North Carolina Newspapers

    8 PAGES
Mnrnlnv Worlnfisdav. and Fridav Aftfirnoona
Ui> mail nor vaai* /In orlvonral 10 M
The Markets.
Cotton, pe rpound .. 18c
Cotton Seed, per bu.. 48c
Rain And Colder.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Cloudy with rain tonight
and in east portion Tuesday. Cool
er in east portion tonight. Slowly
rising temperature Tuesday in west
and north central portions.
School Growth
In Shelby For
13 Years Shown
Total Enrollment Moves From 684
In 1915 To 3,152
In 1928.
The enrollment In the elementary
schools In Shelby has increased
.439 per cent since 1915-16 and the
high school enrollment has in
creased .612 per cent, according to
figures assembled recently showing
the growth of the Shelby schools
since Supt. I. C. Griffin came here
in the fall of 1915.
In the fall of 1915, Supt. Griffin's
first year, there were only 684 stu
dents enrolled in the Shelby
schools. Today there are 3,152 chil
dren enrolled. In the high school
in the year 1915-16 there were 89
students, while this year there are
545 students, almost as many as
were in all the schools 13 years ago.
Figures Given.
The enrollment figures for the 13
years follow :
Year Enrollment
1915- 16 .-. 684
1916- 17 . 886
1917- 18 . 773
1918- 19.~. 913
1919- 20 .-. 965
1920- 21 .. 1,058
1921- 22 . 1,237
1922- 23 .-. 1.331
1923- 24 . 1,588
1924- 25 . 1,820
1926-26 . 2,692
1926-27 . 2,966
19'7-28 . 3,136
1926-29 ..1.. 3,152
High School, White.
1915- 16 . 89
1916- 17. 145
1917- 18.-.137
1916-19. 170
1919- 20 -.-.166
1920- 21 . 171
1921- 22 .i—■-. 237
1922- 23 . 295
1923- 24 . 393
1924- 25 .— 433
1925- 26 . 471
1926- 37 . 507
1927- 28 . 568
1928- 29 .i. 545
Seven Hundred Vets
May Attend Reunion
In Shelby July 8*9
Spanish •American War Vets Will
Mere Than Fill Hotels Of
Shelby’s hotel and housing capac
ity will be well tested here next
month when the North Carolina
Postmasters hold their convention
here, but the biggest housing and
hospitality test, prior to the State
Baptist convention which meets
here in the fall, will likely come on
July 8 and 9 when the Spanish-Am
erican War veterans of North Car
olina hold their annual encamp
ment here.
Capts. J. F. Jenkins, Hugh A.
Logan and J. F. Roberts, all Span
ish-American war veterans, who are
making arrangements for the big
e encampment, would not be surpris
. ed if Shelby has 800 visitors for the
two days. However, the majority of
the estimates are that the attend
ance, including wives and other
members of the families of veterans
will run between 300 and 700 people.
At the last encampment at Dur
ham 200 were in attendance but the
various camp organizations over the
slate have already assured the local
camp that double that number will
be in Shelby. Capt. Logan is com
mr nder of the local camp, which is
known as the June T. Gardner
Camp, being elected some time back
to succeed Capt. Jenkins, the first
commander. At present there are
only 25 members of the camp and
other veterans of the war in this
county and adjoining counties are
urged to joint the organization prior
to the state encampment in July.
Hoey Speaker For
Reunion Jubilee
For Gray Veteran*
Charlotte.—The first announce
ment was made here at the Con
* federate reunion headquarters of a.
speaker for the Jefferson Davis
celebration June 3, the day before
the reunion opens. Clyde R. Hoey,
of Shelby, noted North Carolina
orator, will be the main speaker for
the occasion, according to the an
nouncement. The occasion will
relebrate the 131st birthday of the
Confederacy’s only president.
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Cornevin and
children are visiting relatives at
Newport News, Va.
Sheriff After
Poll Taxes In
County Not Paid
Count; Board Orders Him To Col
lect Thousands Of Dollars
Now Unpaid.
There we hundreds of people
In Cleveland county who have
not paid their poll tax in several
years along with thousands of
dollars of personal property tax
also unpaid the Cleveland coun
ty commissioners noted in their
last meeting before issuing an
order to Sheriff Irvin M. Allen
to use every legal method to
collect both unpaid poll and
personal taxes along with un
paid land tax.
In carrying out the order
Sheriff Allen is today beginning
his list of those who have not
paid their poll tax or their
property tax and at an early
date he will start a movement
to carry out the order of the
commissioners by garnisheeing
wages for the unpaid poll tax
and by seizing personal prop
erty on which tax Is not paid.
Other unpaid taxes, property
tax, are being advertised now for
sale on the first Monday of next
Hundreds of people who have
no other than poll tax
in Cleveland county have
not been paying this tax, the
records show, but the new order
of the commissioners was made
with the intention of stopping
this leak on county funds and
the drastic order issued to the
sheriff to see that such tax be
paid along with property tax.
Some personal property was
taken in last week and more
will be seized for sale because
of unpaid taxes when the list
now being prepared is complet
Sheriff Allen estimates that
at least $5,000 is owing to the
county for poll tax alone.
New Shelby School
Head It Praised By
Minister W. R. Ware
Former Shelby Minister Speaks
Highly Of New Superintendent
For Home Town.
In the following letter addressed
to the people of Shelby through
The Star Rev. W. R. Ware, promi
nent Methodist minister in Ruther
ford county and formerly of Shelby,
congratulates his home town and
the school board as follows upon
the selection of the new school su
“It is with personal pride in my
home town that I write to say that
Shelby has gained a desirable citi
zen and an efficient school man in
the election of Capt. B. L. Smith
to the superintendency of its pub
lic schools. I have known Mr. Smith
and his work in the schools of For
est City and Spindale for about
five years. I have also known him
these years as a Christian gentle
man. It gives me real pleasure to
say any community would be bet
tered by having such a man among
its citizens. I sincerely congratulate
Shelby, the school board and all
concerned on being able to secure
Capt. Smith for the position of
superintendent. The teachers and pu
plls will find him easy to approach,
kind, sympathetic, firm, helpful—a
real friend and promoter of all that
is best. His going from us is a dis
tinct loss to this entire community
—Spindale, Rutherfordton, Forest
City, Rutherford county—but since
this is so, I am glad my home town
has secured him.”
Farmer Drops Dead
In Grover Section
M. L. Beam Dies Suddenly On
Porch Of Home. Funeral
Held Friday.
Mr. M. L. Beam. 64-year-old farm
er. dropped dead last Thursday
afternoon late while on the porch
1 of his home about one mile north
of Grover, in lower Cleveland. His
; sudden death was attributed to
heart trouble.
Funeral services were held Fri
day afternoon at the Grover Pres
byterian church with the Lutheran
minister from Kings Mountain of
ficiating, Mr. Beam beinR a mem
ber of the Lutheran church at
Kings Mountain.
The deceased is survived by his
wife and four children as follows;
Lee Beam, of Grover; Andie Beam,
of Edgefield. S. C.; Mrs. Mamie
Bell, who lives near Grover, and
Mrs. Carrie Bookout, of Charlotte.
Mr and Mrs. E. A. Morgan of
Gaffney, S. C. are visiting their
son, Mr. F. R. Morgan and Mrs.
Morgan and family this week
Many Children
In County Have \
School Records
Ponder Boys Have Record Close To
Camp Family. Attendance
Records Given.
J. M. Ponder, truck driver for the
Patterson Springs school, and his
two b;ys. James and Max, have a
school attendance record which
practically equals that of the Camp
family, also of the Patterson
Springs section, wherein there are
three youngsters who altogether
ha\e missed only one day in school
in five years.
Mr. Pender as truck driver has
not missed a day in four years, and
neither has his two boys, James,
aged 12, and Max, aged 10. In the
four year period not a single tardy
has been charged up to either of
the youngsters.
Free Lee, son of Mr. James Lee
of the Palm Tree section, started to
school when he was six and at the
age of 11, ready to enter the seventh
grade next year, he has missed only
two days in school during the five
years, the two days coming last
year when he stopped to pick cot
Five Perfect Years.
James Ford Galimore, 11-year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gali
more, of the Ross Grove section, has
a perfect five year attendance rec
ord in school at the Ross Grove and
N. Washington street schools. He
started in school in 1923 and has
not been absent or tardy a single
time. His brother. Roy Lee Gali
more, aged 13, had been in school
four years without missing a day
up until last year when he was sick.
Lloyd Greene, of South LaFayette
street, Shelby, has been in school at
Kings Mountain and in Shelby for
three years without being absent or
Ralph Kale, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. O. Kale, has not been absent or
tardy a single time in attending
the LaFayette street school in Shel
by for three years. Douglas Fair
banks Merck, now in school at the
Jefferson school in Shelby, has not
been absent or tardy in two years.
| (Other good attendance records
will be published as they are report
ed to The Star).
Mrs. Sara Roberts
Buried On Sunday;
| Died Saturday Morn
Funeral Services for Aged I.ady Held
Sunday Afternoon At Elizabeth
Funeral services for Mrs. Sara
Roberts, wife of the late William
Roberts, were conducted Sunday af
ternoon at 2 o’clock at the Eliza
beth Baptist church, of which she
was a member, by Rev. H. E. Wal
Mrs. Roberts, who was 74 years
of age, died about 5:15 Saturday
morning at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. C. Blanton, southeast
of town. She had been ill for sever
al weeks. The deceased had a wide
family connection, was a lovable
Christian woman, and highly re
spected by all who knew her during
her long and useful life.
Seven children survive as follows:
Messrs. Will M. and Bob Roberts,
of Shelby; and Tom Roberts, of
Weirsdale, Florida; Mrs. Frank
Hord, of Waco; Mrs. Eddins Rob
erts, Mrs. J. C. Blanton and Mrs.
j Clarence B. Cabaniss, all of Shelby.
Much Interest In
School Track Meet
Boys And Girls Of Grammar Grades
To Compete Wednesday
Students in the grammar grades
of the Shelby schools are keyed up
few their first big athletic event
Wednesday afternoon at the city
park when the students, boys and
girls, of the fourth, fifth, sixth and
seventh grades, will stage a big
track meet.
For the boys there will be 50 and
100 yards dashes, a relay race, pole
vault, etc. The girls will run in 50
yard races, relay raeps, three-leg
ged races, and other events. Points
will be awarded individually and
under the units of the six schools.
Griffin Appointed
On College Board
Dispatches from Raleigh state
that Supt. I. C. Griffin, of Slielby,
has been reappointed by Governor
Gardner to the board of trustees of
the Winston-Salem Teachers col
lege Other members of the board
are- Mrs. Lindsay Patterson, Win
ston-Salem; J. D. Humphreys. Dan
bury; A. D. Folger, Dobson; and P.
W. Gildewell, Reidsville
Above is the first published photograph of Casey Morris’ young baseball team at Shelby high, which last
Saturday won the western championship and will neat Saturday play Kaeford in Chapel Hill for Shelby's
third state title. Reading left to right, front row (kneeling): Harrelson, lb; Hullck, utility outfielder; Mc
Swain, outfielder; Queen, pitcher; Bridges, second baseman. Middle Row, left to right: Bumgardner, center
fielder; Farris, catcher; Moore, pitcher; Gold, third baseman; Hamrick, pitcher; Poston, rightflelder; Lee,
captain and shortstop. Back row, left to right: Allan Suttle, assistant manager; Charles Switier, assistant
manager; Teel, pitcher; Daybcrry, pitcher; Silvers, catcher; Ralph Gardner, manager; Casey Morris, coach.
Rippy, leftf(elder, was not present when the photo was made. (Star Photo by EUis Studio.)
“Jones Place” Sidewalk Last
Building Of Dorsey Regime
Nelson Boys Back
For First Visit
Here In 20 Years
Lloyd And Theodore Nelson, Natives
Of Town, Sec Many Changes
After an absence of 25 years from
Shelby, Lloyd and Theodore Nelson,
made their first return visit to the
town of their nativity on Friday
and were astonished to see all the
evidences of improvement and
growth on every hand. Both are
married and brought their
wives who were here for the first
time. Lloyd is district passenger
agent for the Atlanta and West
Point and the Western railway of
Alabama-Georgia railroads, while
Theodore has an equally lucrative
position with the Western Union
Telegraph Co. Both live in Atlanta.
They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Nelson who lived in a large
two story house and operated a
store on the site of the present O.
E. Ford Co. store.
The Nelson children were all boys,
five or six in niunber and the en
vironment of the railway station
inclined them to some phase of
railroad work. Practically all of
them picked up telegraphy at the
local station.
The Nelson boys were shown
about Shelby by their old friend,
Thad Ford. When they lived here
there were just a few houses north
of the S. A. L. railroad and the
Belmont cotton mill was the south
ern limit of town. They met and
renewed acquaintance with quite a
few people whom they knew here 25
years ago.
City workman Saturday complet
ed what is likely to be the last con
struction work of the Dorsey ad
ministration in Shelby when they
finished the new sidewalk on the
southeast side of ‘‘Jones Place” the
street which joins East Warren and
East Marion street, running from
the jail on East Warren to the in
tersection with East Marion and
the Cleveland Springs load at the
Sisk residence.
The sidewalk job there w-as han
dled by the same plan as has been
other paving and sidewalk work
under the administration, with the
property owners paying half of the
cost and the city doing its own
construction thus saving any direct
expense to the city,
Harrill Back With
Greensboro Outfit
Tommy Harrill, former State
college baseball star and a Cleve
land county boy, is back with the
Greensboro club in the Piedmont
League after having been loaned to
the Kinston team of the Eastern
Carolina League for 10 days. On his
first day back he played centerfleld
for Greensboro and was one of the
hitting leaders in the 10 to 2 vic
tory over Henderson.
Memorial Services
At Buffalo Sunday
Memorial services will be held
Sunday, May 26, at the Buffalo
Baptist church. There will be an
address in the morning by Rev. R.
R. Cook, dinner on the grounds,
and a sermon by the pastor. Rev.
H. E. Waldrop, in the afternoon.
Papa Patching Pants To Put
Finery On Girls, Figures Show
New York.—Papa is cutting down
on his wardrobe and getting to
work to provide more luxuries for
mamma and the girls, enabling
them to keep up with the fast
changing styles in women's clothes,
it would appear from an analysis
by the Merchants association of the
1927 United States cens'is of manu
facturers based on a comparison of
1925 and 1927 figures.
In New York City, where 92 per
cent of all the garments made in
the state is manufactured, the val
ue of the output in factories mak
ing men's and boys’ clothing drop
ped from $379,000,000 in 1925 to
$360,000,000 in 1927, while the value
of the output of women's clothing
factories rose from $1,008,000,000 to
$1,145,000,000. These figure? bear out
information from the c'othing trade
that men are showing a tendency to
economize on their clothing, ac
cording to the Merchants' associa
The value of the output of shirts
dropped from *70,000,000 to *60,
000,000, but the output of women’s
furs climbed from *206,000,0000 to
$256,000,000, the value of fancy and
miscellaneous articles went up *4,
000,000, and the production of per
furmery, cosmetics and toilet prep
arations in New York city jumped
from $44,000000 to *72.000.000.
The drop of *10,000,000 in the
city's manufacture of musical in
struments is attributed to increasing
use of the radio. The decrease from
*117,000.000 to $89,000,000 of tobacco
products and the drop from 366
plants in 1925 to 304 plants in 1927
making cigarettes, cigars, pipes, to
bacco and snuff is not believed to
be due-to a decrease in consump
The four leading industries in
New York, according to the analy
sis, are apparel, food and beverage
products, printing and publishing
and the maal industries
Europeans Visit
Shelby Tuesday
Sixty or morr people, repres
enting 58 Rotary clubs In Eng
land, Belgium, Switzerland and
other countries, will make a
short visit to Shelby tomorrow
while en route to the Interna
tional Rotary convention at
Dallas, Texas.
The European party, compos
ed of many notables and mem
bers of their family, will reach
Cleveland Springs about 3:30 in
the afternoon and will stop there
about- 20 minutes, long enough
for the customary afternoon
English tea to be served them
by the Shelby Rotary club.
Messrs. Carl Thompson, John
Dover and C. B. McBrayer form
the official welcoming commit
tee of the Rotary club but
other citizens of the town are
urged to go out to the hotel and
greet the English party.
Veteran Of War,
Paul Putnam, Dies
In Tenn. Hospital
Had Bern III For Many Months.
Body Arrives Here This
Mr. Paul Putnam, 29-year-old
veteran of the World War, died last
night about 11 o'clock in the gov
ernment hospital for veterans at
Johnston City, Tennessee according
to a message received by relatives
here. The body will arrive by train
this afternoon at 5:30 ard will be
taken to the home of his brother,
Mr. B. C. Putnam.
Arrangements are not complete
but It Is thought that the funeral
services will be held at Mt. Sinai
church Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. Putnam, who served in the
United States navy during the war,
had been sick most of tile time
since the war, contracting tuber
culosis during the conflict. He had
been seriously ill at Johnston City
seven or eight months prior to his
death, and was a patient at the
Oteen veterans hospital at Ashe
ville before going to the Johnston
City hospital.
The deceased Is survived by one
daughter, Anna Betty, nine years
old, who lives in Philadelphia. Mrs.
Putnam died several years ago. The
-deceased veteran was the son of the
late Mr. and Mrs. James Monroe
Putnam, of the Mount Sinai sec
tion. and is also survived by two
sisters and six brothers as follows:
Mrs, Nick Sanders. Shelby: Miss
Dovey Putnam, Rutherfordton: P.
H. Putnam. Lockhart, S. C.; B. C.
and L. Y. Putnam, of Shelby; F. B.
Putnam, of the Mt. Sinai section;
S. G. Putnam, of Durham, and Guy
Putnam, of Vermont. Mass.
The young veteran was a popular
young man and had a host of
friends here who will regret to hear
of his passing.
Dr. and Mrs. Ben Gold and baby
have returned from Baltimore
where Dr. Gold attended a clinic
for a fortnight.
Mr. Burette Teague, of Charlotte,
spent the week-end in Shelby.
Shelby Team Plays
Raeford Saturday;
Win Western Title
Special Train For
Championship Game
Planned In Shelby
Fans, Band Members And Players
May Make Round Trip
For 15.
Plans underway here today
Indicate that a special train
may be operated over the South
ern from Shelby to Chapel Hill
and back Saturday for the
Shelby-Raeford baseball came
for the high school cham
pionship of North Carolina.
Whether or not the spe
cial will run will be definitely
known by Wednesday, but It is
likely that there will be a spe
The running of the special de
ends for the most, part on the
i’umber of people who plan to at
<end. One hundred and twenty-five
fares will be needed. It Is said, to
assure the train. Although a defi
nite price has not been fixed it Is
estimated that the round trip fare
will be something like $5—cheaper
than by auto for a large number of
people. Furthermore it Is argued
that enough automobiles could
hardly be secured to take down the
basebal team and the high school
band even though only a few fans
accompanied the team. Talk about
town indicates that at least 100
fans hope to attend and if that
many will go by the special train
nlong with the team and band the
necessary number for the train will
be secured.
Only one day, it is said would be
required to see the game with the
trip made by train, leaving here
about 6:30 Saturday morning and
returning about midnight.
Shelby won the right to play in
the state finals by defeating Win
ston at Concord Saturday, while
Raeford won the eastern cham
pionship by defeating Clayton at
Fayetteville In a 11-inning game
last Friday.
Those who desire to go by special
train. If secured, should get In
touch with Mr. Wythe Royster.
Eaker Was Bridge
Builder For Many
Years For Railroad
Citizen Of Shelby Who Died Last
Week Built Bridges For
36 Yean.
Older citizens of Shelby, familiar
with the early construction of rail
roads throughout the section, recall
that Mr. A. P. Eaker, Shelby man
who died last week at the age of
74 years, perhaps built more
bridges and railway trestles in this
section of North Carolina than any
other man, and for many years he
was known as "The Bridge Build
In 1888 Mr. Eaker moved to
Shelby from Buffalo and began
work with the Southern Railway
bridge construction forces. For 31
years he was with the Southern
road building bridges, and for the
majority of the time he was bridge
construction foreman between Char
leston and Marion. Then for five
years he was bridge foreman with
the Seaboard road. Just how many
bridges and trestles he erected or
helped erect in those 36 years is
not known, but few trains travel
in and out of this section which
do not run over a bridge that the
late Shelby citizen helped con
Built County Bridges.
Following the disastrous Hood or
1916, in which practically all of the
bridges In Cleveland county were
washed away, Mr. Eaker who then
had retired from the railroad serv
ice was secured by the county com
missioners to rebuild the county
bridges, and today many of the
bridges used were constructed by
In the account of Mr. Baker’s
death published last Friday the
name of one son. Andrew, was in
advertently ommitted.
Highs Will Meet
Belmont Tomorrow
If the weather permits Shelby
people will get to see Casey Morris’
western champions in action again
before they play for the state title
in Raleigh Saturday. A game has
been scheduled by Ralph Gardner,
jteam manager, to be played here
Tuesday afternoon between the
Belmont Abbey prep team and the
i Shelby outfit
Hamrick Hurls Morris’ Boys To
Western Championship Over
Winston In Concord.
In creeping out ahead of Winston
Salem by a 4-1 scora In a nerve
wracking pitchers’ battle at Con
cord Saturday afternoon Oaaey Mor
ris’ Shelby highs established a rec
ord for the books in winning the
western Carolina baseball title for
the third time. Two times In the
past, once five years ago and again
four years ago. the Shelby team
has won the weetem title and then
backed up both wins by copping the
state title twice in Chapel HilL Sat
urday of this week the local lads
travel to Chapel Hill hoping to bag
the state crown for the third time
to go along with their three western
The western championship game
was one of thrills, unusual plays,
and at periods scintillating perform
ancos for school boys despite the
fact that two showers of rain hamp
ered speedy play on the part of both
Great Hurling.
Standing out above all other per
formances of the day was the mound
work of the two opposing pitchers,
Sherrill Hamrick, who has turned
in six title victories in a row lor
Shelby; and Capt. Livengood, bril
liant fast-ball pitcher lor the Twin
City outfit By striking out sight
men Hamrick maintained his rec
ord for the year in striking out
seven or more batters per game, but
in the department of strikeouts the
hard-working Shelby hurler was
outclassed by the work of Llven
good who whiffed 13 Shelby batters
The last four innings were played
in a semi-darkness and Liven -
good's last ball could hardly be
seen. However, Hamrick was the
same old cool Hamrick In the
pinches and it was In that man
ner he stilled the title hopes of the
Winston group. The seven hits he
gave up were widely scattered ex
cept lor two In a row In the ninth
inning and when men were on bases
he generally stopped all rallies lay
striking out the next batters. But
it was the hectic last Inning that
Hamrick rose to the heights of high
school lame when his supporting
cast seemed ipady to crack behind
him after Winston had two on with
two straight hits and bad advanced
the two runners to second and third
on & sacrifice fly. He forced the
next hitter to send a high fif to
Rippy. and then with Cook, Win
ston's big centerfielder and heaviest
hitter, at bat, a man on third and
a man on second the Shelby stands
were breathless. It seemed near
impossible to halt the frantic Twin
City rally without a tied score, or
at least one or two runs, but Ham
rick’s wide hook began working and
for the third time he struck out
the big center gardener. Such was
the dramatic climax that the stands
and the majority of the players
were dazed for several minutes be
ing unable to comprehend that the
game was over and that the husky
righthander had won for his team
a title.
The hitting of Bridges, Haarrel
son, Poston and Lee featured for
Shelby, while Clodfelter secured
three of Winston’s seven hits. Great
running catches in center and left
field by Rippy and Bumgardner
rivalled a remarkable jumping
catch by Lee on short lor fielding
How It Happened.
Bridges, lirst hitter up for Shelby
in the opening frame, cracked out
a double, but Bumgardner strucjc
out and Gold and Lee went out on
long flys. Cook Winston’s first bat
ter, duplicated the Bridges’ stunt,
and smacked out a two-bagger but
Hamrick struck out the next, and
the two following flew out to Rippy
with neither team scoring in the
first. In the second Inning Liven
good struck out two Shelby hitters
and the third rolled out. iB Win
ston’s half of the second Clodfelter
secured a hit, but Hamrick struck
out Carter and Lee tossed out the
others at first. The first score
came in the third when “Rooster’*
Bridges slammed out his second hit
in two times up and scored on
• Whitey” Bumgardner'* screaming
double between third and short.
Winston secured another hit to
{Continued an page two.1
A Birth.
Mr. and Mrs. Calen Gettys, of
Charlotte announce the birth of a
nine and a quarter pound son. Bom
May 12. Mother and baby are doing

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