North Carolina Newspapers

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VOLUME txx No. 28 KENANSVDLLE, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1963. P1??fi
" 11 ? . ?
Migrant Worker Kills Foreman
A migrant worker killed his fore
man Sunday afternoon in Smith
Township following an argument.
Horace Chambers, colored male
migrant worker age 19, is charged
with the fatal slaying of J. B. Mc
Alister, foreman, colored male, age
t 54. Both of the men were from Eli
i' zabethtown.
According to reports, McAlister
was foreman of the migrant group
which is located on the Old Holland
Homeplace near Sarecta, about
seven miles from Kenansville. The
house is divided into two sections
with the men residing in the front
and the women in the back.
According to Sheriff Revelle the
two got into an argument Sunday
afternoon. Chambers said McAlister
told him not to go into a room
where women migrant workers
were staying.
McAlister then went into anoth
er room and returned with a 12
guage single barreil shot gun.
Chambers took it away from him
and shot him.
The warrant against Chambers
read 'attacking with a 12 guage sin
gle barrel shot gun inflicting ser
ious bodily injury resulting in dea
th". Chambers is in jail with pri
vilege of bond to be tried in the
August 28 term of Superior Court.
Deputies Oscar Houston and Cor
dell Johnson were investigating of
ficers.
South Wmg Opens Second Floor August I
12 More Beds Available For Patients
The Duplin General Hospital Ad
ministration plans to open the sec
ond floor of the South wing of the
Hospital approximately on August
i. This will supply 12 more avail
able beds in the South wing, mak
ing a great difference, as there
were no vacancies before.
While the unit is not licensed as
? a nursing home, it does provide
' care similar to that of a nursing
home and equal to that of the hos
pital but less costly. For example, a
private room in this unit is $9.50 vs
$14.50 in the main hospital building.
Also, a semi-private room is $8.00
$8.50 in contrast to $11.50 in the
main hospital.
Patients admitted to the South
wing must be under a doctor's con
tinuous care and receiving medica
tion. It is anticipated that the pat
ients in the South wing are placed
there for a longer period than in
the main hospital and therefore, are
required to make an advance depos
it of $240 or at a rate of $8.00 a day,
minimum for a month. In many
cases, patients may be given cred
it for coverage with a reliable cred
it company.
Next Week National Farm Safety Week
VJU.? mv.i. ?m . ?.
r>uiiurs lioie: rne roi lowing
article on Faran Safety Week was
sent in by Anthony Westbrook of
Albertson. Anthony is an active 4-H
worker and has made much prog
ress in the 4-H field. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. 'WQlard Westbrook
of Albertson.)
By Anthony Westbrook
July 11-87 has been set aside as
National Farm Safety Week. All
4-H'ers should take advantage of
this opportunity to locate and re
mire causes of accidents m their
H $***"* vm tbeir
community a safer rtpce % live
and work.
The most lezardgup of all major
occupations in America is farming.
Since the torn of the century, the
death rate due to accidents on the
farm has declined tfeaflfly- The
rate on farms was opce below the
national average, but in recent
years it has been higher. The dif
ference seems to beincreasing, g
It is in fanning that *ork safety!
lags behind. Among farm residents!
work accidents are second only to?
motor vehicle accidents-comprising
> SI per cent of die total. Safety de
vices and procedures have been
developed in other industries that
have made their accident rate
lower. If these same devices and
procedures were put in practice on
the farm we could bring farm safe
ty back in line with the national
average.
Falls are a leading type of acci
dent everywhere. Certainly on the
farm they are no less important.
According to the National Safety
Council a farmers chances of fal
ling me perhaps greater because
he works under such varied condi
tions and usually without direct su
pervision. The farmer must climb
on and off machinery and often he
tloeft heavy work with poor fooMng
available. He often has to wortt on
slippery ground and in all kinds of
weather..
The none is not exempt from ac
cidents. Of the 18,400 people killed
in 1961 as a result of fads, 11,800 of
them were caused by falls in the
home. Cluttered steps are common
cause of fatal falls. 4-H'ers can
check their heme and locate these
danger spots and remove them
Outdoor steps should be protected
from rotting, weather damage and
ice. Avoid scatter rugs that are not
fastened securely. Ladders should
be kept in good repair. All spills
should be wiped up immediately.
Halls and stairways should be light
ed adequately. Night lights should
be placed near the bathroom. Bath
tubs and showers should be equip
ped with rubber bathmats and grab
bars. This advice taken seriously
can prevent misery and save mon
ey.
Accident prevention should be a
year round job. The official "week"
set aside serves as a reminder that
the job is important. 4-H'ers - lets
make every week Farm Safety
Week.
To Attend State
4-H Club Week
There will be 11 4-H dub mem
. bers from Duplin County that will
attend State 4-H Club Week in Ral
eigh, July 22-27. Those attending
are: Beverly Ann Grady, Pleasant
Grove; Patricia Rouse, Greenwood;
Stella Wejis, Greenwood; Mary
Alice Thomas, Magnolia; Donna
Turner, Dam; $ma Lee
Hawes, Greenwood; Allan Johnson,
I Beaver Dam; Bobby Good son, Plea
sane Grove; Anfeony Westbrook,
Woodland; Ray Robe$s, Jr., Stan
ford. Accorapdnlng tntin are Mrs. 1
Ralph Hunter, adult 4-H leader 1
from Cedar Fork. Agents Lois Britt (
and Marion Griffin. !
4-H dub raetphers from all 100
counties will atieqd Club Week and ?
participate in such activities as ?
demonstrations, dress revues, heal- '
th pageants and talent shews.
Beverly Grady and Ray Roberts j
will represent Duplin County during
Club Week in the State Health PSg- 1
eant. Mary Alice Thomas will par- 1
ticipate in the sewhfg demonstra
tion and^dressrevue^ 1
SAFETY HINT !
, from tiro Red Gross
r-sr-*?1 .Jgn
HOC Council
Elects Officers
At a recent meeting of the Coun
cil of Home Demonstration Clubs of
the county, Mrs. Willard Westbrook
of Albertson was elected president.
Other officers were: Mrs. Rhodes
Voung, Rose Hill, Vice-president;
Mrs. Willie Best, Mt. Olive. RFD
Secretary, and Mrs. Dwigbt Miller,
Beulaville, Treasurer.
Other business discussed at the
meeting was Hie state IFYE alumni
panquet to be held in August at
Lake JunaluSka. The State Organi
sation of Home. Demonstration
Clubs will sponsor the International
Banquet with each county partici
pating. The banquet and meeting is
for all persons in the United States
Paving served as an International
Farm Youth Exchange Student.
H. D. SCHEDULE
H. D. Schedule for the remainder
pf July is released as follows:
Potters Hill, Maple. Cabin and
Miller Clubs will meet July 19, at
1:90 p. m. at Potters Hill Communi
ty Building.
Teachey, Tin City, and Island
Creek will meet July 29 at 2:90 p.
m. in the Fellowship Hall of the
Presbyterian church in Teachey.
Penny Branch, Mineral Springs
and (Friendly will meet at 2:90 ps m.
July 24 at Penny Branch Club
Bouse.
South Kenansville and Morning
: ^ m M j.
Trial
& Error
Between the heat and busy peo
ple, news is a "slow draw" around
the county. The Sheriff's office
seems to have less calls when
everyone gets so busy. "Putting in
tobacco" season in Eastern Caro
lina is such a busy time and the
sad part for the farm wives is that
the majority of the canning season
hits at the same time as the tobacco
season. I don't see how in the wor
ld they ever get it all done.
On the tour yesterday of the farm
of Jack Patterson for the treatment
of Nematodes by chemicals wfere
Peter Bowies from RhattffiJa.
Stuart Ingham of Southern Rhodes
ia and Joe Wtnterton of Australia.
People do travel a long ways to see
North Carolina tobacco. As hot as
it was in that tobacco field, I
imagine they felt that they had a
hot reception. R. Thomson, Director
of Dept. of Scientific and Ind. Res.
of New Zealand was also there.
Also present were representatives
of both national and local Chemi
cal companies.
Joes Costin, our Sports writer,
was just in the office and remarked
that it would be only a month be
fore we play our first football game.
That doesn't seem possible, but it
has really been a busy and short
summer.
Ruth
BRIEFS
CASEWORKER WORKSHOP
The PubUc Welfare Caseworkers
will attend a Workshop this week
at the Municipal Building in Kin
ston. Mrs. Dorthea Tucker and Miss
Kate Shepard will attend. Miss
Sheppard will be the main speaker;
Mrs. Tucker will preside.
This will be series 2 of S work
shops for the new welfare case
workers.
PEOPLE READ A LOT
Miss Dorothy Wightman, County
Librarian, said today that 12,786
books have been issued from the
County Library this year. The
grand total of books issued from
all the Branches of the County Lib
rary have totaled 80,429, out of 23.
563 volumes la the collection. This
states that the books have made an
average turnover of 4 times within
the year.
Caught With Booze
Leo Jarman, colored male, of
Warsaw, was allegedly charged
with the possession of non-tax paid
whiskey, also for the possessslon for
the purpose of sale.
He is under $290 bond for his ap
pearance in County Court, Aug, 22.
?inMKyn mrnn
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RALEIGH - The Motor Vehicles
Department's summary of traffic
deaths through 10 A. M. Monday,
July IS, 1963:
Killed To Date 633
Killed To Date Last Year .... m
Duplin Farmers Lost $381,000
In Gasoline Tax Refunds Last Year
Judging by last year's experience,
farm families in Duplin County will
lose about $381,000 this year by fail
ing to apply for a tax refund on
gasoline used for non-highway pur
poses.
Statewide, the loss is expected
to reach around $11.6 million, which
would be nearly 70 per cent of the
money available for refunds.
Farmers are permitted by law to
receive a six-cent refund from the
state and a four-cent refund from
the federal government on each
gallon of gasoline they use in trac
tors and other equipment on the
farm.
To receive this refund, however,
a farmer must file an application
with both the U. S. and N. C. De
partments of Internal Revenue be
tween July 1 and Sept. 30 of each
year. Most farmers never go to the
trouble of claiming the money.
Figures on the loss estimates
were compiled by the N. C. Depart
ment of Internal Revenue and Jim
Allgood, extension farm manage
ment specialist at North Carolina
State.
Farmers who filed for a refund
last year will automatically be
mailed a form for filing again this
year. Farmers who have not filed
for a refund previously can get the
necessary forms from their county
extension office, or by writing to
the N. C. Departmen tof Revenue,
Raleigh, and the U. S. Department
of Internal Revenue, Greensboro.
Record Flue-Cured Yield Expected for NC
RALEIGH, N. C., July - A record
flue-cured yield of 1,935 pounds per
acre is in prospect for North Caro
lina according to the first official
tobacco estimates for 1963 released
by the North Carolina Crop Report
ing Service. Such a yield would ex
ceed the previous record 1,890 pou
nds produced last year by 45 pou
nds. Under a five percent reduction
in flue-cured allotments, total pro
duction would amount to 887 million
pounds - 3 percent under the 1962
crop of 913 million pounds but 18
per cent above the 1957-61 average
of 753 million pounds.
Changes from last year in the
conditions for the Eastern Belt,
which contains the largest flue-cu
red acreage, are responsible for
the improved outlook. Last year the
eastern area was hit by devastating
floods along the coast and by ex
cessive rains in other localities As
a result," the Eastern Belt yfekf was
cut 155 pouadft below its i960 re
cord, whereas all-time record yields
were set in the other flue-cured
belts. The yield per acre of 2,190
pounds forecast for the Border Belt
is 125 pounds below last year's and
the 1,850 pounds forecast for the
Middle and Old 'Belts is off 10 pou
nds. In the Eastern Belt, however,
a prospective yield of 1,950 pounds
is 12S pounds above last year's thus,
bringing the estimated total flue
cured average to an all -time re
cord.
Droughty conditions delayed tra
nsplanting and resulted in uneven
and broken stands especially where
irrigation was not available. Good
stands, however, were finally ob
tained in practically all areas, but
growing plants have been hamper
ed by unusually cool weather, light
frost having hit many fields as late
as the first of May. Under these un
favorable conditions the older
stands of tobacco buttoned out per
maturely in all sections of the
State. Despite this and the sub
sequent failure of plants to put on
a maximum number of leaves the
crop is generally more uniform
than usual and is growing vigorous
ly
Yield and production forecasts
for North Carolina by all types are
as follows:
Type 11: (Middle and Old Belts)
Production 334,830,000 pounds from
181,000 acres with a yield of 1,850
pounds.
Type 12: (Eastern or New Bright
Belt) Production 432,900,000 pounds
from 222,000 acres yielding 1,950
pounds.
Type 13: (Border Belt) Produc
tion 119,325,000 pounds from 55,500
acres with a yield of 2,150 pounds.
Type 31: (Burley Tobacco) Produ
ction 23,375,000 pounds from 11,000
acres with a yield of 2,125 pounds.
The national flue-cured crop is
estimated at 1,340,838,000 pounds
for a decrease of 5 percent from
the 1,408,448,000 pounds produced
last year.
Burley production, forecast at
670,375,000 pounds would be one per
cent below the 674,658,000 pounds
harvested in 1962.
PROBABLE LAST LUSITANIA
DISASTER SURVIVOR DIES
WILMINGTON ? Funeral services
were held Monday morning in Ar
lington National Cemetery for Col.
Owen Hill Kenan, 92, retired Army
officer believed to be the last re
maining survivor of the Lusitania
disaster in 1915. He died in Wil
mington Tuesday night.
Services were held at 11 a. m.
The body remained at the Ward
Funeral Home until Sunday.
Kenan, a native of Duplin Coun
ty and the son of Confederate Army
Capt. James G. Kenan, was on a
pleasure cruise to Europe abroad
the Canard steamship which was
torpdoed by a German submarine
off the coast of Ireland on May 7,
1915.
The ship sank in 18 minutes with
the loss of 1,150 lives. Reaction to
the disaster was one of the causes
of the United States entry into Wor
ld War I.
Kenan served in the French Army
during the World War I and was
awarded the French Croix de Gue
rre and Legnion of Honor.
He graduated from the University
of North Carolina and attended the
University of Pennsylvania Medical
College.
He was a part-time resident of
Palm Beach, Fla., and New York
City.
I UNLESS YOU SIGNAL M Ifl
TURNS AT LEAST * f|
100 FEET IN AMRNCEJ^P\ 9
Nematode Demonstration Held On
Jack Patterson Farm Last Tuesday
H*: RUTH GRADY
The Jack Patterson farm in Al
bertson Township was visited yes
terday (Tuesday) for a demonstra
tion test. Visiting the farm were
about 35 persons representing soil
fumigation ? soil fungicide chemi
cal companies doing research work
in the field of tobacco nematodes.
The itenerary for the tour of soil
fumigation and soil fumigation re
search was held on July 16 and 17
and included counties in the Border
and Eastern Tobacco Belts. The
group made stops in Cumberland,
Sampson, Duplin, Lenoir, Craven,
Wilson, Edgecombe, Greene and
Wayne counties. On Tuesday they
stopped for lunch in Kenansville.
The tour was sponsored primarily
by the N. C. Agriculture Extension
Service under the direction of
Furney Todd who is Pathologist for
the N. C. Extension Service. Most
of the people attending were man
ufacturers or representatives of
farm chemicals. Approximately
half of the group was from out of
state. Dr. Joe Sasser who was also
with them is State College and is
Assitant Professor of plant Patho
logy. His primary field heads up
Nematode work.
The farm of Jack Patterson was
the farm in Duplin which cooperat
ed with the soil fumigation demon
stration, on which new chemicals
for root knot nematode control in
tbacco was tried.
Most of the chemicals used have
not been released to the farmers
yet.
For the demonstration, five plots
were set up in one field of tobacco,
all fumigants were put out at the
same time and after a fourteen day
waiting period th tobacco was set
out on the plots at the same time.
Chemicals used on the five plots
were - Plot No. 1, Penphene at the
rate of three pounds per acre. Plot
No. 2, penphene at the rate of two
pounds per acre. Plot No. 3, no
treatment of any kind. Plot No. 4,
Vidden - D at the rate of ten gal
lons per acre. Plot No. 5, DCB-60,
at the rate of 10 gals, per acre.
Results shown from the five plots
were: Plot No. 1 with penphene at
the rate of three lbs. per acre show
ed no nematodes present today.
Plot No. 2, penphene at two pounds
per acre had just a slight sign of
infestation. Plot No. 3, having no
treatment showed serious Nema
tode trouble. Plot No. 4 with Viden
D, no Nematodes. Plot No. S, treat
ed with DCB-60, no Nematodes but
all tobacco died and had to be
replanted because of fumigation in
jury.
Other farms in Duplin County
have participated in experiments
natures other than Nematode con
trol. Farms participatin gin Tobac
co Variety demonstrations were
Emmett Rogers of Pink Hill; Har
old McCullen of Mt. Olive; Herbert
Best of Warsaw; Glenn Raynor of
Beulaville; and Richard Boyce of
Wallace.
Weed Control experiments were
held on the farm of Kenneth Max
well of Pink Hill. Use of Manzate
chemicals to control black shank
was held on the farm of Hilton Ma
ready fo Chinquapin.
On Friday, July 19, a sucker con
trol demonstration with the use of
three new chemicals for the control
of suckers in addition to MH-30 will
be held on a farm.
Jim Bunce, Assitant Agricultur- {
al agent of Duplin County, said
"These farmers in Duplin County
who are participating in the demon
stration program are doing a won
derful thing for the farmers of the
county. By the demonstrations in
the county, what can be done is
actually shown under our condit
ions, with our type of soil rather
than information received from ex
perimental stations under other
conditions."
Leaders Promote Fitness At Scout Camo
Leaders of the Camp Tuscarora
at Dudley conducted by the Tusr
carora Council of the Boy Scouts of
America are doing all they can in
building a stronger America thro
ugh building stronger men
Last year the Scout movement
launched a special year-round pro
gram to give boys of, this area
more opportunities todewlop the
kind of fitness they need, Dr. Tal
bot F. Parker, Goldsboro, Chairman
of the council's Health and Safety
Committee, said today.
"Physical fitness, Dr. Parker
said, "along with character build
ing and citizenship training have
been principal objectives of Scout
ing since it began in America in
1910. This is accomplished by our
activities, programs, and skills whi
ch are fun and natural for boys."
The "Fit for Tomorrow" program,
Dr. Parker said, includes a medi
cal checkup, physical testing, plen
ty of outdoor action and later, re
testing to check progress.
Learning to get along with others
is a by-product of this program.
Scouting activities at Scout camps
help boys to "grow up emotionally.'
First phase of the program is the
medical checkup required of every
boy as he goes to Scout camp. This
helps determine his need for exer
cise and assists camp leaders to de
termine each boy's fitness program
according to his abilities.
Physical testing enables a boy to
find out what he can do in compar
ison with others. These include sit
ups, pull-ups, standing broad jump,
fifty-yard dash, and 600-yard run
walk.
Exercise and vigorous physical
activities on hikes and in Scout
camps make up the third phase of
the program.
Periodic retesting using the same
tests measure the boy's growth and
need for further development.
The regular summer camp .pro
gram includes a variety of physical
activiites-beginning with walking
More strenuous exercise is invol
ved in many of the normal camp
ing activities, which are appealing
and create boy interest. Swimming,
rowing, paddling, and other aquatic
sports off^r fitness training. Hik
ing, climbing, chopping, sawing,
pioneering activities, treasure
hunts, orienteering, and many other
regular camping activities devolep
Lee Brown Attends
Insurance Seminar
?
physical fitness.
Chinning bars, vaulting rails, and
the heaving lines, create lots of in
terest and activity. Boys practice
and compete with each other while
waiting fop something else to start.
Individual and team competitions
are encouraged. Vaulting rails are
instilled in pair* so that two in
di^dnals or $*> relay teams tan
dwapete agahrst each other.
In the troop and patrol areas are
located a chinning bar, rope climb,
a vaulting fence and a log crossing.
In the general camp area are found
a monkey bridge, a rope swing,
and a log drag. At the waterfront
there are staged canoetilting con
tests and a one-man event is long
birling, testing the skill and balance
of the best swimmers as they try
to keep the log rolling, stand up
right, and stay afloat at the same
time.
Hiking is an excellent exercise
and has been described as an "out
door walk with purpose and vigor."
Each year nearly 36,000 Boy
Scouts and Explorers qualify for the
hiking merit badge.
Requirements include taking five
hikes of ten continuous miles each,
on five separte days, a knowledge
of good hiking practices, foot care,
safety precautions, knowledge of
safe drinking water and cooking
fires. Also required is a written
plan for a ten-mile hike, including
may route, clothing and equipment
list, ad the proper ingredients for
a trail lunch.
After sufficient training and
hiking practice, a hike of twenty
continuous miles is done in one day.
Finally after all six hikes, a re
quired written report tells dates,
(Continued On Back)
Lee E. Brown, Representative for
the Jefferson Standard Life Insur
ance Company in Warsaw, return
ed this week from Raleigh, where
he attended a business insurance
seminar held at the Sir Walter
Hotel.
Fifty Jefferson Standard repre
sentatives from four of the Com
pany's Branch Offices in North Car
olina and Virginia attended the
seminar, which began Monday,
July 8, and ended Wednesday, July
10. Agencies represented were
Goldsboro, Raleigh, Wilmington and
Norfolk, Va.
Mr. Brown was invited to attend
the seminar because of his out
standing record as a career life ih
surance underwriter with Jefferson
Standard which has its home office
in Greensboro, N. C.
New P. 0. Building
For Teachey
Congressman David N. Hender
son announces that the post office
department has accepted Mr. Ray
McMillian's bid for the construction
of a new post office building in
Teachey. The building will be lo
cated on the corner of McMillian
street and west avenue and the fol
lowing specifications have been ap
proved: Interior. 1003 square feet;
platform, 104 square feet: paved
area, 3,500 square feet. The lease is
for five years with three five-year
renewal options.
mm*?C -j
Vets Scholarship 1
(Editor's Note: The foliofting let- J
ter is self explanatory. Huaeel Lan
ney Hill is the son of lfe1. and Mrs,
Roger Hill of Beulavffle. He gra- f
duated from East Duplin High Sch
ool in the class of 1963)
Mr. Russell Lanney Hill
Route 1
Beulaville, North Caroling
Re: Hffl, Roger
6-3 689 821 fl
Dear Mr. Hill:
We take pleasure in informing
you that the Nprth Carolina Veter
ans Commission has awarded yon
a scholarship pursuant to 6. S. 116,
Section 151 (2), as amended.
This scholarship entitles you to
free tuition, a reasonable room and
board allowance, and such other
items and institutional services as jH
are embraced within the instht- I
ttonal matriculation fees and other
special fees and charges" required
to be paid as a condition ?"remain- M
ing in said institution ; i* pursuing
the course of study selected. It
does not include your book fee. This 9
scholarship shall not extend for a
period longer than four academic
years, which years need not be con
secutive.
Notification of this award is being
sent to Mr. Marvin E. Woodard.
University Cashier, University of
North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North
Carolina. In the event you are un
able to enter college this year, you
are required to notify the Director, 9
North Carolina Veterans Commis
sion, Box 2187, Raleigh. North Caro
lina, immediately, so that a substi- I
tute can take your place.
Your enjoyment of this scholar
ship depends upon your meeting
the standards required by the in
stitution you have chosen to attend.
We are sure you will use this op
portunity in such a manner that it
will reflect credit upon your family,
the institution you attend and your
State.
Sincerely yours,
(Signature) Collin McKinne
? m m ? au __/Hi
Lash Gifts Mf. Olive College Increased
MOUNT OLIVE - Cash gifts to Mt.
Olive College for 1962-63 increased
16 percent and set a new record of
$94,236, Charles H. Harrell, college
treasurer, revealed today. The old
record was $75,784 set last year.
Principal support came from the
"Free Will Baptist Church, sponsor
of the college, which gave $71,221
as compared with 138,752 last year.
Community support increased from
$17,831 to $23,014. The Mount Olive
Community gave $14,796, Goldsboro
$6,235 and other Communities $1,982.
Ute list of gifts for the fiscal year
ended June 30 does not include a
gift of slack by Or. C. C. Henderson
Mount Olww physician, valued at
$18,800, ooijdoes it include pledges
004 ^ ^ 'J
"This year with the beginning of
the building program on bur new
campus, we hope to double our in- 3
come through gifts," President V. jjfl
Burkette Raper declared.
Topsail Tide TableJ|
Pate Day High Tide * Low T(^^|
18 Thura. 5:27 6:63 11:81 1
19 Fri. 6:25 6:58 12:*
MW. JjS 30 03 jjj 8:68 ^
    

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