LEADING SEMI-WEEKLY OF
WILL GET BONUS
Washington.—lt is estimated that
3,038,283 veterans will be entitled
to the insurance policies provided by
the soldier bonus bill enacted into
law today, while 389,583 will be paid
cash of sffd or less. The bill also pro
vides for payment to dependants of
deceased veterans of the amount of
adjusted service compensation to
which they would have been entitled.
Adjusted service compensation is
?igured on the basis of $1 a day for
home service and $1.25 a day for ov
erseas service. The first 60 days can
not be counted. Also a maximum of
500 days would be allowed.
All veterans up to and including
the rank of captain in the army and
marine corps and lieutenant in the
navy are eligible for the bonus.
Average Policy $962.
It is estimated that the average
insurance policy would bo valued at
$962 while the maximum value of
the policies would be about $1,900
for overseas service and $1,600 for
The' value of the policy would be
the equivalent of the amount which
the adjusted service credit, plus 25
per cent would purchase at regular
insurance prices, based on 4 per cent
interest compounded annually. To
determine the latter computation, a
table of factors has been compiled
by experts. Multiplication of the
proper factor by the amount of ad
justed service compensation due the
veteran, plus 25 per cent, would
give the face value of the insurance
certificate. Each certificate, of
course, would vary according to the
length of service of the veteran and
his age at the date of issuance of
the policy. The policies would be
dated next Jantary 1.
Table of Factor*.
The table of factors follows:
Age— ‘ Factor.
20 A 2,545
22 : 2.542
23 • 2.540
V **, .J-vt,. *«- - ■ • \ -
24 ..... _• 2.539
25 .... 2.537
27 _r 2.532
28 - 2.530
37 _ 2.492
40 2 470
56 - 2.172
62 r. 1.986
Apply to January 1, 1928.
Application for the bonus may be
made any time before January 1,
1928. The cash payments will not be
distributed until after next March.
Loans may be made on the poli
cies up to 90 per cent of their cur
rent face value any time after two
years from the date of issuance.
Thus, on a SI,OOO policy at the end
of two years, a loan of $87.93 could
be made. On this same policy at the
end of 19 years, a loan of $831.23
would be possible. The loans may be
made at any national or state bank.
Service between April 5, 1917, and
July 1, 1919, may be counted in com
puting the adjusted service credit,
although enlistment must have been
made before November 11, 1918,
Distribute Blank* Soon.
Application blanks will be distrib
uted throughout the country through
service organizations and the post
offices. Although administration of
the bill will center in the veterans’
bureau, the veteran will have to send
his application to the war depart
ment if his service was with the ar
my, and to the navy department if
HITS THE SOUTH
Atlanta.—A series of cyclones
and tornadoes sweeping through
Mississippi, Alabama and touching
Louisiana Monday night, early Tues
day had taken a toll of thirty-five
lives, caused injuries to approxi
mately seventy persons and wrought
millions of dollars in damages, ac
cording to advices reaching here
Tuesday at noon.
In Mississippi the known dead had
reached seventeen with fifty others
badly hurt, while Alabama has re
ported ten dead and more than a
score injured. It is feared that more
definite reports will greatly increase
the list of casualties.
Several parts of Georgia suffered
the cyclone early Tuesday morning.
While no loss of life is reported in
this state much property damage
was done, the most serious in this
county being in Harbins district.
Lawrenceville, R. 3, May 28.
The talk given by Rev. Smith from
Lawrenceville at Roberts Academy,
Sunday afternoon was enjoyed by
Misses Louella Long, Azzie Lee
Robertson and Nellie Johnson spent
the week end with Miss Runelle
Brooks below Grayson.
Misses Verlon and Laura Johnson
spent Saturday night and Sunday
with Misses Mary and Wate Ben
Mrs. Claude Long spent Monday
afternoon with Mrs. R. L. Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Wade from
Stone Mountain, spent Friday night
with Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Jackson and
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Jackson and
daughter, Mildred, spent Saturday
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Long and Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Mardegree were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Neal Cagle
Miss Azzie Lee Robertson spent
Wednesday evening with Miss Nellie
The singing given by MiSS Dora
Canned Sunday night was enjoyed
by all present,
Miss Matie Mae Norton has re
turned hone from her school term
from Yoiung Harris, college.
Mr. Carl Johnson - spent Saturday
night with Mr. Grover Young.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Johnson spent
Sunday with his brother, Mr. Paul
Johnson, and family, near Logan
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Long spent
Saturday night with her mother,
Mrs. Ben Robertson.
Mrs. Neal Cagle has returned
home from a visit at Auburn.
service was with the navy or marine
corps. If the veteran served in both
the army and navy, the application
should be sent to the department un
der which he last served.
Women who served as yeomen in
the navy and marine corps also were
included in the bill as eligible to re
ceive its benefits.
The bill stipulates that no one
shall be entitled to its benefits for
service as a civilian officer or for
membership in the reserve officers’
training corps or the students’ army
Bill Jeeter is an optimist—if
ever there was one; no matter
what his troubles is, he never
worries none! While other fel
lers blame their luck an’ grum
ble fit to kill, an’ backfire every I
time they’re stuck, it ain’t the
case with. Bill.
I’ve saw him—when the
weather drapped to twenty-two
below. . . . He’d whistle like a
medder-lark, and holler “Let ’er
snow!” Ask him if he hadn’t
ruther see the weather hot, he7l
tell ye life's lots sweeter when
there ain’t no flies to swat!
Ketch old Bill durin’ August
—when the sun is spittin’ red, —
hot enough to nearly scorch the
clapboards off the shed. . . .
Speak to Bill about it—an’ he’ll
greet ye with surprise, and then
proceed to demonstrate the joys
of swattin’ flies!
All I wttt. AMtnXEB-j
♦ > “ e * vrr WN*I
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1924.
Suwanee, Ga., May 26, 1024. —
Mr. and Mrs. Oder Brogdon, of Old
Suwanee, and Mr. and Mrs. Stone
cypher were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Buice Friday.
Miss Nellie Turner, after spending
a few weeks at home, has returned
to her work in Virginia.
Miss Carfax Baxter spent this
week end in Buford where she has
been teaching school.
Mrs. Stephie Roberts and little
daughter, Patricia, are visiting rela
tives in Washington, D. C.
Misses Elizabeth and Vivian Lit
tle, Alpha Jinks and Mr. Glenn Lit
tle were in Lawrenceville Saturday
Misses Tamer and Georgia Stone
cypher and Mr. Lloyd Teague were
in Suwanne Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Dowis and fam.
ily spent Sunday with relatives near
Misses Odessa Burel and Era
Jones were in Buford Sunday after
Mr. and Mrs. Walt Bennett, Miss
Crysta Farmer and Mr. Jap Brogdon
spent Sunday in Atlanta.
Mrs. Bessie Pierce and children
of Atlanta, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Buford, Ga., R. 4, May 26.—Miss
Mary Brogdon was the week end
guest of Misses Fannie Lou and
There was a singing given at the
home of Mr. J. B. Maltbie Sunday
afternoon with a very good crowd
in attendance and it was enjoyed by
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Kennedy were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Higgins Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sims were vis
itors to the latter’s mother, Mrs.
McGee, near Lawrenceville, Sunday
Miss Eunice Wood was the din
ner guest of Miss Annie Maltbie
The infant girl of Mr. and Mrs.
Abe McGee died Thursday afternoon
after a short illness, and its remains
were laid to rest at Prospect Friday.
They have the sympatfav of their
many friends of the community in
the going away of this dear little
Miss Grace Maltbie departed for
Atlanta Sunday night where she will
be the guest of relatives the coming
Misses Winnie and Eunice Wood
were visitors to Mrs. C. E. Hamilton
Miss Lucille Kennedy was the din
ner guest of Miss Callie Sims Sun
Duluth, Ga., R. 2, May 26.—Mr.
John Webb continues quite ill
Mr. June Robinson motored
through this section lately.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dove, who have
been visiting relatives in this sec
tion, have returned to their home in
Anderson, S. C.
Mr. Aaron McDougle is on the sick
Sunday school at this place every
Mr. Jack Parsons is at home for
his vacation. He has been attending
school in Athens.
Mrs. J. H. Dove and daughter,
Lois, went shopping in Duluth Sat
Miss Mamie Lee Shirley visited in
Mr. J. W. Collier and sisters, Eliz
abeth and Helen, from Atlanta, at
tended the singing at this place Sun
Mrs. Pearl Phillips, of Buford, at
tended the singing at this place re
Miss Ruth Bennett is at home for
her summer vacation.
Mr. Homer Gazaway, Mr. O. C.
Dove, Mr. Floyd DeLong, Mr. Tay
lor McDougle attended the singing
at Cross Plains recently.
Rev. Dodd delivered an able ser
Mr. Bill Lowery, of Atlanta, vis
ited his sister, Vera, Sunday.
Mrs. John Weights was the guest
of Mrs. Tommie Grogan Sunday af
The guests of Mr." and Mrs. John
McDougle Sunday were Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Dove and children, Mr.
Guy and Jim Grogan, Mr. Frank
Lowery, Mr. Floyd DeLong and Mr.
Miss Irene McDougle was the
guest of Miss Lois Dove Saturday,
Mr. Luther Burnett made a bus
iness trip to Duluth Saturday after
Drink Chero Cola
In the Twist Bottles
“The Real Quality-Drink"
GA. DEM. EXEC.
Atlanta.—By practically unani
mous vote, the state democratic ex
ecutive committee, meeting at the
Kimball house Wednesday, decided
to return, for this fall’s political
campaign, to the old system of coun
ty autonomy in the selection of dele
gates to the state convention to
name a governor and other rtate
Under the rules adopted Wednes
day, the selection of each county’s
delegates, who shall number twice
as many as that county’s representa.
tion in the stat*house of representa
tives, is left entirely in the hands of
the county executive committee,
with the proviso that those selected
shall be from among the friends of
the successful candidate in that
county tot the governorship, and
shall have supported and voted for
him in his race.
These rules for the selection of
delegates differ from those adopted
in the presidential preference pri
maries thi3 spring, when it is claim
ed, delegates to the convention in
Atlanta were named by a small
group of the headquarters workers
for William G. McAdoo, acting on
credential given them by Mr. Mc-
Adoo himself. This was in line with
the rules adopted for that primary,
which specified that the winning
candidate should name all delegates
to the state convention himself.
June 21 was set as the date for
closing of entries in the various rac
es this year. ?he primaries will be
held September 10, as provided by
the Niell primary law.
The state convention was called to
meet at Macon on October 8, unless
a runoVer primary is necessary. In
that CM€, tberaecond primary is to
be held art October 1, and the con
vention date iaHnoved up to October
Contests matt be filed within ten
days of the data of the primary and
are to be heard by county executive
committees, which must report the
result to- the state committee.
Entrance fee's for candidates were
set at |250 for candidates for gov
ernor and the U. S. senate, and at
$125 for candidates for state house
offices and for places on the su
preme court and court of appeals.
oCunty executive committees will
set the entrance fees for county of
fices and judicial district offices. It
was also provided there should be a
second entrance fee in event a sec
ond primary was necessary, but the
amount was not specified.
Chairman G. E. Maddox was un
able to be present. A telegram from
him was read, saying he was de
tained in Rome by some court cases
which could not be postponed. In his
absence, Vice Chairman J. B. Dan
iel, of LaGrange, took the chair.
The resolution fixing rules for the
fall primaries provides the county
executive committees shall meet Sep
tember 11, the day following the
primary, to canvass and declare the
result. In event of a tie, it is pro
vided the delegation to Macon shall
be divided between the two tied
candidates for the gubernatorial
Much gartification was expressed
in political circles, after the meet
ing Wednesday, at the date of clos
ing of entry lists. It is pointed out
this date is four days before the le
gislature convenes for its regular
All who can and will, come to Hog
Mountain next Sunday morning at
9:30 for Sunday school. We thought
it might be best to change from af
ternoon to morning during the sum
mer months. Come; we will be glad
to have a good attendance.
R. L. BOWEN.
PROGRAM STRAND THEATER
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY—
“The Famous Mrs. Fair”; Buster
Keaton comedy, “One Week.”
SATURDAY —Pete Morrison in
“Growing Better,” 5 reels; ‘‘Blue
Fox”, 2 reels; Educational comedy,
“Rain Makers,” 2 reels; Felix com
edy, 1 reel.
OPEN DAY AND NICHT
For business. We carry all grades of
Fertilisers, including Nitrate of So
da, Sulphate of Aasmonia, and 16%
Acid. Alto 801 l Woevil Poison, which
is Hill’s Mixture and Calcium Arsen
ate, wholesale or retail. Will accept
your order for quick shipment to any
point in the county or state. Use re
liable weevil poison ns you have no
time for projecting. Write, phone or
C. R. WARE and C. U. BORN,
je!6c Lawrenceville, Ga.
Lawrenceville, R. 4, May 27.
The Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.
I. F. Duncan and family were Mr.
and Mrs. Virgil Hogan and children
and Misses Cleo and Mary Lou Da
Mr. Arnette Blackstock, of Atlan
ta, spent the week end with home
Mr. Lee Thompson was the Sun
day guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Corley and family.
• Mrs. J. L. Arnold spent Sunday
afternoon with Mrs. J. G. Fowler.
Misses Allene Hogan and Kathryn
Couey were the Sunday dinner
guests of Misses Grace and Gwen
Mrs. Joe Hopson has returned to
her home in Duncan, S. C.
Mr. Lowery Arnold, of Atlanta,
spent the week end with his mother,
Mrs. J. L. Arnold.
Mrs. Knight, who has been visit
nig her daughter, Mi's. E. E. Hogan,
has returned home.
Miss Lois Couey is visiting her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Sunday school at this place every
Sunday morning. Come.
Dacula, Ga., R. 1, May 28.—Me
morial services at this place were at
tended by a large crowd Sunday.
Rev. Walker Davis preached one of
his soul stirring sermons that was
very much enjoye by all. Mr. Alex
Rutledge, of Loganville, led the sing
ing in the Old Sacred Harp book.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Waters and
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Foster, of Stone
Mountain, were here Sunday even
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Griswell spent
Wednesday in Atlanta.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Holcomb
and Mrs. Joe Haney, of Dahlonega,
spent Saturday night the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Holcomb.
Messrs. Paul Mahaffey, Starling
Roebuck and Jonah Freeman mo
tored to Atlanta Saturday.
Mr, and Mrs, W, A. Griswell and
children went to Atlanta Friday. '
Among those from Atlanta who
attended sen-ices here Sunday were
Mr. and Mrs. Wash McMlllian, Mr.
and Mrs. Marsh Atkinson, Mr. and
Mrs. John Griswell and Miss Allie
Misses Ester, Ruby and Memphis
Everett, of Liberty, Eula Everett
and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Everett,
Bob Reed and Bonzie Kennedy visit,
ed Mrs. Kate Mahaffey Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Anglin, of
Buford, were the week end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Anzie Butler.
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Mahaffey, of
Fairview, visited relatives here Suit
Buford, Ga., R. 1, May 26.—Mr.
Virgil O’Shields and family, of Du
luth, visited Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Mr. John Mackay and family, of
Flowery Branch, are visiting Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Pugh and child
ren, Vivian, Katherine, and Clara
Dean, visited Mr. R. W. Wall and
Mr. Braswell and sister, of Car
roll county, visited at Mrs. Ellie
The singing given by Miss Dovie
Stephens Sunday enjoyed by a large
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Whidby visited
their children in Forsyth Sunday.
Mr. Ezra Higgins is recovering
from an auto wreck.
Mrs. Ferrell Jones and small son,
Poole, visited her sister, Mrs. Farris
O’Rourke last week.
Misses Lennie Stone, Ruby Wall,
Messrs. June Robinson, Hubert Phil
lips motored to Duncans Creek Sun
Messrs. Clarence and Claud King
were Friday visitors to this corner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jones, Misses
Hortense Stone, Mary Wall, motorej
to Duncans Creek Sunday.
Mr. Hoke Crow visited his uncle,
Mr. Webb Stone Monday.
Mrs. Leila Adams visited Mrs.
Maude Welborn Monday evening.
Mrs. Pearl Boss visited Mrs. Maud
The party givers by Miss Vannie
Kilgore Wednesday night was en
joyed by a large number of the
Mrs. Mattie Burel, of near Su
wanee, visited relatives in this cor
We are saddened by the de»th of
Mrs Ethel Freeman who died Thurs
day rear here. She was a faithful
and loving friend and neighbor. She
hts gone to join her daugntcr, Av«-
belle Abner, who died in February
She leaves a small daughter, Gladys,
and one son, Clarence Abner. She
was laid to rest at Bethesda Friday
Atlanta, Ga., May 27.—Wide influ
ences on foreign trade relations of the
United States are expected to be ex
erted as a result of the meeting in
Atlanta of the Pan-American Com
mercial Congress October 1-4, accord
ing to announcement made here fol
lowing plans for the convention.
The convention is of vital interest
to all southern states, it was stated
by Dr. Clarence J. Owens, president
of the Southern Commercial Con
gress, under whose auspices the big
meet will be held. Ralph M. Yoor,
an attache of the office of secretary
of state of Cuba, will arrive in At
lanta July 1 to assist Dr Owens and
his staff in preliminary convention de
tails. The Pan-American Congress is
sponsored by the Southern Commer
cial Congress in order to bring North
America in closer relations of amity
The Atlanta chamber of commerce
will ict as host to the congress. It
has established a foreign trade com
mittee. of which Harry Mitchell is
-ecretary, which will assist in arrang
ing j-.lens for the congress. Senator
Ralph Metcalf, of Tacoma, Wash.;
Frank T. Reyno'ds, marager of the
Ansicy hotel, and Mrs. George W.
Walker, of Atlanta, will have charge
of convention preparations.
A reception-committee of fifty At
lar.tians is being formed by Colonel
William Lawson Pee', chairman for
John Ashley Jone*, Atlanta consul
from Panama, and secretory of the
foreign consuls’ society of Atlanta, has
been appointed to take active charge
of j repe rations for trie international
consular conference wh.ch is to be a
part of the program at the Pan-
T. R. Gress, assistant attorney gen
eral of Georgia, and president of the
Atlanta foreign trade club, has issued
a statement promising support of this
organization to the congress.
Relieves in Co-operative Marketing.
In a speech made h’r* at the semi
monthly meeting of the Associated
Retail Credit Men, Hon. J. J. Brown,
commissioner of the Georgia depart
ment of agriculture, iauded a co
operative marketing as ihe salvation
of the farmer and expressed appre
ciation of the endorsement recently
given 'his system by the
bankers of Georgia. He appealed to
the representatives if mercantile es
tablishments to joK <v;.h the bankers
and farmers in th ■ Icvelopment of
co-operaite market!, g for all farm
C ommissioner Brown said that the
prosperity of merchants depended al
most otirely upon 'be. uimer recew
ing a'■ lr profit on i products.
Jack Slaton for I’. S. Senator.
Politic*. ‘ circles have been some
what stirred by a report that a strong
but ruiet movem * it is u ider way to
prevail on former O vtrnor John A:
Slaton to run for the United States
senate it: the printnrv ‘.ire fall against
Senator William J Harris. Soi.ie
months ago Govern vr ‘-laton declar •<!
he was out of ..'uitics, but some of
he test known poll* tea l leaders i’
the site are said t<: 1 e promoting
the novement to bring him into tV
senate rial fight.
According to the report Gover i r
'laton will have ih field to himself
in the event he opn >ses Senator Har
ris. Should he decide to enter it is
stated almost win fjteinty
Chief justice RicmrJ L. Russell, if
the s . ore me court, w.b make ch ’
With the national contention but
one month distant the leaders of the
faction of the party which opposes
the present administration are work
ing quietly to organize their forces
for a general fight to be launched
July 4 at a meeting in Macon, accord
inf to the latest reports. They claim
to have a strong group of allies
within the ranks of the McAdoo forces
and that these leaders will flock to
their banner after the national con
It is asserted that a complete state
ticket which will be headed by a can
didate for governor and a candidate
for the United States senate will be
placed in the running at the proposed
M ac:n conference.
PREACHING AT NEW
HOPE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Rev. Rufus Hunt, an able minis
ter of Johnson Bible College, Ten
nessee, will preach here next Satur
day night and Sunday afternoon. Ev
erybody is invited to come hear him.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our neighbors
and friends for the many deeds of
kindness they did for us in the death
of our precious little girl, Hester
May God’s richest blessing rest
upon each and everyone.
MR. and MRS. J. A. McGEE.
MONDAY and THURSDAY
BABY IN ARMS.
GIRL OF 17 ROBS
Farmington, 111.—Holding a baby
in her arms, Norma Anderson, 17
years old, held up the Steenborg
bank here Tuesday afternoon and
obtained $1,500 from the cashier.
Running into the street the young
woman then poked her revolver in
the face of David Settles, son of Po
lice Chief esley Settles, and ordered
him to drive her out of town. For
twelve miles the girl held the muz
zle of her weapon pressed against
young Settles’ ribs, and when the
car reached Hanna City, east of
here, she ordered him to stop and
Close on the heels of the speeding
car came another with Chief Set
tles beside the driver, and behind
him were several automobiles
manned by armed citizens, who had
responded to an alarm sent out from
the bank. Young Settles gave his
father information which led the
posse to surround the house of Joe
Manuel, and capture Norma.
“Jesus Knocks at the Dost,’’ is the
subject of a picture story sermon to
be used at the Methodist church
Sunday night at 8:30. It is illustrat
ed by 49 beautiful colored pictures
and anumber of illustrated songs
propriate to the sermon. This ser
vice is one with a strong heart ap
peal and will be interesting to ev
ery age. You will have a very warm
welcome Sunday night. The Epworth
League service will be held at 7:45.
Sunday morning the Sunday
school will meet at 19:30, with a
class for every age. Help the Son
day school to reach the 200 mark
Sunday morning. At the morning
service at 11:30 the sermon wfl be
especially for the children and it is
expected that an unusually large
number of the children will be pres
ent. The Lord's Supper will be ob-.
•terved at this service also.
The last four Sunday mornings n.
June will be used to present a m-*
ries of sermons taken freap tie book:
of Ecclesiastes, on the generaf f.lieme
of “The Quest For the Highest
Good.” You are urged to read this
short book through before the first
of this series. Every Sunday night
in June will be used to pot en varied!
and helpful services. The- Sundays
night services are especially writ at
tended and it is expected" that the
church will be filled at all these
•vening services. ;
Norcross, Ga., R. 2, May 27.—Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Young, of this place,
and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Young, of
Buford, motored to Ellenwood Sun
day and were guests of the former’s
son, Mr. Avery Young.
Mrs. T. A. Holbrook has returned
to her home, having spent the win
ter in Atlanta with her daughter,
Mrs. R. B. Danner.
Mrs. Alice Coffman and son, Ken
neth, left Thursday for Los Ange
les, Cal., after an extended visit
with her sister, Mrs. H. D. Meri
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Corley had as
their dinner guests Sunday Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Wallace and children and
Mrs. Althea Hunter, all of Atlanta.
Miss Margaret Danner, of Atlan
ta, spent the week end with her
grandmother, Mrs. T. A. Holbrooks.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Robinson
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jess
Lawson, of Doraville.
Miss Vera Young has returned
home after spending several days
with Mrs. Daniel Davis, of Atlanta.
Drink Chero Cola
In the Twist Bottles
“The Real Quality-Drink”
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