North Carolina Newspapers

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tar
10 PAGES
TODAY
VOL. XXXVU, No. 150
SHELBY. N. 0. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 16. 1931
Published Monday. Wodnscday and Friday Afternoons »m>h w mr, ,a(M(e) . B,,
___ _ Carrltr, p«r year. On advance*
Late News
THE MARKET
Cotton, spots _..... 6c and up
Cotton seed, per ton . SI2.00
More Rain.
Today's North Carolina Weather
Report: Increasing cloudiness, fol
lowed by rain Thursday and in south
t*nd west portions tonight. Slightly
rising temperature.
G. O. P. To Chicago.
Washington, 9Dec. 16.—Chicago
won an easy victory yesterday In a
two city fight for the republican na- j
tionai convention which^will nomi
nate a presidential candidate next
June. The committee met in a ball
room of the Willard.hotel, the dele- i
gates seated on gold painted chairs I
in front of the platform on which
Senator Fess presided. A talking pic
ture of Robert H. Lucas, executive
director of the committee, opened
the afternoon session. Lucas was j
warm In defense of President Hoov
er and his policies, including the
tariff and farm board. He empha
sised the president’s closest atten-.
tion to his Job, and a cut-in of Mr.
Hoover, seated at a desk In what j
seemed to be a hotel room, was ap
plauded. Lucas said the democrats,
though they criticized the tariff,
would not dare to alter it materi- ,
ally.
Dollar Spending
Power Increased
Over Last Year
lies* Money But What There Is j
1VII1 Go Longer Distance At
Christmas.
As you start Christmas shopping
here’s something to think about:
A ten-dollar bill in youf purse
will buy as many gifts and as many
necessities this year as $17 would
have in December, 1929.
That’s the estimate made by
Shelby merchants and business
houses, and they invite their pa
trons to pause long enough in the
Christmas shopping rush to note
chat the prices in thetr stores sup
port the estimate.
How It Works.
There are not, generalv speaking,;
as many dollars in circulation thin
Christmas, but the money that is
being spent will take home ap
proximately as mucn goods as did
rhe larger amount of money spent
in 1929, or even in 1930.
Lumping everything together, the
spending power of the Christmas
dollar Is greater than it has been
since before the World war.
Shelby merchants make a general
estimate of it in this manner:
Clothing Is anywhere from 25 to
50 percent less in price than in
1929. A lady's coat, for instance,
that cost $39.50 in 1929 is sold now
for $19.60.
In the white goods department a
dollar will buy almost exactly as
much as $2 would in 1929.
In the fruits, nuts, and candies
line—a very important line at the
Christmas season—one dollar will
get as much for the youngsters as
*1.60 or $1.75 would have In 1930, or
as much *s $2.90 or $2 would have
in 1928 and 1929.
In the general gilt line, sucn as
displayed in specialty departments
and Jewelry stores, a dollar’s buy
ing power now is equal to $1.75 in
1939. In some cases the dollar will
do what two dollars would have
done two years ago.
Genera! furnishings, musical in*
strument of certain types, and a
multitude of other things are sell
ing for almost half what they did
two years ago.
Which is to say that the Cleve
'and county household which has
*10 to spend this Christmas where
it usually spends $20 will find that
the ten will get almost as much.
Report Two Stores
Robbed Last Night
$ purling Store And Peeler Store At
Belwood Visited By
v Burglars.
Reports coming to the sheriff'
office this morning informed that
two country stores were visited by
burglars last night. They were the
George Spurling store, just above
Shelby, and the Peeler store at
Belwood.
Just how much and what was tak
en from the Spurling store had not
been learned as an officer was still
working on the matter. One report
had it that the thieves failed to get
in the Belwood store by using a
crowbar, but this report has not
been verified.
Christmas Lights
Burning On Square
The siring of varl-colored
lights around the Shelby court
square were turned on last
night, adding much to the Yule
tide atmosphere in the uptown
business section. Many of the
merchants have also erected
Christmas trees in front of their
business locations and the en
tire city is much better dressed
an lor the holidays than it was
just a week ago.
Farmers Of Cleveland Give Aid
To Charity Fund; Drive Still On
Much Want,'Suf fering
In Section Now
Farm Folks Glre Food, Fuel. Girl
Clerks Help. Many Pathetic
Cases.
The real enthusiasm in Shel
by and Cleveland county’s $10,
000 charity fund drive this week
was given by girl clerks In lo
cal department stores and aym
pathetic farm people of the
county who this year made an
abundance of food and fruit.
Several thousand dolHtrs in
money were raised in the opening
day and a half of the drive, but
the total is far shy of the amount
it is believed will be necessary to
care for the poor and unemployed
for four winter months.
Big Hearted Spirit.
Many instances of a big-hearied
spirit developed during the opening
days of the drive. A group of girl
clerks in one department store
walked into charity headquarters
with a $16 contribution. A quantity
of food and wood came in from
fawners, several sections having
committees named to help secure
needed articles. The potatoes,
beans, peas, wood, etc., made tip
some of the best contributions cl
the opening days of the drive One
example as to how business organ
izations and employes are coming
through to do their part: The Eagle
roller mill is now giving a sack of
meal with each sack of flour pur
chased for charity purposes. In ad
dition to this all the employes are
giving a cash amount each month
for four months as is the firm.
nuny in uire Need.
The average person, according tc
J. D. Lineberger, has no idea how
many people are in real need and
are suffering from a lack of nour
ishment. A typical example was
that of yesterday afternoon late
when a young mother came in with
three children. She didn’t want any
thing to be given her but "could
please lendi me something.1' Asked
what she needed most her mouth
began to quivver, she patted one of
the youngsters cm the head and
said, "They haven’t had a thing to
eat since supper last night—and
not much then. As for ipe it does
not matter.'' Think of it, three
normal youngsters and not a bite
in almost 24 hours, and not a pros
pect of anything later unless some
one lends a helping hand.
Iq another case a 32-months
1CONTINUED ON PACHE NINE.'
International Peace
Studied By Teacher*
The Christmas spirit, internation
al peace and good-will between na
tions furnished the theme of the
general teachers meeting of the
Shelby school system held at the
Graham school this week. The
principal speaker was Mrs. Roy W.
Morris, who gave an interesting re
view of existing peace conditions
between the nations of the world.
Eastern Star Meet.
A called communication of the lo
cal Eastern Star chapter will be
held Thursday evening at 7:30.
T
Shelby Lions Club To Play Santa
Claus To Twenty Needy Children
Will Completely Outfit 10 Girl:;
And 10 Boy* And Glee. All
A Meal.
On the morning of Wednesday.
December 23, do not try to tell 20
happy young Shelby children that
there is no Santa Claus. If plans
now being made by the Shelby
Lions club work out, a score . of
youngsters will*know for a fact that
there is a Santa.
Although the Lions club has said
nothing about it, the charity com
mittee officials yesterday announc
ed that the club will on ttye even of
the 23rd bring 10 young boys and
10 young girls uptown and com
pletely outfit them with clothes.
After the dressing-up party the
youngsters will be taken to the
Lions club banquet and given a
real feed.
To Be Picked.
The 20 needy youngsters will b»
selected by the charity workers
from the more unfortunate homes
| of the city. Ih each case the young
ster picked will be in actual want
and without comfortable or suffi
cient clothing. Brought from homes
where there is no income and the
working members of Uie family are
unemployed, the children will be
given coats, underwear, and other
clothing, including shoes where
needed.
Several other organisations ir
the city, including a number of
Sunday school classes, are planning
simtlar treats for other children
$432 Raised In
Boy Scoot Drive
When Campaign Is Finished This
Week, It Is Expected Sum Will
Reach *500.
The sum of *432.50 had been
raised by the canvassing commit
tee for the Boy Scouts up until
noon Wednesday, according to
John McKnight, chairman of the
finance committee. "It is expected'
that the campaign when com
pleted will bring in around *500,”
said Mr. Mqjtnlght. Two or three
of the canvassing committee had
not seen all of their prospects when
the first report was made yester
day, so it is felt that the sum al
ready reported will be increased
somewhat by later solicitations.
The county’s 1931 quota, outside
of Kings Mountain was $1,000 to
support the council headquarters at
Gastonia and the scout camp at
Tryon. The year is drawing to a
close and nothing had been paid
on the county’s quota until the cam
paign was launched for funds last
Friday. It has not been decided
what course to pursue in the event
the quota is not reached.
Russian Reds Said To Be Working
On Ignorant Negroes In York Area
Communists Do Little Good Among
Colored People of Neighboring
S. C. County.
York, S. C., Dec. 16.—Even before
Harry M. Arthur, head of the
American Legion, said that com
munists were working in Yorkville
and a half dozen other cities in
South Caroling evidence of their
activities among the negroes here
in Yorkville appeared.
These very quiet and insinuating
workers are carefully schooled by
their superior officers of the Red
organization in New York, which in
| turn gets instructions and money
! from the Russian government to
1 carry on the work. The ultimate
i object, they say, is to destroy the
government of the United States
i3 allowed only after excitement has
been worked up gradually, as when
I the police chief was killed at- Gas
i tonia.
Boring from within is the first
! method used to get a foothold for
; other activities. Shrewd and well
instructed men and women slip in
to a community and pretend to be
long to some part of it. Here in
Yorkville. the chief work seems to
have been among the negroes. •
To legroes the gospel is talked
| that all property belongs by rlgh'
to'the muscle workers, as all cotton
to the field hands, and as soon as
the communists succeed, it will be
given to them, until then, the negro
workers should be prepared for any
and every opportunity to enforce
their rights and grab the cotton,
corn, hay and other farm products.
The questions the Yorkville ne
groes have asked their white folks,
and the statements made to their
white folks by negroes. indicate
that the Reds had little success here
In putting across their doctrines.
The common ownership of all prop
erty by the muscle workers seems a
little more than the negro mind can
grasp. m
“Is dese communiers cornin’ hath,
an’- is dey anything like der Ku
Klux?" one negro woman asked her
white folks last week. She was re
assured about what was coming to
disturb the negroes, but she seems
to have the wires crossed and the
idea that the communists are in
tending to harass the colored race
the opposite of what the Red work
ers under cover were trying tc put
over on the negroes
- The Red doctrines of Moscow
seem too deep for Yorkville ne
gro on the average, although some
of them understand what is being
preached to them by men and wom
en sent here for that purpose..
Every School Child
And Teacher Gives
To Chanty Appeal
Shelby Schools Turn In 100 Per
cent. Bed Cross Helps With
Medicine.
The biggest boost of all for
the Shelby drive for a $10,000
charity fund came today when
the canvassing committee work
ing the city schools system re
ported that the school* contri
buted 100 percent.
This means that every school
child in Shelby, and there are over
3,000, made some type ol contribu
tion and so did every teacher.
Many gave money—what they could
afford—while others are contribut
ing clothing, shoes, food, and other
articles needed In unfortunate
homes. '
Just behind the school report
came a message from the local Red
I Cross chapter saying that chapter
was contributing $100 for medical
purposed. Red Cross funds cannot
be used for anything except medi
cine and the $100 will help pur
chase medicine for the scores of
sick people in the section who have
no money.
I
Mrs. A. R. Putnam
Dies This Morning
; Wu 77 l'e»r* of Age An* Will Be
[-„■ Bnrtnt Tirarsdsy ^
At t O’clock.
A long and useful life woe ended
this morning at 3 o'clock when Mra.
Eliza Putnam died after an ilkieas
of several weeks. She passed ((way
at her home oa 8. I*Payette street
where she had resided since mov
ing to Shelby about 30 years ago
She resided with her daughter. Mrs.
A. R. Stroup.
Mrs. Putnam was born on Jan
uary 17, 1B53, and was tire daugh
ter of the late William and Jennie
McIntyre, am^a member of one of
the pioneer families of this section
She was married to A. R. Putnam
on December 15, 1*70, and was the
mother of five children, Mrs. Ada (
Stroup, Mrs. J. W. Spangler, Ever-!
ett Putnam, all of this city, and I
Mrs. W. M. Hamrick of Asheville j
She is also survived by two sisters,
Mrs. Mary Jane Hughes and Mrs
E. A. Street of Shelby, and one
brother, J. P. McIntyre, of Ashe
ville. She leaves 22 grandchildren
and 19 great grandchildren. At. her
own request her grandsons aj-e to
be her pall bearers and her grand
daughters are to act as the flower
girls.
Fine Bible Student.
At an early age Mrs. Putnam
trusted in her Lord as Saviour, and
I united with the Zoar Baptist
church. Sometime after the organ
ization of the Second Baptist
church in South Shelby, she unit
ed with that church where she has
since been a useful and faithful
member. Her life has always beer
marked by a tender devotion to her
Lord. She loved the study of God’s
word, and at the age of 65 she had
the distinction of receiving a certi
ficate from the Moody Bible Insti
tute. She had a charitable disposi
tion. was slow to take offense, and
was always slow to believe any evil
reports in circulation.
Lover of Nature.
Mrs. Putnam was a great lover of
nature, especially flowers, and since
girlhood always wore a flower in
her hair. She always tried to make
her home life one of peace and con
tentment, and at all times she set
a Christian example before her
children.
Funeral services will be held from
the home at 2 o'clock Thursday aft
ernoon with the following ministers
officiating: Revs. L. L. Jessup, Rush
Padgett. W. A Elam and John W
8uttle
Burv Kester Infant
Ir Shelby Today
The infant of Mr. and Mrs John
Kester of High Point was buried
here this afternoon, the funer#!
taking place at the Palmer funeral
home at 2 o’clock Mrs. Kester be
fore marriages was Miss RertablU
Prnpst of Shelbv.
' V, " I
Enrollment In
\
Shelby Schools
Is Above 3,000
Large** Enrollment In
School History
New AUejzJant f Record taut Month
With Entire System Aver
aging 95.?.
The Wielbv public school* show a
large enrollment and excellent at
tendance at the end of tire third
month. There are now enrolled In
the city schools 3,237 pupils and
for the first time in tire history ol
the school the membership has
gone beyond 3,000, being at present
3,033. The percentage ol attendance
for the third month for the entire
school system was 95.2 per cent
The present enrollment is 286
j more than It was the third month
i last year. The percentage of at
J tendance for the third month last
year was only B2.4 per cent. There
| were 272 more pupils in average
i daily attendance during November
! than for the cor re,-ponding period
last year.
The schools listed ucording to
rank on percentage or attendance
together with the enrollment are
given below:
Shelby Public Schools
Third Month
I Rank School Enroll. Pel.
jl South Shelby . 511 ;>6 4
1 Marion . 393 96.4
2 Lafayette . 264 95.3
2 High School . „_ 507 95.9
3 Graham . . 316 95.4
4 Jefferson , ... 373 94.7
5 Washington . . ... 240 94.4
Colored School*
1 High 8chool . ...... 123 98.0
[2 Zoar * -........ 64 942
3 Elementary . ..._ 446 92.0
3,237 95.2
Total
Eleven Couples
From County Wed
At Gaffney, S. C.
Nearly All Couples Married There
Over Week-End Were From
This Section.
Lovelorn young Cleveland
county couples are doing their
part, and maybe more, to make
it a big Christmas season for the
marriage mart at Gaffney.
South Carolina, the faroritc
Gretna Green for this section.
Last week-end 13 couples were
married in Gaffney, or secured li
cense there, and IV of the 13 were
from the Cleveland county section.
Names Given.
Those listed as securing license
from Probate Judge Lake W.
Stroup at Gaffney were:
Gus Hardin and Elizabeth An
thony', Shelby.
Garfield Howard and Myra Pitt
man. Kings Mountain.
Auaie joney and Mattie Allen.
Bostic R-2,
William Smart and Blanche Hilt.
Moo res boro.
Plojfd Patterson and Irene Spake,
Shelby.
Vance Cline and Oussie Led
ford, Shelby.
Hugh D Johnson and Blanche
Peeler, Vale.
Clarence Ledford and Lona Hunt,
Casar.
Elisha McSwain and Eva Evelyn
Wright, Earl.
Everett Leonhardt and Blanche
Sain, Vale.
Claude King and Polly Black.
Vale R-3.
Pension Checks Are
Delivered Rapidly
Pension checks totalling $10,001
are being delivered to the 101 pen
sioners in Cleveland county, an
nounced A. M. Hamrick, clerk of the
court yesterday. The pension checks
arrived this week and were immed
iately delivered to the soldiers and
widows in time for them to buy
their Christmas and winter needs.
I As noted in Monday’s issue ol
I The Star there are only 29 Confed
erate veterans on the list now. most
of them having died since the war
closed 66 years ago. They receive the
largest amount. $182.50, semf-an
uually. There are 53 class B. wid
ows on the pension list who receive
$50 semi-annually and 19 class A
widows, together with one negro
servant who accompanied his mas
ter in military service and is re
ceiving this week $ino from the
state pension fund
No Bum Steer, He’s Champion
Adjudged the International champion steer at the International* Live
Stork Exposition, at t’hirago, ‘Brlarrliff Thickset," 1.14(1 pound* of
juicy beef, i* shown above with his owner. Oaklrigh Thorne (left),
New York capitalist. The bovine is a full-blooded Aberdeen Angus
and is a product of ttriarrliff Farms. Pine Plain. N. Y. Can you ima
gine the amount of mushrooms sauce It, would take to cover him.
New Auto And Truck Tags Now
On Sale In Shelby; Must Be On
I All Cars By 1st, State Patrol States
I
The new North Carolina Ucemai
plates for 1932—black figures on a J
yellow background—were in evi-1
(fence here today, the Carolina mo-!
tor club bureau, beginning the sal.-j
of the tag* yogterday
Hie buretui office, managed by j
Charles R. Eskridge, is located lnj
the Eskridge garage on North Wash- j
ington street. In what is known as1
the Beam block
The new tags may be placed on j
cars and trucks right away, but all !
must be on by the first day ofj
January, says an announcement:
J from Raleigh informing that the
i highway patrolmen will be on the
alert after New Year's for cars with
old tags.
On Weight Basis.
Ail plates are being sold this year
on the basis of the weight of the
ca rs and not on horsepower as
heretofore. The tag price is reduc
ed for some cars and boosted for
others. A scale of the prices on the
weight basis was published in The
8tar some time ago.
The bureau here has 6.500 auto
tags and 810 truck tags on hand.
The office will be closed for Christ
mas on (he ‘45th and 26(tt. and it j
is reminded that checks will not be!
accepted for license plates.
Record Snowfall
In Shelby—Just
Year Ago Today
% year ago this evening, ct i
member wltut happeend In
Hhelby and Ocveland roun ■
ty?
Think hard and u you
look out the window imagine
a 14-inch snow on the ground!
A year ago this evening and
tonight this section was vis
ited by a record snowstorm,
the snowfall being 14 inehi - i
In level spots and much
deeper in drifts. A year ago
in the morning the high
school gymnasium (the til:
cap! tumbled In from th
weight of snow on the roof,
and a portion of a storage
room behind the fJawklns
garage, on South LaFayette
street, also collapsed. Traffic
was at a standstill for almost
a day In Shelby on Iteeembei
IT, 1930.
Mi-. Ben Rippy, former Shelby
High athlete, who has been In the
U. S. Marines for several years and
lias more recently been employed hi
Washington, is now visiting hi i
mother, Mrs. Mare .Jane Rippy
North Carolinians Get Good Posts
On Important Congress Committees
Morrison Itrmains On Appropriation
Group. Bulwinkle Gets Place
On Interstate Body.
Washington, Dec. 16. -Represen
tation on a score or more of tire
most important committees in the
house and senate was assured
North Carolina when Democratic
leaders in congress announced their
committee slate.
Senator Josiah W. Bailey of Ra
| leigh, in keeping with an earlier
announcement made by his collea
gues, was assigned to a place on
the important commerce committee,
having jurisdiction over all rivers
and harbors legislation. He was also
given a place on the postoffice and
post roads committee and the com
mittee on claims.
No change was made in the as
signments given Senator Cameron
Mbrrison of Charlotte at the last
session. He continues on appropria
tions and the banking and cur
rency body, 'two committees that
exercise tremendous influence in
legislation relating to banking, the
federal reserve system and govern
ment expenditures.
The house slate announced by
Democratic leaders revealedj that
North Carolina has been given four
chairmanships of committees there.
Including the all-powerful rules
committee, which will be headed by
| Representative Edward W Pou. of
I Smithfield.
Representative A I Bulwinkle o'
Gastonia was given a high ranfc
I inf? position on the interstate and
i foreign commerce committee, one
of the so-called exclusive or major
committees.
Representative Lindsay C. War
ren of Washington, was made chair
man of the committee on accounts
In addition he will serve on ac
counts, library, roads, and the com
• mittee on election of president, anc
vice president.
Gets High Fast.
As previously indicated Represen
tative Charles L. Abcrnethy of New
Bern was transferred to the mon
important appropriations commit
tee. giving up several minor bodie
to accept the post.
Representative John H. Kerr o)
Warrenton was selected etaairmar
of the elections committee No. 3 anr
given four additional posts, wrj
claims, census, immigration, anc
public buildings and grounds.
Representative Frank Hancock ol
Oxford goes on banking and cur
rency, Representative Zebulon Wea
ver of Asheville on judiciary, Rep
resentative Robert L. Doughton ci
Laurel Springs continues on ways
and means. Representative Walter
Lambeth of Thomasvllle gets for
eign affair* and printing. while
Representative J. Bayard Clark of
Fayetteville will be chairman of
elections No. 1 and have member
ship on four others. Including
claims, enrolled bills. District of
Columbia and patents.
Negro Held On
Charge Insult
To White Girl
Farmhand Denies He
Made Attempt
16-Year-Old Girl Say* Young Blue*
Yoked Her To Go With
Him.
Emory Maddox, 19-ynar-uld negro
i farmhand who works on tire Jarvis
i Hamrick place. wa.s arrested and '
placed in Jail here yesterday on the
charge of an attempted assault on -
« white girl The negro denies the
! charge
The alleged attempt was made
Tuesday morning, officers say near
ihe home of L. A. Thomas a mile
south of Highway 20 west, nea*
Beaver Dam church.
The first report reaching Shelby
had it. that there had been an at
tack and a number of officers,
headed by Sherrtf Allen and Police
Chief Poston, hurried to the Beaver
Dam section. Within 30 # minute*
they were back in the city with the I
j young negro and information that
1 there had been no actual attack
Had Been Hunting
The alleged attempt, according u>
information given officers. was
made at: a spring near the house
where the 18-year-old girl was
washing. The negro, out rabbit
hunting, came by. the girl said, ard
asked for a drink of wafer. After
securing, the water she says that i>e
i approached her, laid his hand on
her arm and said something about
•going with me” br “going with tne
to Arkansas.' The frightened girl
then ran to the house, she said, to
get her mother. The negro. It was
said, told them he meant no harm
and they could ask his employer
and learn that he had intend'd
nothing wrong. After his employ, r *'
arrived the father of the girl, it wra
J«*M» oama hon^, amir.Kt,*g»ni^.d,
itbdk a shot at the negro m the fnt
'ter fled.
j The negro, when picked up *>
(short time later by officers denied
1 attempting an assault,'said he hod
been hunting and just stopped to
| get a drink of water. He told of
■ fleers that he told the girl and her
! mother tliat he intended no harm
and they they were needlessly
! frightened. He remained about, he
said, and did not try to run away
; until he ran to keep from being
: shot.
A report, in Shelby today had i* '
that he threatened the girl’s moth
er with his gun. but officers had no
official Information to tht-: effec*
TriarSaturda;-.
Tlie date for the preliminary head
ing of the charge in county court
has been set for Saturday, it was
said today.
Officers say tliat insofar as they
could learn the negro made no im- -
proper proposals other than tliat
when he said, accortjing to the girl
something about going with .him
Seniors Give Annual
Play Friday Night
"The Bird's Christmas Carat'
Comedy and Tragedy, Offers
Two Shows.
The senior class of Shelby high
school is presenting its annual play
on Friday night, Dec. 18 at 8 p. m.
The selection this year is. "The
Bird's Christmas Carol," a play es
pecially appropriate to the seadton
yet having in it both comedy anc
tragedy.
Since it is of such particular ap
peal to children, many of when
hear the book from which the play
was dramatised, read and re-reat
each holiday season, tire play wit
be presented on Thursday afternoon
from 3 to 5 as a matinee for grant
; mar grade students, at a reduce*.
] admission price.
j The story is of a little girl bon
on Christmas day and named Caro.'
Bird, since Christmas carols were
; being sung at this time. It is hei
| desire to make one family of poor
children happy on Christmas How
| she does this makes up the action
| of the play.
Those taking part m the piav
are: prologue, Isabel Armour; Carol
Bird. Elizabeth Campbell; Mr.
Bird, Wallace McGinty: Mrs. Bird, J
Edwina Gidney: Jack. Bird, Jantee
Byers; Elfrida Clifford. Emma Er
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