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"CAF" 2005 Obituary


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CAFEO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-21 published
Joseph RAYA, Cleric, Scholar And Writer 1916-2005
Melkite Greek Catholic Archbishop sought peace in the Middle East, marched with Martin Luther King Jr. and was beaten by the Ku Klux Klan. He retired to a small Ontario village and, this year, was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize
By Ron CSILLAG, Special to The Globe and Mail, Thursday, July 21, 2005, Page S7
Toronto -- Archbishop Joseph RAYA would have loved it. Yesterday, July 20, would have marked the 65th anniversary of his becoming a deacon in the Melkite Greek Catholic Church, one of the minority Eastern rites of Catholicism, and the 64th anniversary of his ordination as a priest. Today is also the 40th day -- a biblically significant number -- following his peaceful death in the town of Barry's Bay, Ontario at the age of 88.
To boot, yesterday was the feast day of St. Elias the Prophet. In Israel, and in Archbishop RAYA's native Lebanon, the day is commemorated with night-long fireworks displays because Elias is believed to have ascended to heaven in a fiery chariot. So last night, not far from the peaceful setting of Madonna House, the Catholic lay community in Combermere, a village 200 kilometres west of Ottawa to which Archbishop RAYA retired in 1990, there was a display of fireworks along the Madawaska River to celebrate a life spent preaching peace and non-violence. Besides, the bishop loved fireworks.
It seems there isn't much, or anyone, Archbishop RAYA didn't love. He is remembered for an easy smile and for loving unconditionally, perhaps even inordinately. "He was a great, loving human being," recalls Lesya Sabada-Nahachewsky of the department of religious studies and anthropology at the University of Saskatchewan, who is writing a biography of Archbishop RAYA. "He knew that one of the hardest things to do -- probably the hardest -- is to love and forgive the enemy."
He lived that Christian ethic, literally, during and after at least two beatings administered by members of the Ku Klux Klan. It was the early 1960s in Birmingham, Alabama, and Archbishop RAYA was a parish priest in one of the most segregated cities in the American south. He was a friend of Martin Luther King Jr. and had linked arms with him and other black leaders in civil-rights marches. He was also an outspoken critic of segregation, including at his own church. As a result, Archbishop RAYA received three hooded visitors at his rectory one hot night. He was dragged out of town and thrashed.
"While they were beating him, they called him a nigger lover," says Prof. Sabada-Nahachewsky. "And he responded, 'Yes, I am a nigger lover, and I am a Ku Klux Klan lover too.' "
Just 14 months ago, the ailing cleric took a phone call at Madonna House. "Is this Father Joe?" the creaking voice queried. It was one of the Klansmen. He had tracked down his erstwhile victim to rural Ontario to ask forgiveness. Since Archbishop RAYA was in the forgiveness business, it was granted.
Friends and followers recall a globetrotting priest best known for seeking reconciliation between Christians, Muslims and Jews in the Middle East, and for his translation of the Byzantine liturgy from Arabic to English. For his life's work, he was nominated, just prior to his death, for this year's Nobel Peace Prize.
Joseph RAYA was born in Zahle, in Lebanon's Bekaa Valley, on the Feast of the Assumption ("I was not yet born when my blood started praying," he later wrote). Following primary studies in Paris and ordination from the White Fathers' seminary in Jerusalem, he taught in his native town and was later assigned to become superintendent of schools in Cairo.
He immigrated to the U.S. in 1950 and, from 1952 to 1968, served in Birmingham in the thick of the historic and often violent battle for civil rights. "Few major decisions were made in the civil rights struggle without his participation and blessing," wrote Karl Friedman, a member of Birmingham's Jewish community, in documents supporting Archbishop RAYA's candidacy for the Nobel Prize.
Recognizing the need to modernize his church, he translated the Byzantine missal from Arabic to English. A decade later, he produced an English rendition of Byzantine Daily Worship, which won hearty endorsement from his Orthodox counterparts and is still considered the standard. His first connection to Madonna House, founded in 1947 by Russian baroness Catherine de Hueck Doherty and now a community of about 200 laypeople and priests who lead lives of poverty, chastity and obedience, was in 1959, when he became its first associate priest.
He served as a research aide during the historic Second Vatican Council of 1962-1965, which sought to update the church.
Consecrated an archbishop in 1967 with the title of Metropolitan of Akko, Haifa, Nazareth and All Galilee, he moved to northern Israel and took up the Palestinians' cause in the sensitive period following the 1967 Six-Day War. In August of 1972, he ordered all his Galilean churches closed one Sunday and directed what was until then the largest demonstration by a non-Jew in Israel when he led 24,000 Muslims, Christians and Jews on a peaceful march on the Knesset in Jerusalem to demand the return of residents to two Arab villages that had been evacuated in the 1948 War of Independence.
"He cultivated life while he inhabited deadly realities," commented Prof. Sabada-Nahachewsky. "His peaceful, nonviolent approach to conflicts really endeared him to people on both sides of often bitter disputes." Indeed, Archbishop RAYA became a popular figure among Israeli peaceniks. But he also angered his own higher-ups when he sold church lands to Arab farmers at bargain prices.
In 1974, he abruptly quit (though he kept the title and office). Various accounts of his life and his own letter of resignation provide cryptic reasons for the resignation, but the trigger was straightforward.
"It was interference from higher authorities within the Vatican and his own hierarchy," explains Prof. Sabada-Nahachewsky. He felt, she added, that the Vatican favoured Roman Catholics and ignored its Eastern siblings. "His problem with the Vatican was that it was colonizing Eastern Christians there."
He then established a permanent residence at Madonna House, wrote, and taught at various institutes of higher learning, including St. Paul's University in Ottawa. The bucolic life lasted until 1985, when he was asked to return to war-torn Lebanon to teach at a seminary and later, to head a diocese in the country's south, where he helped plant thousands of trees and vineyards.
His return to Madonna House in 1990 was for good and he used the time to write more than a dozen books on Byzantine liturgy, culture and worship. "God is not an old bachelor in the sky," he would insist. "God is relationship!"
God also had a sense of humour, he reasoned, and so did he. Rev. Ron CAFEO, Archbishop RAYA's aide-de-camp for the last 25 years, recalls: "He used to carry a card saying that he wanted to donate his body to science. Then, during one hospital trauma, we were changing his gown and he saw himself in a full length mirror... naked, and exclaimed, 'Oh, my God! Ron, tear up that card! Nobody would want this body!' And that was the end of that."
Despite heart troubles, he continued attending overseas synods of Melkite bishops, the last in 1998. "He was always pushing his Melkite church to be more authentic to its roots," Father CAFEO said.
Archbishop RAYA's manifold spiritual skills were perhaps best summed up in his eulogy by Bishop Ibrahim M. IBRAHIM, head of the Melkite Catholics in Canada: "He never stopped being a generator of peace, an engine of hope, a fountain of generosity, an ocean of honesty, a forest of pride, a fortress of charity, a planet of knowledge, a Melkite dynamo and a garden of love. He was all of that and much more, because he had Christ living within him and because he reflected the bounty of the son of Manitoba"
The bishop's own advice was plain enough, though it's worth wondering how many of us could live it: "Give a little, it costs a lot. Give a lot, it costs a little. Give everything, it costs nothing at all."
Joseph Marie RAYA was born in Zahle, Lebanon, on August 15, 1916. He died of heart failure on June 10, 2005, in Barry's Bay, Ontario, at the age of 88. He leaves one brother and several nieces and nephews.

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CAFERRI o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-10 published
CAFERRI, Domenico
After a brief illness, Domenico passed away peacefully on Thursday, December 8, 2005 in Toronto at the age of 79 years. Loving husband to Teresa. Beloved father to Saverio and his wife Kirti and to Giuseppe. Cherished nonno to Nicolas and Jessica. Domenico will be sadly missed by his nephew in Italy, Matteo and nieces in Italy, Maria and Anna and brother-in-law to Luigi, Michele, Carmine, Antonio, Maria, Emilia, Carmela, Paola and Lucia. Friends will be received at Delmoro Funeral Home, 61 Beverly Hills Dr., (1 light south of Wilson Ave., west of Jane St. 416-249-4499) on Sunday, December 11, 2005 from 6-9 p.m. and Monday, December 12, 2005 from 6-9 p.m. A Funeral Mass will be held on Tuesday, December 13, 2005 at 10: 00 a.m. in St. Jude's Roman Catholic Church (on Weston Rd. south of Finch Ave.). Entombment to follow at Glendale Memorial Gardens.

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CAFFEE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-08 published
SIMIC, Mike " Milan"
(World War 2 Veteran, Member of Royal Canadian Legion Branch 356, Sutton) Peacefully at Southlake Regional Health Centre Newmarket, on Wednesday, April 6, 2005. Born in Maslosevo, Yugoslavia on December 16, 1925, Mike SIMIC of Virginia, Ontario, beloved husband of Annemarie SIMIC. Dear father of Alex SIMIC of Kirkfield, Andras SIMIC and his wife Lonnie POTTER of Virginia, Michael SIMIC Jr. and his wife Stacey of Belleville and Steven SIMIC and his wife Debbie of Bowmanville. Loving Opa of Samantha, Michael Scott and Steven James. Dear brother of Savaka of Serbia. Predeceased by his brothers, Victor and Malisa. Dear uncle of Peter SIMIC, Paul SIMIC, Angela SIMIC and Stanica (Sara) SIMIC and great-uncle of Nina and Laura CAFFEE. Resting at the Taylor Funeral Home, 20846 Dalton Road, Sutton, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Friday. Funeral Service in the Chapel Saturday at 10: 00 a.m. Interment, Briar Hill Cemetery, Sutton. Donations to the Parkinson Foundation would be appreciated by the family.

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CAFFERATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-02 published
CAFFERATA, O.G. "Caff"
Peacefully at his home, on Sunday, July 31, 2005, Caff CAFFERATA, in his 91st year. Dearly beloved husband of Helen. Beloved father of Michael and his wife Anne, Lesley and her husband Robert, John, and Roger and his wife Senta. Cherished grandfather of Laura and Paul. Caff served in the British Army (Royal Artillery) from February 1940 to March 1947 and attained the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. He was stationed in Germany from 1945 to 1952 with Allied Control Commission as a senior administrator. He immigrated to Canada in May 1953 and was employed for 27 years with Sears Canada in several senior administrative positions. After retirement in 1980 he became a Disaster Recovery and Communications Consultant. Caff's hobbies included golf, bridge, fishing, classical music and the theatre. Resting at the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 2104 Kipling Avenue, Etobicoke (2 blocks north of Rexdale Boulevard), from Tuesday 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Benedict Church, 2194 Kipling Avenue, on Wednesday at 10 a.m. Interment Glendale Memorial Gardens. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

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CAFFERATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-13 published
Caff CAFFERATA -- Dispatch
By Oliver MOORE, Saturday, August 13, 2005, Page M6
'Caff" CAFFERATA moved his family to Toronto just in time to feel the lash of Hurricane Hazel.
The British army officer had come to Canada in the early 1950s, taking up residence in a rental on Brunswick Avenue until his family could join him.
"You know where we ended up? On Centre Island," his son, Michael, remembers. "And you know what happened in 1954? Hurricane Hazel."
Their two-storey home was swamped, but not destroyed and the family joined the other island residents as they boated around their flooded community.
Not long after, they pulled up stakes for a deserted part of Rexdale, near Kipling Avenue.
Mr. CAFFERATA said his father commanded an artillery brigade in the Second World War and then worked as an administrator in postwar Berlin.
In Canada, he worked at Sears for 27 years in what his son described as a precursor to an Information Technology position.
"He worked with the very first computers," Mr. CAFFERATA said. "I remember him bringing home circuit boards to fix."
At 65, he retired and took up a fourth career as a disaster consultant, rescuing data from companies that had suffered natural disasters. At 75, when his son said "he felt that he had reached middle age," he retired for good.
Devoting himself to the bridge table, the golf links and the fishing rod, he lived to the age of 90.
He died on July 31 of liver cancer. His wife passed away Thursday.

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CAFFERATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-15 published
CAFFERATA, Helen Florence
In comfort and within the hearts of her loving family and Friends, on Thursday, August 11, 2005, Helen Florence Greaves CAFFERATA, in her 83rd year. Dearly beloved wife of Caff, her recently deceased husband of 58 years. Beloved mother of Michael (wife Anne), Lesley (husband Bob), John and Roger (wife Senta). Cherished grandmother of Laura and Paul. Helen was born in England and participated as a Communications Volunteer during the Second World War. She met and married Caff while working in British occupied Germany. She immigrated to Canada in 1953 with 3 small children in tow and proceeded to help make a life for her family in Toronto. A fourth child, Roger, born in Canada, solidified their commitment to their adopted country. Despite the rigours of raising 4 rambunctious children, Helen found the time to hold down a part-time job and volunteer for the Red Cross. She was renowned among family and Friends for her incredible baking, open and generous hospitality and wonderful sense of humour. For the past 18 years, Helen could be seen walking in her neighbourhood with her beloved little dog Ellie, whom she has missed dreadfully since Ellie's passing. On behalf of Helen, the family would gratefully like to thank the tireless efforts of Rose and the wonderful and kind neighbours who have been so supportive and generous to both Helen and Caff over the years. A memorial ser vice will be held Thursday, August 18, 2005 from St. Paul the Apostle Anglican Church, 2182 Kipling Avenue, at 7 p.m. Reception to follow in church hall. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Toronto Humane Society, the Palliative Care Program at the William Osler Health Centre or the Church of St. Paul the Apostle would be greatly appreciated. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, (416) 745-7555.

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CAFFERATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-02 published
CAFFERATA, O.G. "Caff"
Peacefully at his home, on Sunday, July 31, 2005, Caff CAFFERATA, in his 91st year. Dearly beloved husband of Helen. Beloved father of Michael and his wife Anne, Lesley and her husband Robert, John, and Roger and his wife Senta. Cherished grandfather of Laura and Paul. Caff served in the British Army (Royal Artillery) from February 1940 to March 1947 and attained the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. He was stationed in Germany from 1945 to 1952 with Allied Control Commission as a senior administrator. He immigrated to Canada in May of 1953 and was employed for 27 years with Sears Canada in several senior administrative positions. After retirement in 1980 he became a Disaster Recovery and Communications Consultant. Caff's hobbies included golf, bridge, fishing, classical music and the theatre. Resting at the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 2104 Kipling Ave., Etobicoke (two blocks north of Rexdale Blvd.) from Tuesday 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Benedict's Church, 2194 Kipling Ave. on Wednesday at 10 a.m. Interment Glendale Memorial Gardens. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

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CAFFERATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-15 published
CAFFERATA, Helen Florence
In comfort and within the hearts of her loving family and Friends, on Thursday, August 11, 2005, Helen Florence Greaves CAFFERATA, in her 83rd year. Dearly beloved wife of Caff, her recently deceased husband of 58 years. Beloved mother of Michael (wife Anne), Lesley (husband Bob), John and Roger (wife Senta). Cherished grandmother of Laura and Paul. Helen was born in England and participated as a Communications Volunteer during the Second World War. She met and married Caff while working in British occupied Germany. She immigrated to Canada in 1953 with 3 small children in tow and proceeded to help make a life for her family in Toronto. A fourth child, Roger, born in Canada, solidified their commitment to their adopted country. Despite the rigours of raising 4 rambunctious children, Helen found the time to hold down a part-time job and volunteer for the Red Cross. She was renowned among family and Friends for her incredible baking, open and generous hospitality and wonderful sense of humour. For the past 18 years, Helen could be seen walking in her neighbourhood with her beloved little dog Ellie, whom she has missed dreadfully since Ellie's passing. On behalf of Helen, the family would gratefully like to thank the tireless efforts of Rose and the wonderful and kind neighbours who have been so supportive and generous to both Helen and Caff over the years. A memorial service will be held Thursday, August 18, 2005 from St. Paul the Apostle Anglican Church, 2182 Kipling Ave. at 7 p.m. Reception to follow in church hall. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Toronto Humane Society, the Palliative Care Program at the William Osler Health Centre or the church of St. Paul The Apostle would be greatly appreciated. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 416-745-7555.

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CAFFIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-13 published
JONES, James Richard " Jim"
At the Northumberland Hills Hospital, Cobourg on Monday, September 12, 2005. James "Jim" JONES was the beloved husband of the late Marie Brucette JONES (née DODGE.) Dear father of Lynne CAFFIN and her husband Ron of Cobourg. Grandfather of Tyler and Kiley. Brother of the late George and his wife Minchie JONES. Brother-in-law of Donna ROBINS and her husband Donald and Douglas DODGE and his wife Janet. Uncle of Sarah, Elizabeth (George), Martha (Gustavo), Tina, George, Harry and Vera Marie. Great-uncle of Alec. son of the late Harold and Marion JONES. A funeral service will be held at the MacCoubrey Funeral Home, 30 King St. E., Cobourg on Thursday, September 15, 2005 at 11 a.m. Interment Union Cemetery, Cobourg. Friends may call at the funeral home on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7- 9 p.m. If desired, donations in memory of Jim can be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Complex Care Unit of the Northumberland Hills Hospital. Many thanks to Dr. EMERY and the wonderful nursing staff of the Northumberland Hills Complex Care Unit. Condolences to www.maccoubrey.com

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CAFIK o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-27 published
TRAUX, Charles A.
At Guelph General Hospital on Sunday, December 25, 2005 after a brief yet courageous fight with cancer. Charles TRAUX of Mount Forest was in his 75th year. Beloved husband and best friend of Gloria (MCFARLEN) TRAUX. Loving father of Debbie VAN DEN BROEK and husband Frank of Mount Forest, Chris WILSON and husband Robert of Owen Sound, Laurence TRAUX of London, Bob TRAUX and wife Carol of Drew, Terry NOONE and husband Dave of Mount Forest and Steve TRAUX and wife Kim of Mount Forest. Loving and cherished grandfather of 14 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. Dear brother of Lois CAFIK and husband John of Wroxeter and brother-in-law of Betty TRAUX and Judy TRAUX both of Mount Forest. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Predeceased by brothers Rod TRAUX and Paul TRAUX. Charlie was a dedicated member of the Mount Forest Fire Department 2 months short of 43 years. He also served our community as it's secretary for 27 years and was the training officer for 12 years. He was a lifetime member of the Ontario Firefighters Association, President of the Mutual Aid Association for 3 years and was a member of the Ontario Fire Chiefs Association of Ontario for 12 years. Charles proudly served as Mount Forest Fire Chief for 12 years. At Charles request cremation has taken place and a private family gathering will be held in his honour. In lieu of flowers the family would greatly appreciate memorial donations to the Mount Forest Fire Department. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the Hendrick Funeral Home, Mount Forest (519) 323-2631.

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CAFIK o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-28 published
TRUAX, Charles A.
At Guelph General Hospital on Sunday, December 25, 2005 after a brief yet courageous fight with cancer. Charles TRAUX of Mount Forest was in his 75th year. Beloved husband and best friend of Gloria (MCFARLEN) TRAUX. Loving father of Debbie VAN DEN BROEK and husband Frank of Mount Forest, Chris WILSON and husband Robert of Owen Sound, Laurence TRAUX of London, Bob TRAUX and wife Carol of Drew, Terry NOONE and husband Dave of Mount Forest and Steve TRAUX and wife Kim of Mount Forest. Loving and cherished grandfather of 14 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. Dear brother of Lois CAFIK and husband John of Wroxeter and brother-in-law of Betty TRAUX and Judy TRAUX both of Mount Forest. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Predeceased by brothers Rod TRAUX and Paul TRAUX. Charlie was a dedicated member of the Mount Forest Fire Department 2 months short of 43 years. He also served our community as it's secretary for 27 years and was the training officer for 12 years. He was a lifetime member of the Ontario Firefighters Association, President of the Mutual Aid Association for 3 years and was a member of the Ontario Fire Chiefs Association of Ontario for 12 years. Charles proudly served as Mount Forest Fire Chief for 12 years. At Charles request cremation has taken place and a private family gathering will be held in his honour. In lieu of flowers the family would greatly appreciate memorial donations to the Mount Forest Fire Department. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the Hendrick Funeral Home, Mount Forest (519) 323-2631.

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CAFIK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-24 published
CAFIK, Patricia Ann (née CONNIFF)
Pat was born in Middlesex, England on April 3rd, 1937. She passed away peacefully at home, surrounded by her family, on Sunday, August 21st after a courageous battle with cancer. Her husband, the Honorable Norman A. CAFIK (D.P.S., P.C.,) her five children (Monica, Juliana (Mark), Anthony, Yvonne (John) and Michael (Jeannie), and 13 grandchildren survive her. Her mother, Ruby CONNIFF and brothers Anthony (Mary) and Phillip (Marilyn) also survive her as do a large extended family in England and Canada. She is pre-deceased by her father, Alf in 1987. Growing up in Middlesex, Pat attended the Acton Poly Technical College where she majored in French. Upon graduation in 1959, Pat ventured to Canada to visit a friend. Soon after, she landed a job, met and became engaged to Norm, and immigrated to Canada. Norm and Pat began their married life in 1960 in Pickering, Ontario where Norm served as the federal Liberal Member of Parliament and as a Cabinet Minister from 1968 to 1979. In 1977, Pat became a Canadian citizen. While busy with political life and raising five children, Pat thrived in her 20-year career as a public servant in the Federal Government of Canada. In 1979, Norm and Pat relocated their family to Burnaby, British Columbia and in 1989, retired to their waterfront paradise in Sidney. In Sidney, Pat would sing in the church choir, visit the sick, and volunteer in local sporting events. Pat was a kind and loving person who was deeply devoted to her family, and the church community. She will be deeply missed. A rosary will be held at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, August 24th at St. Elizabeth's Parish, 10030 Third Street in Sidney. The funeral will follow on Thursday, August 25th at 2 p.m. also at St. Elizabeth's.
"Blessed are those called "Mom" for they are the guardians of all the world's
tomorrows"

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