Now that 2014 is here and 2013 is history, here’s a month-by-month look back at some of what readers saw on the pages of the Houston Herald during the past year.

JANUARY

•Allison Rene Turnbull was 2013’s first baby born at TCMH. Born 4:31 a.m. New Year’s Day, her twin brother, Braxton, arrived at 6 a.m. They are the children of Samantha and Brandon Turnbull of Cabool.

•Newly-elected Texas County officials begin their terms, including the first new sheriff in eight years, James Sigman.

•The Texas County Salvation Army’s red kettle campaign raised $20,639, surpassing its $17,000 goal.

•The Houston Police Department reported counterfeit $20 bills were passed at local businesses.

•Live weather radar was added to the Herald website.

•An iconic Texas County store that was in business for decades, Scott Material, closes its doors for good in Licking.

•The National Weather Service reported 2012 was the second warmest and 10th driest year on record for Springfield. The temperatures never officially reached single digits all year, a rarity. The year ended with a deficit of about 15 inches of rain.

•Area Girl Scouts are selling cookies for $4 a box. The new flavor this year is Mango Cremes.

•Firewood cost $40 a rank; round bales are reportedly selling for $55-$75.

•Two former Piney Township officials were charged with stealing from public coffers.

•A county man and woman faced drug charges after the discovery of a meth lab in their car.

•Bruce “Grizzly” Curtis trapped a 58-pound beaver near Houston.

•A new year brings a new name for a Houston church.  The former Assembly of God Church will now be known as “Life Church: An Assembly of God Congregation.”

•So far, Texas County’s flu season stands at 99 lab confirmed cases as compared to 17 last year.

•Parents of students in the Houston School District gain the ability to stay updated with their child’s grades, attendance, lunch bill, discipline and more through “Parental Portal,” a secure website.

•Sales tax was flat for 2012, remaining nearly the same as the previous year.

•Members of the Texas County Memorial Hospital Auxiliary had 20 pounds of aluminum can tabs donated last year to give the Ronald McDonald House in Springfield.

•Houston officer Cpl. David Kidwell noticed smoke coming from the Opportunity Sheltered Industries building while doing his 2 a.m. patrol. His quick response and the actions of the City of Houston Fire Department saved a needed and popular industry of the community.

•Connie Joe Blankenship, whose avid walking and friendly gestures made him a familiar and loved local personality, died at the age of 68.  He worked at the county sheltered workshop and range the bell to signal the start of the Baptist Church. He was quick to dispense a smile or hug at both locations.

•The Houston City Council is conducting a feasibility study of an assisted living facility in Houston.

•A 16-year-old boy died in a house fire on Highway Y in southeastern Texas County.

•The local Newspapers in Education program provides nearly 400 newspapers weekly to Houston Elementary School for study.

FEBRUARY

•February began with a crazy weather week, as one day record high temperatures are recorded and snow falls two days later. 

•The Optimist Club assumes control of the downtown Houston fitness center.

•Texas County Sheriff James Sigman took a clear stance on the topic of gun control. He sent a letter to Vice President Joe Biden stating, “I will in no way enforce any unconstitutional acts or executive orders that deprive the law-abiding citizens of Texas County the right to keep and bear arms.”

•A trail camera confirmed the presence of a mountain lion in northwest Carter and eastern Shannon counties near the carcass of an elk calf.

•The Texas County Sheriff’s Department reported a sharp rise in applications for permits to carry a concealed weapon.

•Six people were arrested in the local thefts of more than $11,000 in copper at multiple locations in Texas County.

•Kylee Elmore was crowned 2013 Houston High School Hoop Queen.

•Houston Elementary School principal Amy Dill received a $500 check from McDonald’s McTeacher Night held in January.

•Houston elementary students raised money to purchase bricks for building a cafeteria for students in Liberia, West Africa.

•Houston schools superintendent Scott Dill discusses the proposal of a $4 million bond issue in April that would include connecting the current middle and high schools and build a new library, cafeteria, elevator and upstairs restrooms. One million is allotted to fix the roofs. The bond issues would not increase tax dollars. 

•Texas County celebrated farmers with an event at Town and Country Supermarket in Houston. More than 100 people entered for two $25 grocery drawings.

•A donation of used equipment from Texas County Memorial Hospital benefited the Cabool School’s weight program.

•Three eagles were sited feeding on a carcass along Highway DD east of Houston.

•Ice, sleet and snow hit the area, closing county schools for the first time and shutting the doors of many local businesses.

•The Houston City Council discussed placing a resource officer on the school district campus as a partnership to address security on campus.

•TCMH Hospice of Care celebrated its 30th year of service. It was the first hospice to open in south central Missouri when it began in 1983.

•Ted Scheets, 99, retired businessman with a long history of civic involvement, was recognized with the Lifetime Achievement Award during the Houston Area Chamber of Commerce’s annual banquet.

•Christians across the county held life-size crosses to take a stand for Christ on Good Friday.

MARCH

•The price for a single printed copy of the Houston Herald goes up to $1.

•The HHS cheerleading team has been selected to perform during the Missouri State High School Activities Association basketball championships in Columbia.

•TCMH opens bids for safe room, and new surgery department. More than $2.7 million has been raised toward the $3.2 million goal.

•More than 25 people met to begin plans of renovating Houston’s historic Melba Theater.

•High school students from around the region pitted their agriculturally oriented knowledge and skills against on another at the annual Missouri FFA Area 13 competition, hosted by Houston High School. Close to 600 area students participated.

•The Missouri Department of Conservation estimated that about 225 black bears live in Missouri.

•Security and policy issues collided after a $2,000 security camera installed last July by the Texas County collector was removed by county commissioners.

•The latest population statistics from the U.S. Census Bureau show Texas County’s population declined over the last two years. The agency pegged the county’s population at 25,810, a decrease of 218 from 2010.

•Employees are reading utility meters manually this month to check that the wireless equipment normally used is current and active.

•The Houston City Council decided Monday to publish the names of the delinquent property owners in the Houston Herald.

•Area kids enjoyed snowboarding down a hill at Houston’s Emmett Kelly Park after a spring snowstorm dumped more than six inches of white stuff.

•Texas County’s health ranking is among the worst in Missouri, ranking 101 out of 115 counties.

•Thanks to plentiful precipitation in the early months of 2013, drought conditions are doused.

APRIL

•Initially delayed by inclement weather, the annual Easter egg hunt was held at the softball field, hosted by Community Betterment.

•Voters approved in resounding fashion the Houston School District’s $4 million bond for improvements, with 72-percent in favor.

•Five new youth soccer fields are open to teams behind the Industrial Park, giving the town a central location for its fields for about 65 kids.

•The Houston Herald took a historic step. For the first time in the 134-year history of the newspaper, some pages of the Herald appear in full color. Pages in the fully redesigned paper are narrower and feature larger, easier to read fonts.

•After six months of development, the Herald released a version of the newspaper designed for tablet computers and other mobile devices. The new app has a print layout look and feel design.

•Two Houston World War II vets, Joye Flower and Paul Foster, who both served in the Navy, were escorted by family members on the Greater St. Louis Honor Flight to see the memorial built in their honor in Washington, D.C.

•An investigation into a gun pawn incident led to the discovery of a marijuana growing operation in Raymondville.

•Family-owned Romines Motor Co. in Houston celebrated 80 years in the automobile business.

•More than 90 Houston second-graders and adults attended the Shrine circus in Springfield.

•Jeff McNiell, editor of the Houston Herald and leader in a local youth ministry was the featured speaker for the 2013 Houston High School baccalaureate service.

•Civic leader and businessman Mark Forbes, whose family operated the corner drug store for generations in Houston, died after a lengthy battle with cancer.

•The Missouri department of Transportation presented plans to Houston City Council for more lanes on U.S. 63 and no bypass for the community.

•Houston teacher Randi Wilson’s zoology class took a behind-the-scenes tour of the penguin house and visited the St. Louis zoo.

•A Winona man was charged with murder after confessing to killing two county men and then burning them and their house.

•Texas County ranked second in turkey kills with 101 killed opening day.

MAY

•Houston police warn businesses not to accept checks without the person’s name on them. At least 16 fraudulent checks have been passed recently.

•All 28 members of the Houston Schools choir earned medals in the State Music Festival in Columbia.

•Known to many local residents as the Kofal Place, an old farm in northern Texas County is being preserved by the U.S. Forest Service and prepared for public viewing.

•All 35 members of the Houston High School Tiger Pride band took a once-in-a-lifetime trip to Chicago in April and returned with silver rating and third-place from among six bands in their division. The Houston band also received the “Spirit of Chicago Award,” honoring the group that displayed the most dignity, and represented their school and community in the best light possible.

•The Houston High School jazz band and the middle school and high school bands performed and hosted a fundraising pie auction.  The night concluded with a performance of “Ave Maria” in honor of former HHS teacher Gale Wright, who died at the beginning of the school year.

•Dressed as lions, tigers, bears, and other animals, students at Houston Elementary School entertained family and friends at the 30th annual kindergarten circus.

•Despite rainy weather, the spring turkey kill in Texas County was 879, an increase over 2012.

•New banners are placed along Grand Avenue in downtown Houston.

•The final steps of upgrading the tree population in Emmett Kelly Park takes shape with the removal of 26 old, damaged or diseased trees and the planting of 55 new ones.

•The Houston branch of the Texas County Library has reopened after remodeling that included new tile floors, drywall and paint.

•No injuries were reported when a vehicle collided with a bus full of Houston School children.

•Friends and family gathered to celebrate Houston High School graduation of 2013. Dusti Turner was the valedictorian and Emilee Reese was salutatorian. The class received more than $680,000 in scholarships.

•Millie Hayes brought in a nine-inch morel mushroom found near a back road three miles south of Houston for a Herald mug shot.

•Jamie, the furry and fuzzy Welsh Corgi dog partner of the Herald column “Doug and Jamie,” spent a recent day working at the Herald, documenting his efforts in an installment of his column.

•Missouri’s hunting season for gray and fox squirrels opens May 25 and runs through Feb. 15.  The aggregate limit is 10 per day with a total 20 possession.

•Lots of rain, low temperatures and even snow set weather records in April and May in Missouri.

•MU Extension is urging the prevention of spotted knapweed, now listed as a noxious weed, from getting established.

•An Upton Township bridge was destroyed for the second time in less than a year over concerns for erosion and stream damage. A new bridge costing more than $22,000 was demolished last year.

•More than 500 people gathered on the hospital parking lot as TCMH celebrated a 59,000 foot expansion project with a grand opening that included tours of the new facility, that includes a new emergency room, expanded registration area, and a 32-bed medical surgical floor.

•In a school-year-ending tradition, Houston Elementary first-grader students enjoyed a ride through town on the fire truck.

•Houston Schools evaluated its own safety procedures after a tornado hit an elementary school in Moore, Okla.

•In his 37 years as chief of the City of Houston Fire Department, Don Rust has seen firefighters come and go on the roster. Calling for new volunteers, Rust said, “We’re not really to the point where we don’t have enough manpower. But we’re at that point where it’s hard to keep a full crew at all times.”

•Expecting mothers in the Houston and the surrounding area use the services of Bucyrus resident Terina Knarr, a certified nurse midwife, Knarr estimates she has “caught” 250 babies.

•The Missouri Department of Conservation added 20 adult cow elk, 16 yearling cow elk, three yearling bull elk and one newborn male calf to its elk restoration project at the Peck Ranch Conservation Area.

•Licking Chamber of Commerce’s PRCA Rodeo is now in its 29th year.  Attendance during the initial three nights totaled about 3,800, but have since regularly brought in 3,000-5,000 per night.

JUNE

•Storms dumped about eight inches of rain in two days washing out many portions of county roads. Cass Township President Jack Watson said it was the most destruction he has seen in 33 years.

•The National Weather Service in Springfield reported 24.09 inches of rain this year so far. In 2012, it took until Sept. 26 to receive that much.

•About 250 people participating in Texas County Relay for Life gathered at the Houston Area Chamber of Commerce Fairgrounds for the annual effort to raise funds for those whose lives have been affected by cancer. Nearly $29,000 was raised.

•A Licking man and woman were busted for selling marijuana near the Licking school campus.

•Judges from the 25th Judicial Circuit served charitable fundraising breakfast for more than 150 attendees supporting CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates for children).

•Hamilton Native Outpost in Elk Creek hosted its annual “A Day with the Natives,” featuring education and demonstrations along with a hayride among fields of native flowers, grasses and other plants.

•Texas County resident John Hubbard is highlighted in a feature article. Hubbard creates knives, turkey calls and items incorporating materials from Ozark critters.

•A baby deer is cared for by The Animal Shelter of Texas County after its mother was killed by a vehicle.

•Weather experts report that May was the wettest May since 2002 and that spring was the coolest since 1984.

•The Missouri Conservation Department indicates they are in full combat mode to destroy the feral hog population that has been increasing and moving further north.

•Authorities report that a county woman – Shannon Minshall, 45, of Willow Springs – has been missing since May 23. Her disappearance is labeled as “suspicious.”

•Next year, school lunches will be $1.65 for students and $1.90 for adults.

•Dutch oven cooking enthusiasts gather once a month sharing their culinary skills and skillets. This month, the event took place in Emmett Kelly Park.

•Passionate about their craft, gourd artists from around the country gathered at Golden Hills Trail Rides and Resort in Raymondville for a three-day retreat featuring hands-on production and instruction.

•The Houston Seventh-day Adventist Church sponsored a seven-week series covering several aspects of disaster preparedness.

•During a morning ceremony June 12 at the Houston Walmart, a VFW color guard raised the American flag and flag commemorating the 50th anniversary of the Vietnam War.

•TCMH Healthcare Foundation raised nearly $15,000 at golf tournament.

JULY

•Texas County Memorial Hospital is bracing for a $1.4 million hit to its bottom line due to reduction of Medicaid reimbursement under the Affordable Care Act. Monthly losses are more than $116,000.

•A Houston bus driver is arrested and charged with statutory rape.

•Facebook played a key role in the return of a Houston man’s class ring 25 years after he lost it.

•Houston Police reported a 15-year-old girl faced felony charges after possession of drugs and visible impairment while she was on the Houston schools campus.

•Charles Kartchner of Edgar Springs was the first inpatient to move into a new room on the medical surgical floor of TCMH’s new construction..

•The Ozark Mountain Amateur Radio Club participated in the American Radio Relay League annual field day event in Houston. The club used only portable radios and antennas running on 12-volt batteries, using solar panels and a generator for charging.

•Thanks to grant funding, the Texas County Food Pantry purchased a new cooler, replace outdated computers and purchase a clean, used pickup truck.

•The Houston City Council approved the layout of a new park on the west perimeter of the Houston Memorial Airport. Called Rutherford Park, the space will include new soccer fields.

•The Missouri Highways and Transportation Commission approved the widening of U.S. 63 and the addition of another lane through Houston. The improvements are hoped to help prevent the future bypassing of Houston. The work is to include five lanes from Sonic Drive-In north to Grand Avenue.

•The Fast and Furriest 5K-9 Run raised funds for the Houston Police Department to purchase and maintain a drug dog for the community.

•The days of sweltering ballgames and community events inside Houston High School’s Hiett Gymnasium will soon be a memory thanks to four 1,600 pound air conditioning units provided by the voter approval of April’s $4 million bond issue.

•The Missouri Department of Conservation considers an elk hunting season for 2016.

•A buckle in the concrete of the runway closes Houston Memorial Airport.

•A local cat tested positive for rabies.

•A record high of 62 children participated in the summer reading program at the Texas County Library.

•A puppy named Yankee who was taken in by The Animal Shelter of Texas County and shipped to an East Coast rescue facility ended up in the arms of a woman who trains dogs for Cesar Millan, the renowned “Dog Whisperer.”

•The new Summersville library building opened for business.

•Area girls participated in a two-day, one night camping trip aimed at exposing 36 local girls to different outdoor skills. The first-ever event Missouri Girls Exploring Nature Jr. Camp was hosted by the Missouri Department of Conservation.

AUGUST

•A water line break inside Houston city limits led to a four-day boil-water order for residents and businesses. A tanker truck was made available to the hospital. Dental procedures requiring water were canceled at Houston Family Dentistry and bottled water ran a brisk business.

•Five-year-old Katy Evans from Houston was crowned Tiny Miss Missouri at the Misses of Missouri pageant.

•A cattle rustling prevention seminar hosted by the Texas County Young Farmers and Ranchers was held in the Houston United Methodist Church.

•An hour-long storm dumped three inches of rain over Houston.

•Members of Houston’s Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints hosted a large and community-orientated event celebrating pioneer days and activities at the Agriculture’s Piney River Heritage Farm on Mark Twain National Forest.

•Work progressed on the expansion of the Houston Rural Fire Department building.

•Texas County Fair livestock exhibitors enjoyed new fencing.

•The Houston High School choir performed at the Missouri State Fair, during a Military Appreciation Day ceremony.

•Plato resident and wood carver Russ Biros won a blue ribbon at a prestigious national Norwegian folk art event.

•The Big Piney River remained out of its banks after a week of stormy weather dumped 15.8 inches of rain in the area during a seven-day span. Flooding closed or damaged 22 Texas County roads and caused and estimated $5 million in damages.

•Around 400 people gathered for the second annual Prayer Zone Challenge sponsored by the Ministerial Alliance. The event encouraged the community to gather to pray for area schools.

•The Houston Herald began its second season broadcasting live sports and other community events live over the Internet.

•Another mountain lion was sighted, this time in Pulaski County.

•Enrollment increased in five of six Texas County school districts this year. Houston reported an increase of 50 on the first day.

•The Houston Rural Fire Department added two more truck bays, expanding is building to meet new equipment needs.

•The Animal Shelter of Texas County begins construction on a new boarding facility.

SEPTEMBER

•Some of the best long range rifle shooters in the country met in Yukon to compete in the International Benchrest Shooters 1,000 yard nationals.

•The president of the Missouri Health Association presented data showing Missouri ranked eighth from the bottom in overall rankings of health of all 50 states and Texas County ranking 101 out of 115 counties.

•The Houston Herald captured 22 awards in the Missouri Press Association’s Better Newspaper Contest. The total was the most ever in a single year won by the Herald.

•The City of Houston continues to clean up eyesores in the city limits.

•Authorities find 28 pot plants on a Raymondville man’s property.

•More than 500 students attended the annual College Fair inside the Hiett Gymnasium. Students met 49 representatives from technical colleges and military.

•As many as 30 kids were seen around the Forbes Pharmacy soda fountain one day when school got out early.

•The Missouri Department of Conservation announced self-guided tours to see the state’s first free-ranging elk in nearly 150 years.

•An event called “Welcome Back Home to Downtown Houston” takes places, drawing hundreds of people to the streets on a Thursday evening for music and more. Organizers announce intentions to make the event a monthly series in 2014.

•A deputy and a Missouri State Highway Patrol trooper eradicated about 75 marijuana plants from a site near the Bendavis area.

•Phyllis Arthur was recognized as a regional winner of the annual Outstanding Older Worker award. Arthur, 82, helped her husband and brother establish ARPCO Pump Service back in 1967.

•Work continued to add new sidewalks around the Houston School District campus.

OCTOBER

•More than 110 students at the Houston R-1 School District joined thousands around the world who prayed on campus as part of the annual See You at the Pole. The global day of student prayer began in 1990.

•Called the Boiling Springs Project, a 6,750-acre tract of federal land is earmarked by the U.S. Forest Service for restoration to bring the area closer to the way it was when settlers arrived in the 1880s, in a large part by thinning out thick stands of trees.

•Costs about 30 percent higher than estimated will not stop plans for the construction of a tornado safe room and surgery department at Texas County Memorial Hospital.

•The Piney River Quilt Guild hosted its annual show at Houston United Methodist Church.

•The Houston School District introduced an online payment system for students wishing to pay for school lunches and other necessary items.

•A terminal will be built at the Houston Memorial Airport with storage, washroom, showers and bathroom.

•A new and wider crossing has opened for traffic across Brushy Creek on Mineral Drive in Houston. The old bridge was about 50 years old..

•Houston “rolls out the red carpet” for the 2013 homecoming. Houston High School senior Mariah Clifton was crowned homecoming queen.

•The walnut harvest was underway with buyers paying a record $13 per 100 pounds.

•More than 400 students from all but one Texas County school district gathered at the Houston Area Chamber of Commerce Fairgrounds for the annual Ag Expo hosted by Texas County Farm Bureau.

•October provided record-setting low temperatures and drought relief in Missouri.

•The Houston School District partnered with a Joplin roofing firm to repair the roofs of the elementary, middle school, high school and vocational building for a bid of $781,800.

•Houston’s Undivided Hearts worship team led the music portion of a Sunday night event, Fields of Faith, attended by 175 teenagers and adults.

•Piney River Brewing Co., of Bucyrus, claimed a gold medal at the 2013 Great American Beer Festival competition in Denver, Colo.

•The Animal Shelter of Texas County continued construction on its new boarding facility, to be called the “Bark Plaza Hotel for Pets.”

•Romines Motor Co. reported over 300 test drives in the dealership’s third annual Drive 4UR School event to raise funds for Houston High School. For each test drive completed, Ford donated $20.

•Local persimmons predict a colder winter and average snowfall in the Ozarks.

•Mail sorting by carriers at Cabool and Summersville post offices is moving outside the county.

•W.T. “Ted” Scheets of Houston celebrated his 100th birthday Nov. 6.

•Ray Stark documented an 11-pound, four ounce sweet potato grown on his property about four miles east of Houston.

•The first freeze of the fall season was recorded on Tuesday, Oct. 22.

•Houston students took cover under desks and outside in the school’s annual earthquake drill.

•Rain and chilly weather didn’t stop some kids and their parents from heading to downtown Houston for the annual Halloween event. Businesses and organizations passed out candy from tables lining Grand Avenue.

NOVEMBER

•The speed limit is lowered from 65 miles per hour to 50 on U.S. 63 in the southernmost portion of Houston.

•The Houston Police Department reported that October saw a significant increase in the number of cases involving theft or stealing compared to the prior year. More than 22 such cases were reported, included 10 shoplifting cases and nine involving other forms of thefts.

•A unique video teller was installed at Landmark Bank that allows customers to handle a variety of transactions with a teller.  Houston is only the second location in Missouri to have it.

•Missouri hunters check 5,929 turkeys in fall firearms season.  In Texas County the tally was 134.

•The annual TCMH Chili Cook Off pitted chili chefs against each other and raised $46,875 for Texas County Memorial Hospital’s Hospice of Care.

•As part of the third annual Constitution Project, a pair of mock trials consisting of Houston High School students took place in the Texas County Justice Center. Student competitors played the roles of attorneys, witnesses and defendants culminating with a jury delivering a verdict.  HHS advanced to state competition with a win against Dixon.

•Area veterans were honored during a Houston High School that featured KY3’s Steve Grant as the guest speaker.

•Authorities said alleged threats of violence against the Houston School District that caused frenzy as they circulated last week on social media were unsubstantiated. Fear of a bombing began circulating on Facebook and Twitter. School was dismissed for parent-teacher conferences and attendance was down 20 percent.

•Former Texas County Sheriff Dean Belshe has helped Texas County jail inmates earn their GED in a program he has conducted for more than five years.

•Nasty weekend weather affected the deer harvest across the state and in Texas County which ranked second in deer harvest despite being down 12 percent compared to 2012.

•Houston High School student Tristan Durham, 16, died from injuries in a single vehicle accident.

•Members of the Houston Ministerial Alliance began the annual season of bell ringing in front of Walmart. 

•The Houston Senior Center hosted its annual Thanksgiving meal in the center’s cafeteria and it annual rummage sale and bake sale.

DECEMBER

•The Houston Rural Fire Department responded to two house fires the day after Thanksgiving. One involved boys playing with a lighter.

•Nearly 50 cases of debit and credit card fraudulent charges were reported in Houston.

•The Licking Police Department’s K-9 unit, Sara, assisted in two drugs arrests.

•Hunters shot 157,273 deer during the November portion of Missouri’s firearms deer season, a drop of nearly 25 percent. Texas County had the largest harvest with 3,309.

•Two local women, Cindy Westlund of Gigi’s Nail Salon and Hayes Café owner Millie Hayes hosted an event called, “Hunger Doesn’t Last in Houston,” providing needy people, and anyone else, chili and grilled cheese sandwiches.

•The STARS Foundation, a non-profit organization focused on providing experiences in the fine arts of music, theater, dance and art will be presenting a Christmas musical, and two musical recitals.

•A new white, metal hanger is completed at Houston Municipal Airport, just north of the airport beacon. It features 10 spaces for airplanes.

•Winter started two weeks early with single digit temperatures and close to a foot of snow.

View a photo gallery featuring dozens of shots taken in 2013 by clicking here:

http://houston.mycapture.com/mycapture/enlarge.asp?image=50174703&event=1748982&CategoryID=57447

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