor
rison wired his approval," Mr. Bowie
reminded liis hearers. "When Gov
ernor Gardner favored a land tax for
State support of schools, Morrison
sanctioned the stand," Mr. Bowie said,
adding that Morrison did not want the
tax lifted frbm the land because he
knew it would fall on his tobacco and
power stocks.
I "Civilization today is in a bad way,
not because there is an overproduc
tion of goods, as many politicians
'would have you believe, but because
too many errors have been committed
and too much selfish legislation has
been passed in favor of the few," the
judge told his hearers.
I Governor Gardner's u Live-atHome"
policy was attacked, the speaker ask
ing his hearers where would the mil
lions who live in the cities be if the
tillers of the soil only raided enough
for their own use? There is an inter
dependence, he declared, and the pros
perity of every one is traceable to the
land. Then it i* a question of giving
the farmer a chance.
In appealing to his hearers, Mr.
Bowie said that he favored a revalua
tion of land, and that the schools
should be supported other than by tax
on lands. "The trouble has come be
cause you can't hide lan.d, and owners
of stocks, money and baqjjs have hid
den their holdings. And then men
have been sent to the House of Repre
sentatvei and to the Senate in Wash
ington who cared little about the wel
fare of the people who lent them.
Send men to represent you who will
establish prices for your farm products
and put them on the same foundation
now occupied by big business."
I Thinking that real estate was a
sound investment, Mr. Bowie said
that he had invested virtually all his
life's earnings in land, that he thought
it was a safe investment within itself
and safe for his children. "But if I
were to die today, my family iould
not pay the taxes on that land the first
year, for the burden is not fair to
Rind," he declared. > He warned that
we can expect no prosperity until land
l«;Tea{ored to its true value and the
farmer is assured a fair price for his
"Ramive" tax from the soil, and tax
incomes," he pleaded in bringing his
speech to a tflose.
Everetts Seniors Present
Play Next Thursday Night
The senior class of Everetts High
j School will present its annual play on
, Thursday night, March 31, at 8 o'clock.
I This, play, a comedy ■ entitled "Bound
to l/ftry," is the first of a~ series of
1 commencement programs to be offered
I prior to the closing of the school on
! May the 6th. The members of the
elaaa have devoted considerable time
'and effort in preparing for the presen
tation of the play, and promise an in
teresting and amusing program to
those who attend. String music will
be played between the acts.
I A small admission charge of 10 and
j 15 cents will be made.
Hundreds of People Here
Take Part in Religious
Activities that Day
J The Easter parade was on through
out the country last Sunday, Williain
'ston keeping step with the mighty
throng displaying, the latest in hats
and frocks and flowers. Despite threat
ening weather, hundreds of local peo
ple took part, almost overflowing the
Sunday schools and filling the several
'churches where services were sched
uled for the day.
j The spirit of the day swelled the
attendance upon the various religious
'services, beginning early that morn
ing. With several star classes on the
roll, the Baptist Sunday school report
ed 180 pupils present that morning,
followed by the largest church con
gregation assembled in the church for
several years. The Christian church
reported 12() pupils present and five
star classes at its Sunday school serv
ice, with a crowded auditorium for
the morning worship service. At the
Methodist Sunday school there were
two star classes and 88 pupils pres
ertt, a large congregation hearing the
moaning service. ' Accurate reports
could not be had for the other serv
ices here that day, but sizeable crowds
were reported at those services.
* •
jtfames of 58 Pupils Appear
On Honor List During
the Past Month
The Farm Life School reported a
record honor roll for the fifth month
recently ended, with 58 names on the
list, as follows:
First gracta.' Allie M. Hardison, Ev
elyn Hardison, Lola Hardison, B. F.
Lilley, Elizabeth Manning, E.-H. Man
ning, Clifton Wiggins, Verlin Griffin,
Martha A. Roberson, Alfon Fay Peel.
Second grade: Cecil Brown, Laura
Lilley, Carlyle Manning, Lalo Smith
wsick, Harry Peel, Vera Pearl Williams
F. Rol>erson, Robert C. Whit
Third grade:, Ida Mae Corey, 1-a
vaughn Hardison, Brownie Harring
ton,, Elbert Heath, Herbert L. Man
ning, Maurice Roberson, Oscar Wig
gins, Esther Williams.
Fourth grade: Ola Lee Lilley, Bet
tie Louise Lilley, William Lilley, Ver
gil Lilley, Miitie Brown Manning, Wil
liam Griffin, Eula Williams.
Fifth grade: Sarah Getsinger, Ver
na Smithwick, Noah Hardison, Joseph
Sixth grade: Daniel Taylor Lilley,
Eya Manning, Mamie Clyde Manning,
John B. Roberson.
Seventh grade: B. Griffin, Jay
Daniel, Joseph Lilley, Albert W. Lil
ley, James Peel.
Eighth grade: Thelma Coltrain,
Fannie Coltrain, Verna Griffin, Carrie
Dell Griffin, Leona Griltfn, Beulah
Roberson, Sarah Roberson, Jj)aisy
Tenth grade: Eva Brown Coltrain,
Mildred Roberson, Veona Roberson.
Receive Applications for i
j U. S. Guard Attendant'
j The United States Civil Service J
Commission has announced that until j
April 19 it will accept applications for!
the position of guartF-attendant in the
Medical Hygiene Division of the Unit
ed States Public Health Service, for
duty at Federal prisons throughout the
United States.
The entrance salary is $1,620 a year,
lest $360 a year for quarters, subsist
ence, and laundry when proyided, For
this position the Treasury Department
wishes men. ,
( Applicants must have been graduated
from a recsgniied school for trained
nurses, which requires a residence of at
least two years in a hospital giving
thorough practical and theoretical train
ing, or in lieu of such graduation they
must have served at least one three
'year enlistment in the. Hospital Corps
of the United States Navy or have had
at least three years of active service
in the Hospital Corps of the United
States Army.
Full information may be obtained
from F. E. Wynne, Williamston, sec
retary of the United States Civil Serv
ice Board of Examiners, at the post
office here.
Name of County Boy On
Wake Forest Honor Roll
D. E. Johnson,- young Martin Coun
ty man, was one of the 79 atudenta at
|W*k« Forest winning achojaatic hon-
Jora during the semester recently coded
j there, it waa announced yesterday py
1 J. L. Memory, jr., director of the col
lege newt bureau. Mr. Johnaon, a
{sophomore thia year, it the ton of
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Johnson, of
Eli Hoyt Ange
To County Boar
Sylvester Peel, C. B. Fagan
and J. R. Winslow Are
Martin County primaries and elec
tions this j||ar wilt be handled by
Messrs. Syllester Peel, .chairman, J.
R. Winslow, and C. B. Fagan, the
three gentlemen having been reap
pointed as members of County
Board of Elections by the State Board
meeting in Raleigh last Saturday.
Mr. Peel, Democratic chairman of
the county body, is entering upon his
third term as a member of the elec
tions board. Mr. / Winslow, Demo
cratic member of Robersonville, is
serving his secpnd term. Mr. Fagan,
I Republican member, has served for
several terms.
I Chairman Peel said this week that
the county elections board would hbld
'a meeting about the middle of next
'month, when the personnel would
.qualify and discuss certain business in
1 connection with the holding of pri
maries and elections.
No one has filed for any office in. the
so far, Mr. Peel said, adding
*fhat it looked as if quietness would
[surround the primary in this county
next June. Office aspirants only have
| a little over a month and a half to
J file, and if there is going to be much
campaigning done, announcements
[can be expected shortly.
C. Ben Riddick Second Man
To Announce for Office
In This County
C. Ben Riddick, 'Everetts justice of
the peace and county tax .supervisor,
yesterday announced his candidacy for
the office of judge of the recorder's
court, the announcement-being the sec
ond made for any elective office in the
county so far, Judge J, C. Smith, of
Robersonville, having previously an
nounced himself as a candidate to suc
ceed himself as representative to the
General Assembly. Mr. Riddick also
makes his announcement subject to'the
Democratic primary 1 to be held June
4, next.
For fourteen years a justice of the
peace in Cross Roads Township, Mr.l
Riddick has been associated in the
warehouse business here for several
years and has been connected with the
•civic interests of Everetts for a long
period. •, •* - ,
Judge J. W. Bailey, present
er, could not be reached for a state
nienf toda.' , and it is not known wheth
er he will announce his candidacy-to
succeed -himself or not.
—" —■ I
Was Father of Messrs. C.
B. and H. M. Clark, of
- ♦ I
J. A. Clark, father of Messrs. C.
and H. M. Clark of this place, died at
his home in Durham early yesterday
morning following an illness of sev
eral months' duration. He had been
in declining health for a number of
years. ' _
Born in Durham, Mr. Clark lived
there all his life, dying in his 73rd
year. He had been connected with the
contracting business for a number of
years, retiring on account of his ad
vanced age and ill health several years
ago. Mr. Clark visited his sons here
before he suffered ill health and is
favorably remembered by a large num
ber of local people.
He is survived by one daughter,
Mrs. John Swope, of Victora, Texas;
and four sons, C v B. Clark and H. M,
Clark, of Williamston; C. C. Clark, of
Durham, and J. A. Clark, jr., of Wash
ington, D. C.
■ ' •
Club Members To Inspect
School Library Tomorrow
Members of the local Woman's
Club are planning to viait and inspect
the new high school libray here to
morrow morning between 9:00 a. m.
and 12 o'clock, noon, it was announced
today -by M'»- Myrtle Brown, presi
dent of'the club. All members of the
club, who possibly can do so, are
urged to Visit the library during the
hours mentioned. , .
The inspection is being made upon
the invitation of Miss Bessie Willis,
teacher in the high school.
The value of newspaper adver
tising was, this week, pointed out
by the Monticello Drug Company,
following a national contest con
ducted recently by that company:
It said: "The 666 Salve Contest re
cently conducted owes most of its
success to newspaper advertising.
No radio or billboards were used
in this Tins contest
was of scope and thous
ands of entries were received from
every state in the union."
One of the prize winners in the
contest was Miss Carrie Louise
Manning, of Williamston. R. F. D.
Attendance There During
Term Best in History
of School There
Ably supported by an interested pub
lic and with careful supervision in evi
dence, the Oak City committee reports
the best attendance records this year
in the history of the school there,
Principal Ainsley attrihutin the attend
ance record, in the main, to the fol
low factors: A dany check on attend
ance; a mild winter; good roads; a
splendid spirit of cooperations between
the home and the school, and the great
amoujiit of the charitable work done
through the school and the*parent
teacher association. So far the school
there leads the county in maintaining
its attendance record.
Other Oak City School news was
reported by the principal Monday," as
"The seniors will give their play,
entitled "Mammy's Lil' Wild Rose," a
comedy drama of the Sunny -South in
three acts, Friday evening, April Ktli,
beginnng at 8 o'clock. This play
promises to be one of the most enter
taining of the school year.
"The junior-senior banquet will lie held
Thursday evening, March 31, in the
Home economics room at the school
building. The general servings will he
composed of food products raised on
the farm. The class colors will he in
order, green 'and gold. The juniors
are already making ptansTo make the
occasion one of the most entertaining
as well as appetizing,
"The Oak City School has conduct
ed a welfare organization for the past
school term. In this organization, the
following work has been done: Twen
-Ity families have been helped, two of
these colored, and 50 individuals fur
nished with some piece of clothing.
About $25 have been spent from the
welfare, fund and in addition to tips
each teacher has donated around $5 to
hel" respective room for books and
other necessary school articles.
"The hot lunch is still running twice
weekly furnis-hing about 60 with hot
soup. Seventy-five quarts of tomatoes,
corn, and soup mixture canned by the
ladies of the community last summer
for the school have belfn used in ad
dition to a number of jars donated by
children's parents since the hot lunch
was started. This has been handled
without any extra expense to the
school. 'I he high'school girls have
aided in this work, supervised by moth
ers and friends of the school, which has
made it not only * profitable but very
pleasant to the workers, so much so
that groups of girls were always anx
ious to see their turn for serving.
Collect or Confiscate Pers
onal Property, Board
Instructs Chief
A relentless drive for the collection'
of all personal property taxes in the
town was ordered last night, follow
ing a study of the tax books made by
the mayor and commissioners in spec
ial session. According to information
gained at the meeting last night, there
are $2,200 uncollected personal ac
counts on the town books at the pres
l ent time, a few of the. accounts origi
nating as far back as 1928 and 1929.
These taxes are separate and apart from
real estate and personal property held
in connection with real estate, it was
Chief W. B. Daniel, tax collector,
was given a list of the delinquents
with the order to either collect the
taxes or seize the personal property.
A report will be aslced from the col
lector next Monday night when the
board meets in regular scheduled
sion. ' •' , |
Watch the UW On Yo«r
P*P*r Aa It Carriaa th« Data
Whan Your Subscription Expires
Democratic Executive Body
Makes Appointment at
Meeting Saturday
Eli Hoyt Ange, Jamesville merchant,
an(,l a leading Democrat of the coun
ty, was unanimously appointed a mem
ber of the Martin" 1 County Board of
Education last Saturflay afternoon to
fill the position made vacant in that
body by the recent death of Mr. J A.
Getsinger, of Dardens. Seven of the
eleven members of the Democratic
Executive C ommittee ok this county
made the appointment. v
Mr. Ante's name was advanced be
fore the meeting by J. W. Mines.
Goose Nest 1 ownship committeeman,
Mr. Ed James, of Kobersonv i lie, sec
onding the nomination. Committeeman
Joshua Coltrain, of Williams, nominat
ed B. F. Lillev, also of Jamesville, and
| the nomination was seconded by J.
j\V. Mines. The name of Mr. R. O.
Martin was also included in the list
of nomination, but Mr. Martin, a mem
ber of the committee, later explained
that he was not a candidate, Mr, Col
train is said to have supported his
candidate, but later withdrew to make
I the vote unanimous.
According to the law, .Mr. Ange will
have to enter the June primary if he
would continue as a mftuber >f the
educational body. He will take the
oath of office the first Monday of- next
month and continue as a member of
the*, body until . the first Monday in
April, 193.5, regardless of the action
of the June primary. If he enters the
primary and is nominated and in turn
the nomination is sanctioned by the
next General Assembly he will com
plete the unexpired term of Mr. Get
singer as a member of the board. Mr.
Cetsingcr was nominated and appoint
ed for, four years in the last primary
and General Assembly, hip term ex
piring in April, 1935. As the situa
tion now stands, there will be three
vacancies in the board of education to
be filled in the next primary. So far
no one has announced himself as a
candidate for the nomination. The
positions now held by Members J.
Kason Lilley, of Griffins Township, J.
W. Kubanks, of Hamilton Township,
and K. H. Ange, will be considered
by the voters fn tlif next primary". If
there are no candidates for nomination
then, the State of Education
will appoint three members.
At the meeting held in the county
courthouse, Messrs. Joshua L. Col
train, K. O. Martin, and L. T. Fow
den were appointed by Chairman E.
S. l'eel to draw up resolutions of re
spect to the late Mr. Getsinger's fam
| Members attending the meeting in
cluded Messrs. A. B. Kogerson, Bear
Grass; L. T. Fowden, Williamston; R.
|O. Martin, Jamesville;' Joshua L, Col
train, Williams; John W. Mines, Goose
Nest; Ed,' James, Kobersonville; Slade
White, Poplar Point.
Forest Fires Do Damage
I To Woods in This Coupty
Forest fires swept over parts of this
and Beaufort County last week, doing
a considerable damage to timberlands
and destroying other properties. The
fires swept over large areas in the
Bear Grass section, and in Goose
Nest much tobacco wood cut for use
this summer, was destroyed.
R«in, falling over the week-end,
checked the fire* in most areas before
tl>e strong winds arose late Sunday
Will Probably Announce
Contest Winners Friday
Papers submitted by .several schools
in the county in connection with the
"Milk for Health" campaign, have
lieen read and graded by two of the
judges, and it is believed the winners
will be selected in time for announce
ment next Friday. . -
. Many of the papers were described
very good ones, others reflecting Jittle
time and thought given to the subject,
it was stated by one of the judges
reading the group.
Local Men Are Handling
Eastern Cotton Oil Ptoduct
Recently appointed agents for the
Eastern Cotton Oil Company, manu
facturers of all fertilizer materials,
Messrs. W. R. Ingram and W. B.
Watts are in a position to make im
mediate delivery on fertilisers, nitrate
of soda, sulphate of ammonia, and
land plaster from the Farmers Ware
house here. The new agents stale
they can save one money and at the
same time give one of the best prod
ucts mad*.

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