North Carolina Newspapers

    SHELBY, N. C. MONDAY, OOP. 15, 19:52 (Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons)
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8 PAGES
TODAY
By Mail, ptf jreaf. On »dvanc*» —
Cariiar. tutt vtar. On
3 3
Late News
THE MARKET
Cotton. Spot . 6H1
C otton Seed, bu. 18 l,i
Showers Likely
Today's North Carolina Heather
Report: Cloudy and probably show
ers Tuesday and in south portion
tonight. Not so rnol tonight in nest
and north portions.
Parley At Strike
Governor Gardner was scheduled
to go to Rockingham from Raleigh
this afternoon to preside at a con
ference with the hope of ending the
textile mill strike there. The gov
•rtior was invited to participate in
the meeting bv a group of Rock
ingham business men who arranged
for a parley between strikers and •
mill owners.
Reynolds Is To
Speak In City;
Ask Ehringhaus
Pemocrsts Planning Campaign. May
Have Big Rally For Senate
Nominee.
Bob Reynolds, Democratic senatt
candidate, and J C. B Khnnghaus,
party nominee for governor, Willi
make campaign speeches in Cleve- |.
land county during October, it -way ;
nnounced today by Oliver S An-,
r.hony, county chairman.
Definite dates have not been set
for the two speeches, but both will;
be in the latter part of the month,
the Reynolds speech probably on. the
ti7th.
A- planned now Reynolds will;
speak in Shelby and Ehringhaus in
King- Mountain. The two addressesj
may be the only major campaign j
speeches made m the county.
Wanted Here
Chairman Anthony in asking'
State Chairman /.'inborn*- lor the
i wo nominees stated that both were
wanted by Democrats of the coun
ty. Reynolds, he .aid, was asked for
by more people than any other
-lieaker.
The organization of Young Dcm
ocrats has been considering a, big
rally during the month and this
may be staged in connection with
the Reynolds visit. If plans on foot ;
are carried out voters of several
adjoining counties will be asked to;
participate in the rally and parade
This week Clyde R. Hoey, per
haps the most sought for cam
paigner in the state, will open hts
campaign tour. He has been asked
tor at more points than he will b.
able to speak, but his present plan? \
lire to make more than a dozen!
peechfs. some of which will carry
Him into j^iramia and Tennessee
“Bill Williams Is
Found Dead at Home
Well Known (Citizen Succumbs To
Heart Attack. Funeral Held
On Sunday.
'Bill" William?, a well known
citizen was found dead at his home.
:it 2 o'clock Saturday morning in I
South Shelby by Patrolmen B. E. j
Putnam and \V K. Hardin. He wa
f old and quite stiff when found, in
fltCPtins; that he had been dead1
some time.
It is supposed that he fell qn the!
floor fiom a heart attack while!
preparing hi? supper. Coroner Ros- j
eoe Lutz was called and pronounc
ed the cause of his death as heart
trouble.
Mr. Williams was 76 years old and.
was born and reared in upper
Cleveland. He lived many years at
Lawndale before coming to Shelby.
He was married to Mi.s Laura;
Bingham who survives with the
following children, Jack and Doris, :
of Shelby. Henry, of HartsviUe. S.
C.. Ambrose of New York. three
daughters, Mrs. Frank Boyd, of
Stanley Creek. Mr?. Frank Lee and ;
Miss Ollie Williams of Shelby.
Funeral services were, conducted
Sunday morning at it o'clock bv1
Rev. E. E. Snow and burial took'
place at Hebron church in Lincoln
county, east of Fallston.
Junior Red Cross
To Render Program
Fifteen Hundred Pupils From Ele
mentarv Schools Will Par
ticipate In Program.
Wednesday morning at 8.45 ap
proximately 1500 pupils in the ele
mentary schools here will partici
pate in a junior Red Cross pro
gram. Featuring this program will
be the singing of the Junior Red
Cross song, reciting the pledge and
reporting In each grade the Junior
Red Cress work which juniors have
done since .school started. Organ
izations have been perfected in
each of the six elementary schools.
At a recent meeting of the princi
pals it was decided to meet regu
larly the first .Wednesday in each
month Three juniors from each
srhooi will pari innate in tile pro
cram a* the regional conference of
Red Cross workers which will meet
in Asheville, October 18th
Cleveland “Free” Fair Breaks Attendance Record For 7 Years
To Let PolkviUe Road Contract
On Oct. 14; Two Highway Projects
In County Approved By Commission
Polkville and Fallston
Link Approved
Routine' For Shplby-Polkville Lii.V
Not Announced.. Highway Com
mission Meets.
Bids will be received »n Oct
ober It for the Shelby-Polk -
vtllo road and also a link de
scribed as Polkville to Kallston.
it was learned following a meet
ing of the State Highway Com- ,
mission late last week in' Ra
leigh.
The commission approved a num
ber of projects, in which the road
links in. this county were included,
and announced that bids would be
received October 14 and November
1. It is understood that the two
Cleveland projects will come in the
October bids.
Surveying Complete
The proposed Polkville road, a link
in an ultimate highway between
Shelby and Marion, was first sur
veyed several months ago. There
was some disagreement, it Is said,
over the routing and other sur
veys were made. Reports no,w are
that the survey is complete, as was
necessary, of course before the pro
ject could be approved. Out the dis
patch from Raieigh telling of the
project approval did not specify the
routing.
Among the other projects approv
ed was work on highway 150 to the
Catawba river both in Lincoln and
Catawba counties
Sons Bear Father’s
Body To The Grave
William Lattimore Died On 16th
Anniversary Of Drowning Of
Ills Son and Namesake.
'Ilie largest crowd that ever
gathered at Poplar Springs church,
assembled Sunday afternoon to pay
a tribute to William A. Lattimore
who died at his home in the Sha
ron. community Friday morning at
age 74. Mr. Lattimore died on the
sixteenth anniversity of the drown
ing of his son and namesake, Wil
liam Lattimore. The young man
was clearing away some debris
from a temporary bridge during a
freshet at the river near the Lat
timore home, when a pole he held
in his hand was knocked by a float
ing log and precipitated the young
ster into the roaring waters. It was
not only the anniversary of the
drowning of his son. but his death
was within fifteen minutes of the
same hour of the day. Another son.
Roy, died forty years ago.
Beautiful tributes were paid to
Mr. Lattimore Sunday at the fu
neral by Revs. Rush Pa gett anr
D. F. Putnam and a bounti:
floral offering attested the high
esteem in which he was held; A
quartet from Central Methodist
church rendered several selections.
His four sons. Sam. Eugene. George
and Andrew' served as pallbearers,
bearing hi body to its last resting
place.
Surviving are his wife and ten
children. Andrew of Shelby, Georg?
of Kings Mountain, Ex-Senator Sam
of Greensboro. Eugene and Mrs. M,
D. Moore of this county, Mrs. W
G. Harris and Mrs. Roy Miller of
Rutherford county. Mrs. R. O.
Crawford of Gastonia. Mrs. Pres
ton N. Cook of Monett. Missouri.
and an adopted daughter. Miss
Dorothy Lattimore,' greatly beloved
by the entire family
Schools Reopen
On Oct. 17-24
At the meeting of tlie coun
ty board of education in Shel
by today October 17 and Oc
tober 24 were fixed as the rc
openiug dates for the rural
schools closed several week
ago to permit children to aid
in picking the cotton crops
The schools which closed’ first
will reopen on the 17th, and
those closing a week later will
reopen on the 24th. Colored
schools will open on Novem
ber 7.
Phoenix Mill
Of Kings Mtn.
Sold At Auction
Brings $127,000 And Is Bid In By R
E. ('line Of Gaffney, Trustee.
Archdale I.and Sold.
At an auction sale of the Phoenix
Mill of Kings Mountain, held Sat- 1
urday at the court house, R. E.
Cline of Gaffney, S. C.. was declar
ed the highest bidder lor the tex
tile plant, its machinery, equip
ment, land and tenement houses
Mr. Cline, bidding as trustee for
himself and others, gave $122,000
for the mill which was declared
bankrupt some weeks ago and was
sold by the bankrupt court to satis
fy creditors. It is understood that
the indebtedness of the mill was
$91,000. It is also understood that
Mr. Cline was bidding for himself
and associates who will reorganize
upon confirmation of sale. Mr.
Cline’s bid stands open until Oct.
13th.
Mr. Olnev Rhodes of Lincolnton
for himself and associates, were in
the bidding and followed the sale
to 1121.000
Although the mill has been in
bankruptcy, it has been operating
i for the past several weeks after a
' long stand-still. Mr. Smith of Kings
i Mountain was one of the principal
1 owners and officers in the mill be
fore it met financial troubles.
At the same time the mill was
' sold, 300 shares of stock ir, the Arch
| dale Co. were sold at auction and
i bought for $400 for Willie Fuller
ton of the firm of Wilson and Brad
bury, New York and Philadelphia
j commission merchants. The Arch
i dale Co., owns approximately 625
j acres of land between Grover and
; Kings Mountain on the main line
i of the Southern railway Indebted
| ness against this property is said
I to be about $10,000. The real estate
■ was purchased a number of years
! ago for the purpose Of building a
j cotton mill thereon, but was never
developed.
Shelby Juniors To
Meet Tuesday Night
C. O. Bridges, councillor, called
i attention to an important meeting
j of the Shelby Junior Order on
! Tuesday night Oct. 4th Every Jun
| ior is invited to be present as there
| will be contest planning and speak
i ing.
Democratic Women Of State Hear
Party Leaders Speak In Raleigh
Governor Tells Women That Roose
veil Embodies AU Their
Ideals.
Raleigh. Oct. 3.—Women Demo
cratic leaders in North Carolina
last week were told they have a
prominent part to play in this
year's campaign "to see that the
house is cleaned November 8. "
Gathering nerc at the call ot Mrs.
Thomas O'Berry, state vice chair
man. the women, a majority of
whom were county vice chairmen,
heard Democratic leaders and can
didates espouse the rouse of demo
rroev.
After a luncheon at tire Women'
club, they heard Oov. Gardner, Jo
sephus Daniels, Senator Bailey, R.
R. Reynolds, candidate for senate
and J. C. B. Ehringhaus, candidate
for governor, in brief talks
Praise came from the lips of the
speakers for Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Democratic presidential candidate,
and for those on the Democratic
state ticket.
“Roosevelt embodies a new era
in which wc are living," said Gov
ernor Gardner. "He represents in
| government what you women stand
; for in the home, humanity."
The governor praised the state
[ticket as "a strong one with new
| and fresh men.”
Josephus Daniels said ^"progres
sive thought in the west is turning
■ towards Roosevelt, just as in North
Carolina progressive thought ts
turning towards Ehringhaus and
CONTtNtmD ON PAGE KIGH'l )
Baptists Meet
This Week For
Annual Session
Rev. John \\ Suttlr. Moderator
Will l*r(".l<|r: 42 Churches With
Over 10,000 Members
Forty-two churches with over 10
000 members will be represented
the annual Kings Mountain Bap
tlst association which meets Wed
nesday and Thursday of this wee',
with New Bethel Baptist churri
near Lawndale. The session will bt
presided over by Ret John W. Silt
tie. moderator, who is also pnsto:
of New Bethel church.
Extensive plans for entertain
ment of the delegates and visitor,
have been made by the people
the New Bethel community at,
everything points to n largely at
tended meeting with gratifying re
ports from the 42 churches. Each
church has named delegates are
homes have been assigned them n\
the New Bethel entertainment com
mittee. Dinners will be Served ou
the church ground both days m
piAic style
First Baptist Growth
Rev J. V. Devenny clerk tut,
been compiling reports Irom tlu
churches and will have all statis
tics together. The largest church a
the association Is the First Baptia
of Shelby with 1,600 members. Th
building debt of the church ha.
been reduced to $59,250. During the
years Dr. Zeno Wall has served the
First Baptist church, over 1.000 nev
members have been added to thr
church roll
The Program
The following program has been
ai ranged for the two day session at
New Bethel:
First day, iorenoon session: 9:30
devotional and organization: 10:00
Religious Literature. T. L. Justice:
10.30. Woman’s Work. Mrs. John
Wacaster; 10:50, Mills Home. W. A
Elam; 11:30, Introductory Sermon
D. F. Putnam: Alt, H E. Waldrop
closing announcements. *
Afternoon session: 1:30. Co op
Program and Church Finance, Zeno'
Wall: 2:15. State Missions. 1, I,'|
Jessup; 2:45. Home Missions. H E j
Waldrop; 3:15. Foreign Missions. J.
B. Davis; 3:45. miscellaneous busi
ness. ;
Night session: 7:00. B. Y. P U
Work. Mrs. L. H. Ledford: 8 00
Doctrinal sermon, W. G. Camp
Second day, forenoon session;
9:30. Devotional, followed by read
ing minutes; 9:45, Sunday schools.;
J. W. Costner: 10:15, Baptist Hos
pital, D. G. Washburn; 10:45. Old
Ministers' Relief. W. E. Lowe: 1115.
Temperance and Public Morals. J.
L. Jenkins; 11:45. miscellaneous
business.
Afternoon session: 115,'Christian
Education and Boiling Springs Jun
ior college. B. T Falls: 2:15. Obi
tuaries. J. M Walker; 2:30. His
torian's Report, C. J. Black: 3:00
reports of various committees and
treasurer. closing miscellaneou
business, final adjournment.
Try Answering
These
Can you answer 14 of these , test
questions? Turn to page two ,.£<&'
the answers. 't
1. What is the middle narrie of
Governor Albert C. Ritchie of
Maryland?
2. From what Latin word is the
origin of the abbreviation Lb
meaning ' pound"?
3. What is the annual salary of
cabinet members? '
4. What Ls a "sitar"?
5. How did the Suez Canal gei
its name?
6. What Ls the number of the
Woman Suffrage amendment to
constitution?
7. Who wrote "Strange Inter
lude"?
8 Quote the shortest verse in the
Bible?
g. Name the secretary of the
treasury?
10. Who designed Brooklyn
bridge ?
11. What story ha*s a character
named Ichabod Crane?
12. Who wrote "The Trail of the
Lonesome Pine"?
13. What religious denomination
is “The Little Church Around the
Corner” in New York City?
14. To whom do the Balearic Is
lands belong?
15. How long is it decade’
16. Which is the "Wolverine
state?
17. Where is Rio D Oro?
18. What is the term for an un
shorn lamb or yearling sheep?
18. Where is Algeria?
20. Does the president of file
United States pay income tax on
his salary?
Wmner of World Series
Oh, so you thought a ball club non the sene*, did youT Well, you weren’t!
the only one. But here in the real winner. She is Mien June O’Day, beau- j
i iful Broadway ahow girl, who is to become the bride of Vernon ("Lefty") ,
Corner, (inset), star purler of the New York Yankees who glittered so
brilliantly in the series. When this photo was mads, June was keeping in
touch with what Lefty was doing against the Cuba, Tia radio.
Poultry And Dog Show Attract Many
Visitors At Fair; List Of Winners
Sellers Win* Many First Flares In
Poultry Show. Wallare
Rabbit* Win.
Two {natures of the Cleveland
countv lair which drew hundred*
of visitors were the poultry snd
clog show*.
Tlie dog show, with more than
300 fine dogs entered for the judg
ing, brought visitors from sever a)
adjoining states, the entries them
selves coming from a half dozen
states. Shelby and Cleveland coun
ty dogs, however, upheld the repu
tation of the section by carrying
off a number of blue ribbons and
other honors.
In the dog show T F Sellers was
one of the major winners while
Malcolm Wallace was the chief
winner in the rabbit show, one of
the features of the poultry show'.
Poultry show winners were listed
as follows:
Best cotk In show. T F Sellers;
best cockerel, Forrest Stewart; best
pullet, Butler Dixon; best hen
Wayne Rhyne; beat young pen,
Forrest Stewart; best old pen, H, C,
Langford.
Largest entry for farmer. T. F
Sellers; largest bark letter. Oh as
Austell; largest commercial entry.
B Austell.
Best Barred Rock cockerel, Wayne
Rhyne; best Barred Rock pullet, T.
F Sellers: best Leghorn cockerel,
Forrest 8tewart
In the rabbit show the winners
were: best buck. Malcolm Wallace;
best doe. Malcolm Wallace. best
Junior buck. T. F. Jenkins; best
junior doe. Malcolm Wallace, best
China buck, T. F Jenkins; best
NY buck, doe, junior buck and doe,
senior doe and doe with young,
Malcolm Wallace.
First College Grid Game Of Year
Will Be Played In Shelby Friday;
Boiling Springs To Play Campbell
Junior Baptiste Improving And
Hope To Score Victory. Lose
To Wingate.
Shelby's first college football
game of the year wjjl be played at
the high school park Friday after
noon when Boiling Springs meets
Campbell college.
Coach Hutchins junior collegians
have shown remarkable improve
ment for a week and on Saturday
held the strong Wingate college
eleven to a 7-0 score. Smarting un
der a defeat-by the Baptist orphans
a week previous, the Boiling Springs
team practised three times daily
last week prior to their game with
Wingate and as a result the eleven
showed a complete reversal rn
form. A number of the players on
the college eleven are playing their
first year of footbgll and were na
turally slow in rounding into shape
By Friday. however. Coach Hut
chins hopes to have his team in
excellent condition for the Camp
bell game.
At Wingate Saturday the only
score came in the third quarter fol
lowing a penalty on Boiling Springs
Camnitz and Herb Childers in the
backfield and Jim Childers, Jim
Cornwell and Jack Jolly in the line
were outstanding stars. Several of
the junior college grldsters are
Shelby boys and several others are
county boys and their opening game
here’ is expected to draw many fans.
Shelby high plays Kings Moun
tain in Kings Mountain Friday
legion Meet Tuesday
A meeting of the Warren Ho'-'If
Atneriean legion post will be held i
in the eourt house at Shelby Tiles-.
day night at 7:30 All members are,
urged to attend. j
GRANDSON OF BELL DONOR
GIVES HISTORY WHITFIELD
The man who have the court bell
to Cleveland county 70 years ago
was the ancestor of some of the
South's leading citizens. Recent ref
erence to the bell in The Star
brought a letter from the grandson
of the donor, remembered by older
folks here a.s "Lawyer Whitfield,”
giving some information about the
man who once lived here. This let
ter, which should be of particular
interest to older people, is carried in
the “Around Our Town" column to
day.
Estimate Over ISO, 000
People Saw Big Event
Show Officials Say Crowds Larger Than Any
Ever Played Except Pennsylvania State
Fair. Free Acts And Fireworks Were The
Major Features Of Free Fair.
The eighth Cleveland County Fair, (lie first major fail
with a "free gate” in the South, broke attendance records ot
seven years, fair officials stated today as this section settler
down to its regular routine following the excitement of the
nast week
75 Jailed Here
During Week; 35
Nabbed Saturday
The t’ieveland comity jail
rtld a rushing buRlnm taut
week In providing temporari ,
hospitality (or over exuberant
merrymaker* taking in I In
county (air
Between 15 and 80 prnma
were locked up during the
week. Sheriff Irvin M. Allen
stated today. Saturday night
waa the record night with X'
being arrested and jailed.
The majority of the arrest*,
however, were for minor mis
demeanors, drinking, etc. The
most serious development ol
the week was the cutting of a
negro by a white man who
who ha* not yet been appre
hended
White Man Slashes
Negro Amid Crowds
Along Fair Midway
L. W. Riuiurur Cut Friday Ml|hi
*waftsni Flees Into
Crowd
I W Ramseur. young negro of
the Patterson Springs section, Is In ;
the Shelby hospital with his neck
badly slashed as the re'-hlt of being
cut Friday night at the county fair
by a white man
Ramseurs assailant (-.taped into
the crowds along the midway im
mediately after the cutting and has |
not as yet been identified or appre
hended
Actual details of the cutting are
not clear, but scores of people along
the midway witnessed the cutting
which had the appearance of a kill
ing. All the crowd saw the negro
running with the white man Just
behind, a knife in his hand. As the
negro ran into the milling crowds
he was stopped by the tush and it
was at that time, according to spec
tators, that the white man leaped
on his back slashed his neck. After
cutting the negro the white man
eased into the crowds and disap
peared. The negro was rushed to the
hospital. There it was found that
he was not as seriously cut as was
first thought. There was a bad slash
on the back of tils neck and several
neck muscles were seveved, but the
i blade of the knife missed the Jugu
| lar vein.
One report is the negro acciden
tally bumped into the white man and
the latter became infuriated. Ano
ther is that a remark made to an
other colored person was believed
by the white man to be directed at
him. Officers were working quietly
on the case today and hope to be
able to make an arrest this week.
Working Wives Organize In Fight To
Keep Jobs; Have Right To Work
Married Women Will Combat Ef
fort* To Drive Them Out Of
Industry.
Indianapolis. Oct. 3.—A nation
wide .movement to band together
one million married working wom
en to combat any attempt to drive
them out of tnhustry has been
launched here.
The organization to be known as
that National Association of Work
ing Women, has as its secretary
Mrs. Ida Broo of Indianapolis, a
certified public accountant.
Professions Represented.
Mrs Florence K Thaekpr. a local
attorney, and Mrs Mary Kynett of
Indianapolis, a business woman, are
behind the movement.
Judge Camille Kellev of the Juve
jnile court at Memphis, Tenn.. and
i Rosalind Goodrich Bates of Los
Angeles, editor of a women's law
, journal, are members of the asso
ciation, according to Mrs. Thacker
National officers are to be elected
soon, Mrs. Thacker said Meanwhile
Mrs. Broo. Mrs. Kynett and Mrs.
Thacker will continue the organi
zation work.
"The movement to drive married
j women out of industry is growing
I day by day,” Mrs. Thacker said.
"Throughout the country public
officials are being bombarded with
letters from individuals, from clubs
and civic leagues, asking for the
discharges of all married women
from public office.
Bills are even now being consid*
l COKTINl'ED ON PAOS *1GM1 t
Dr J s. Dorton fair secretary
iaid this morning that hr had n«
ifficial method ol checking the at
endance, but gate-keepers ant
-how men. who have watched tht
:rowds here since the first fair, es
treated the total attendance a!
IRO.OOO "Their estimate may be t
jood one. because I know that wi
lad more people than ue have evei
tad before," Dr. Dortfln said. "Oili
Diggrst year In the past when wt
rharged admission and had a died
:>h the attendanee was 132,000."
The remarkable pnascs of the rec
aid breaking attendance was that
I he ma jor portion of It came in thi
three final days as rain Tuesday
and Wednesday kept many away
With clear weather Thursday thou
sends came from a half dozen coun
ties and the peak attendance, it lr
believed, was on Friday. In the ex
hibit halls and amusement places *
semi-official check of the crowdt
placed Friday and Saturday at
tendance at approximately the sam«
figure. People associated with the
Johnny J Jones show, which play
ed the fair said that with the ex
ception of the Pennsylvania staU
fair it was the best attended fail
they ever played
There were a number of arrests
ICONTINUSD ON >>AO» flQtft.l
Chas. Palmer May
Make Chicago Trip
Charles Palmer. Cleveland county
boy. niav enter the national health
contest at. the Chicago world fait
In December Young Palmer wa?
declared Cleveland county's health
test boy in the annual 4-H club
contest this year and later won the
the district championship and the
State honor. Winning the State,
event made him eligible for the na
tional contest.
Basil Goode Home
Entered And Robbed
Several minor robberies were re
ported to officers during fair week
when thieves took advantage of op
portunities presented bv the ab
sence of people from their homes.
Among the houses entered was the
residence of Basil Goode on the
Cleveland Springs road. The thief
entered by a porch window and aft
er taking a coat, a knife and a raaor
he departed by the front door which
he left standing open.
Mrs. Harris Has
Finger Amputated
Mrs. J. Prank Harris who has
been a patient for several weeks at
the Rutherford hospital suffering
with blood poison, had her finger
amputated todayT Her condition has
been quite serious, but she is
thought to be somewhat better to
day. Members of the family from
Shelby are at her bedside daily.
Regular Worker For
Period Of 75 Years
J J. Randall, of Cherryville Route
2, can stack up a working record
with the best of them. He hasn't
missed a summer working in the
field in 75 years, and on Dec. 4 he
will celebrate his 80th birthday.
Wood’s Father Dies
At Benson Home
Mr D. J. Wood, of Benson, died
this morning, in central Carolina.
Mr. Wood is the father of J Carver
wood of Shelby who has been at
his bedside. Mrs. Wood and son. J.
C.. jr„ left this morning to attend
the tuneral tomorrow
Stevens On Board.
Friends of the family, here were
interested in the announcement last,
week that ,1. F Stevens, of Greens
boro, ln>d been appointed a director
In the Home toan Bank at Winston
Salem. Mr. Stevens married Miss
Mildred Hull, of Shelby
    

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