The churches of Christ Greet You (Romans 16:16)

In Second Thessalonians chapter two, the Bible speaks of: "All unrighteous deception in them that perish; because they received not the love of the truth, that they might be saved. And for this reason God shall send them strong delusion (or a working of error), that they should believe a lie: that they all might be damned (or judged) who believe not the truth, but had pleasure in unrighteousness" (2 Thess. 2:10-12).

A person may lie by telling an untruth or by being silent under certain circumstances. Sometimes good people believe these lies. We can be deceived with vain words if we are not careful (Eph. 5:6). Lying and believing a lie are both condemned in the scriptures. Notice these powerful passages: "Therefore, putting away lying, let each one of you speak truth with his neighbor" (Eph. 4:25). “Buy the truth and do not sell it; also wisdom, and instruction and understanding" (Prov. 23:23). "And in vain they worship me, teaching as doctrines the commandments of men" (Matt. 15:9). "But the cowardly, unbelieving, detestable ones, murderers, sexually immoral, sorcerers, idolaters, and all liars, shall have their part in the lake which burns with fire and brimstone; which is the second death" (Rev. 21:8).


Lies the World Believes. The world accepts the false notion that religious liberty means we may believe whatever we desire and it will be acceptable to God. This is believing a lie! Yes, we do have the liberty to believe and do as we please, but that does NOT mean that it is acceptable to God. Some are saying that if we honestly believe something, then that will save us. The denominational world has largely accepted this philosophy about salvation. Religions other than Christianity have accepted this premise also. The Romans of long ago believed in many gods, and some still do today. They were honest and sincere! Were they saved? The Bible points us to ONE true and living God. It also points out Jesus Christ as the only Savior, for Jesus said: "Except you believe that I am He, you shall die in your sins" (John 8:24; cf. 14:6).


Christian liberty is not a license to believe and obey lies, expecting to reach the same result as believing and obeying truth. "For you, brethren, were called for freedom; only use not your freedom for an occasion to the flesh, but through love be servants one to another" (Gal. 5:13). Many believe they shall be saved when they are believing untruths. Others believe they shall be saved although they do not obey God's commands. Jesus said of these: “Not everyone who says to me, Lord, Lord, shall enter the kingdom of heaven, but he who does the will of My Father in heaven” (Matt. 7:21; cf. Luke 6:46).


Again, the popular idea says that it makes very little (if any) difference in religious matters what a man believes, so long as he is sincere in regard to it, and faithfully lives accord­ing to his belief. But while men thus think in regard to religion, no man has the same thought in regard to any other human interest. For instance, a man may believe in the soundness and good management of a bank. Yet, does anyone think that the sincerity of his belief, backed up by large deposits and the pur­chase of large blocks of the stock, make safe his in­vestment when the bank is about to break? Does not everyone know that the more sin­cerely a man believes in such a bank, the worse it is for him? The hand of a young lady is sought by a designing man in whom she has the most unlimited con­fidence. Will the sincerity of her faith in him prevent the lifelong misery which he is sure to inflict if she marries him? The more sincerely she believes in him, the worse it is for her.

The same is true of false beliefs in every department of human life and interest. The same is true in matters of State, of science, and of war. False theo­ries of government work evil continually; false theories in science(evolution as an example) are clogs in the way of knowledge; and the belief of a lie has caused the defeat of many a brave army and the sinking of many a gallant ship. If believing a lie causes destruction in science, government, and war, do not we think it strange if it is not also true in matters pertaining to the soul? Strange, indeed, if the belief of an error in religion is just as well as belief of the truth!

Our Text.
Paul was very far from entertaining this opinion. In the passage before us, he represents certain persons as perishing because they received not the love of the truth, that they might be saved. It seems that the ones spoken about desired to be deceived and God allowed it to be so. These people did not want to receive the truth because their minds were corrupted with false teachings. In another place Paul referred to "perverse disputings of men of corrupt minds and destitute of the truth" (1 Tim. 6:5). He said, "Now as Jannes and Jambres withstood Moses, so do these also resist the truth: men of corrupt minds, reprobate concerning the faith" (2 Tim. 3:8). Such is the description of people who believe falsehoods, whether spoken or implied, and who may then repeat such falsehoods to others.

In our text, "delusion" is given for the purpose of deceiving or allowing one to be deceived. Paul says, that "for this cause," that is, because they receive not the love of the truth, "God sendeth them a working of error, that they should believe a lie." He cannot mean that God causes them to believe a lie by any direct exertion of His power; for He never interferes in that way for the injury of any human being; but that in the workings of His providence He allows those who do not love the truth to be worked upon by error, so that they shall believe a lie. And the result of this he declares to be, “That they all might be judged who believe not the truth, but had pleasure in unright­eousness." He uses the word judged here, as in many other places, in the sense of being judged adversely, or being condemned.

The result, then, of believing a lie, in the case under consideration, is not salvation, but condem­nation. And that condemnation will be eternal, unless in the tender mercy of God it be forgiven before death intervenes. Notice, too, that Paul connects this belief of a lie with a fail­ure to love the truth, and with taking pleasure in unright­eousness. It is but a natural consequence that the belief of a lie is injurious in some way; and especially that it leads away from the love of the truth, and from the paths of right doing. Belief of the truth alone leads to love of the truth, and to the practice of righteousness which truth always demands.

Our Lord taught in person the same doctrine on this subject that is here taught by Paul. He said of the Phar­isees: "They are blind guides. And if the blind guide the blind, they shall both fall into the ditch" (Matthew 15:14). According to this, the blind guide will not escape falling into the ditch because he is blind; on the contrary, his blindness is the very cause of his falling in. The same is true with the blind man who is guided by him. We know that this is literally true of the physically blind, and the Lord's purpose here is to teach that as it is with the physically blind, so it is with the mentally and spiritually blind. By the ditch into which they fall is meant the evil consequence into which misguidance naturally leads men in Spiritual matters.

Scriptural Examples of People Believing Lies.
In Genesis 3, Eve heard the lie of Satan, believed his lie was truth, obeyed the lie and was punished according to God's truth. In Genesis 27, Isaac believed Jacob was Esau, but it was a lie. In Genesis 37, Jacob heard his sons' lies and thought Joseph was dead. He believed them because of the evidence of a bloody coat of many colors, and wept bitterly. Many years later he learned the truth of his sons' lies. How sad that believing a lie caused him many years of sorrow! In 2 Samuel 6, Uzzah believed he could touch the Ark of the Covenant, but he was struck dead. In Acts 10, we learn that Cornelius was a good, god-fearing man. He thought he was doing the right thing. He evidently believed he was pleasing God. However, the new law of salvation in Christ Jesus had not been preached to him. Therefore, he was NOT a saved man. To the extent that he thought he was saved, he believed an untruth. When he heard of Christ, he believed the preaching of Peter, accepted the Gospel and obeyed the "words" preached (Acts 11:14-15). He then became a saved man with his entire house. In Acts 26, Paul said he formerly believed that persecuting Christians was the thing to do. All these believed lies, and those lies adversely affected their lives.

There is an incident in Old Testament history which must have been brought about, so far as God di­rected it, for the very purpose of illustrating this great lesson to us, as well as for teaching it to the generation in which it occurred. It is the incident of the young prophet from Judah, who was sent to rebuke the image worship set up at Bethel by Jeroboam (1 Kings 13). Having established him­self as king of the ten tribes after their revolt against Rehoboam, son of Solomon, Jeroboam soon concluded that if his subjects should continue going to Jerusalem to worship, as the law required, and especially if they continued to at­tend the annual festivals, where all the twelve tribes were accustomed to meet in religious fellowship, they would eventually grow discontented with their divided state, and would kill him and return to their old allegiance under the house of David.

To avoid this disaster, Jeroboam made two calves of gold. He set one up at Bethel, and the other at Dan, and said to the people, “It is too much for you to go up to Jerusalem; behold thy gods, O Israel, which brought thee up out of the land of Egypt." He was the first king of whom we read who set up a religion of his own to support the throne, but he has had a multitude of followers; for this is the real purpose of every State relig­ion down to the present day. He also appointed a feast on the fifteenth day of the eighth month, in imitation of the Feast of Tabernacles, which was held in Jerusalem on the same day of the seventh month; and on the first day of that feast he went up to his new altar to burn in­cense for the first time.

God was of course beholding these proceedings, and He sent a prophet out of Judah, who arrived in Bethel just in time to witness this first burning of incense. He made his way through the great crowd, close up to the king, who stood before the altar, and cried out, "O altar, altar, thus saith Jehovah: Behold, a child shall be born in Judah, Josiah by name; and upon thee shall he sacrifice the priests of the high places that burn incense upon thee, and men's bones shall they burn upon thee." And he gave a sign that these words should be fulfilled, saying, "Behold, the altar shall be rent, and the ashes that are upon it shall be poured out." The altar was immediately rent asunder, and the ashes, including the incense, we suppose, were spilt upon the ground.

The king in great wrath put forth his hand, and exclaimed to those about him, "Lay hold on him." But the moment he ut­tered the words he felt a stiffening of his arm, and realized that he could not draw it back to his body. The bystan­ders saw this, and not one of them dared to lay hands on the prophet. The king's tune changes. He says to the man of God, “Entreat now the favor of the Lord thy God, and pray for me, that my hand may be restored." The Prophet did so, and the hand was restored as suddenly as it had been stiffened.

The prophet is now a wonderful man in the eyes of the king. Wrath is turned into admira­tion, and he says, “Come home with me, and refresh thyself, and I will give thee a reward.” What a surprise to the poor prophet! Invited to dine, and to receive a re­ward, yes, a royal dinner and a royal reward, where he had reason to expect only hatred and threats! How glad he would have been to go! What a feast he would have enjoyed, what a reward he would have received, and what honor he would have had in the eyes of the people! But he answered, “If thou wilt give me half thy house, I will not go in with thee, neither will I eat bread or drink water in this place: for so was it charged me by the word of God.” He turned on his heel, and started home by a different road.

Now here is a man to be admired. He was so courageous that in obedience to the command of God he defied the power of the king. He was so free from ambition as to resist the flattering invitation of the king. And he was so unselfish as not to be influenced by the king’s money. He was proof against fear of danger, against flattery, and against avarice. The way in which he resisted the tempta­tions of flattery and avarice is the more remarkable from the consideration that he certainly could not have seen a reason why he should not eat and drink there if he was hungry. Moreover, if he had been disposed to resort to pleas of expediency, he might have thought that the unexpected invitation of the king should be accepted as a step in the direction of gaining his good will and thereby winning him back to God. But with the plain command of God before him, he made no parley with expediency. Im­plicit and unquestioning obedience was evidently his rule of life. A man with such a rule may be a hero; a man without it never leaves the world better than he finds it.

In this same city of Bethel, almost under the shadow of Jeroboam's golden calf, we are told that there dwelt another prophet, an old one. He, of course, was opposed to this false worship; but he had consulted expediency, and had kept his mouth shut. His own sons had been in the crowd which assembled to witness the inau­guration of the new altar; for the children will go to see the sights, especially if their fathers do not sternly restrain them. The sons ran home when the young prophet had disappeared, and told their father all that had been said and done. Though too cowardly to act such a part himself, the old man was instantly fired with admiration for his daring fellow prophet, and he felt that he must have him in his house to break bread with him. Therefore, he ordered his sons to saddle the ass, and he hurried off to bring the prophet back.

He found him dismounted, and sitting under the shade of an oak. Hurrying up to him, he said, "Come home with me and eat bread." The young man answered him as he had answered the king about eating and drinking in this place. But the old man was so eager to have him come that he made up a lie, and said to him, "I also am a prophet as thou art; and an angel spake to me by the word of the Lord, saying, Bring him back with thee into thy house, that he may eat bread and drink water." This lie prevailed. The man who was proof against danger, against flattery, and against avarice, was overcome by the plausibility of a lie. Notice, now, that it is not a bad man, but a brave and good man, who is thus overcome. Even such a man is not free from dan­ger at this point. Many a man just as brave and true in many particulars has been led to his own undoing by the belief of a lie.

No doubt the old man's table was spread with the best the house afforded, and the two were enjoying themselves to the utmost when the Spirit of God came upon the old prophet and forced from his lips this solemn sentence: "Thus saith Jehovah: Forasmuch as thou hast been dis­obedient to the mouth of Jehovah, and hast not kept the command which Jehovah thy God commanded thee, but hast come back, and eaten and drunk in this place...thy carcass shall not come to the sepulchre of thy fathers." The joyful feast ended in gloom. The young man departed with a sense of guilt weighing him down; and he won­dered, no doubt, what mysterious fate was involved in the words which had come from the Lord. He was not long in finding out; for he had gone but a short distance to­ward home when he saw a lion rushing upon him. He sees the glare of the lion's eyes, he feels the powerful claws as they drag him to the ground; the horrid mouth of the beast is opened upon him, he feels the crushing in of his ribs, and then he feels and sees no more. What do you suppose was uppermost in his mind as his life was being crushed out of him? Was it the thought of the lion, or was it the thought of his sin? Loved ones, what can be the thought of danger or pain when we are dying, compared with the thought that we are dying in sin? God grant that no one of us shall have such an experience.

The same day there came into the city from that road some men who said that they saw the strange sight of a lion standing by the side of a dead man, whom he had slain but had not eaten, and the man's ass standing by unharmed. The old prophet knew what it meant. He ordered out his ass once more, hastened down the road, found it as the men had said, brought the carcass home with him, and buried it in his own sepulchre. When the sad work was done, be said to his sons, "When I am dead, bury me in the sepulchre where the man of God is buried; lay my bones by the side of his bones." This was a poor atonement for the ruin which his lie had wrought, but it was the best that he could do.

You can now see very plainly that this incident hap­pened for a type, as Paul said of many other Old Testa­ment incidents, and that it was written for our admoni­tion (Romans 15:4). It was written to warn us against the belief of a lie (cf. 1 Cor. 10:6, 11). The fate of the young prophet cries out like the blast of a trumpet to startle us from our fancied security, and makes us look around to see if we, too, are in any such peril. Perhaps you are ready to say that the sin of the old prophet in this case was greater than that of the young one; and you think it strange that the less guilty was the one who perished.

Well, there was an abundance of texts and incidents to show the sin of lying, and the evil consequences which must follow it. And nobody, either then or now, needed any particular instruction about the sin of the old prophet. But the world needed a lesson on the subject of believing a lie; so the young prophet was slain to teach this lesson, while the old man was left to God's ordinary method of dealing with liars. No doubt he got his deserts sooner or later. Friends, this very singular piece of inspired history confirms most strikingly, and illustrates most aptly the teaching of Paul and of Jesus on the subject of believing a lie ‑ of being guided by blind guides.

Shall we think, then, that every man who believes a lie in regard to God's will shall perish? We think not. If a blind man is guided by another blind man along a smooth road, where there is no ditch, neither of them will fall into a ditch. It is only when there is a ditch in the way that they will fall into it. So, if this young prophet had been told to do almost anything else than what he was told to do, we have no reason to think it would have been fatal. If, for example, the old proph­et had said, An angel sent me to tell you to get from under this tree and run for your life, and not to stop until you get home, the young man would have been scared, and would have run himself out of breath; but the lion would not have killed him.

In like manner, we can imag­ine a man believing some lies in religion, which, though they may injure him some (and there are very few that would not), might yet fall far short of proving fatal to him. We think that the doctrine of election as taught in the old creeds is false in the extreme; but many a man has believed it all his life, and then possibly gone on to be with God when he died. What, then, is the distinction? It is to be traced out by remembering that there is only one thing that can keep men out of heaven, or keep them estranged from God in this life. That one thing is sin (cf. Isa. 59:1-2). Nothing else does or can stand between God and any man. If the belief of a lie, then, leads a man to commit sin, it will prove fatal unless that sin shall be forgiven. It was thus with the young prophet. The lie that he believed led him to disobey God. His diso­bedience was the immediate cause, while the belief of a lie was only the remote cause of his death.

How Can We Determine Truth?
Sometimes lies have the same effect as truth. If one hears the truth and obeys it, he then feels secure and safe. However, some have heard a lie, believed the lie, obeyed the lie, and felt safe and secure. In view of the solemn lesson now before us, taught both in the Old Testament and in the New, it becomes a question of transcendent importance: How shall we be sure that we are NOT believing lies; that we are not being led by blind guides? How are we going to determine truth from a lie concerning our soul's salvation? If I am a blind man myself, I should have more sense than to let another blind man guide me. He may guide me a little way and not lead me into a ditch; but when I start to follow his guidance, I cannot know but that the second step I take will be a sudden plunge into a ditch from which I cannot get out. I must, then, take pains to let no one guide me but those who can see.

But how can I determine who among all those proposing to guide me in religious matters are the men who can see - who are not blind men? There is only one answer: Search the Scriptures! There is one set of men, and only one, whom we can trust implicitly. Trust no man other than Jesus and His Apostles. We know that they are not blind. We have their written instructions on the way of life, and they are not so voluminous or so obscure as to be unintelligible in regard to what is sinful. We may be in doubt, as we study them, over many questions of history and of exegesis, but rarely can we be in the least suspense, if we have a willing heart, as to what is sinful. Having found this, we ought to be able, and we shall be, to prevent any man from leading us into such error as shall cause us to commit sin ‑ sin of omission or sin of commission.

In the actual experiences of life, we seldom encounter a severer trial than did the young prophet of whom we have said so much. The lie which deceived him was told by a prophet, and told as coming from God through an angel. It would seem at first glance, that he could scarcely have failed to believe it; that he could scarcely be blamed for believing it. His respect for the prophetic order to which he himself belonged, and his confidence in the veracity of the holy angels, seemed to require him to believe the story. Why, then, was he censured for believing it? The answer is at hand.

He knew that a prophet told him to eat and drink in Bethel. He knew that if the prophet told the truth, an angel had commanded him to do so. But he also knew, beyond a doubt, that God Himself had told him not to eat and drink in that place. His obvious duty, then, was to answer the old prophet according to this knowledge. He should have said to him, I suppose that you are a prophet, as you claim to be. It is possible, as you say that an angel has sent you with this message. All this may be, or it may not be; but one thing is abso­lutely certain, and that is, that God has commanded me not to eat or drink in your city, and I will obey Him, even if all the prophets on earth and all the angels in heaven were to countermand His order. Such a determination to obey God at all hazards, would have saved him from sin, and from an untimely death.

It is just such faith as this that is enjoined in the New Testament. Paul says, in one of his outbursts of eloquence, "Let God be true, but every man a liar" (Rom. 3:4). And again he says to some to whom be had preached the gospel: “Though we, or an angel from heaven should preach unto you any gospel other than that which we preached unto you, let him be anath­ema." He says this, and lest any man might think he had gone too far, or was speaking at random, he immedi­ately repeats it (Gal. 1:6-9). He was speaking of men who were per­verting the gospel, and were thus making it a different gospel. They of course claimed to be preaching the true gospel, and this was the lie that they were propagating.

Farther on in the same epistle we find that some of the Galatians had believed the lie, and that in consequence, they had become alienated from Paul. They had come to regard him as an enemy (Gal. 4:16). They were desiring to go back under the law, where Christ would profit them nothing (Gal. 5:4). They knew very well what Paul had taught on the subject, but, deceived by blind guides who had come among them, they were knowingly depart­ing from Paul's teaching.

These blind guides did not die without leaving a progeny behind them. Ever since their day, and even in ours, there have been teachers who knew more than Paul did, who could criticize Paul and tell wherein he made mistakes in his teaching, or taught things not adapted to a more enlightened age. Some of the breed, both male and female, are still alive, and you will do well to steer clear of them if you would guide your own steps in safety. All sorts of doctrines are being taught by all sorts of men and women; and it becomes a man who wishes ever to please God, to keep his head level, and his eye fixed on the plain teachings of the Lord and the apostles, if he would not believe a lie and be condemned.

Denominational Lies. There are theories taught in regard to the first act of consecration required of a believing penitent sinner, the ordi­nance of baptism, which are simply lies. We are told, again and again, that baptism is nothing but an external ordinance which cannot be a matter of great importance in a spiritual religion; and that; therefore, it may be neg­lected, or changed in form, without peril. If we insist upon its strict observance, we are called ritualists or some­thing else that is supposed to be a reproach to us. And if we exhort men, as Peter did, to repent and be baptized for the remission of sins (Acts 2:38), we are charged with teaching salvation by water. Now the whole effect of this teaching, or rather this railing, is to discourage the observance of that solemn ordinance of which even under John's ad­ministration it was said: "The Phari­sees and the lawyers rejected for themselves the counsel of God, not being baptized by him" (Luke 7:30).


We hear the claim that baptism is not necessary for salvation because the Greek word eis ("for" in Acts 2:38) can be translated "because of." Therefore, they say, our sins are already forgiven. If this were so, why should we even be baptized? Some say one should do it “as an outward sign of an inward grace,” or to fulfill all righteousness, or to obey God, as a symbol, etc. Most tell us that water baptism has no bearing on our salvation. A person believing this untruth will be lost. First Peter 3:21 tells us that "baptism does also NOW save us." Romans 6:3 tells us that baptism puts one "into Christ." Ephesians 1:7 tells us that redemption is "in Him." Ephesians 1:3 says that all spiritual blessings are "in Christ." Galatians 3:27 says we put on Christ in baptism. If all spiritual blessings are in Christ, and I am not in Christ, where is my spiritual blessing of forgiveness?


Those who claim that salvation comes BEFORE water baptism have mistranslated the word eis. It means "for" or "into" (cf. Matthew 26:28). It points forward, not backward. Think about it: if our sins are forgiven before baptism, they are forgiven before we are in Christ. That would mean that we could be saved without Christ and His blood. If that is true, Christ died for nothing. Such a terrible sacrifice would then become unnecessary! We all know that is not so. The belief of any lie leading men to neglect this ordinance will be fatal from the fact that the forgiveness of all our past sins is connected with it (Acts 22:16). And, if, in the neglect of it, we are saved at all, it will be because, for reasons which God has not revealed to us, He shall both forgive these sins in the absence of one of the conditions which He has pre­scribed, and also forgive the neglect of that condition. Who is willing to risk his soul on an uncertainty like that? We trust that none of you will think of it for a moment. Please do not believe the terrible lie or any delusion which may have been palmed off upon you in regard to the import­ance of prompt obedience in that ordinance which stands between you and the forgiveness of your many sins. We pray that you will not let another day pass over your head till, with a penitent soul, you are buried with Christ in baptism, and shall have risen to walk with Him in a new life (Romans 6:3-6).


Now let's consider another denominational lie. We hear of many churches in the world today. These are differing denominations, based on many beliefs and doctrines. The world may ask, "What faith are you?" The scriptures teach that there is only ONE faith (Eph. 4:5). Additionally, "there is one body" (Eph. 4:4). The body is the church (Eph. 1:21-22). Now notice: salvation is in the body of Christ (Eph. 5:23), and the body is the church. Therefore, salvation is in the one church (Acts 2:47), the one which Christ said He would build (Matt. 16:18), and the one which He purchased with His shed blood (Acts 20:28). To believe that there are many true faiths and bodies is to believe a lie. My soul is at risk if I choose to believe in many faiths instead of believing in the one faith spoken of in Ephesians 4:4-6.

Finally, there is one lie which has been propagated wherever the Gospel has been preached, and more industriously, perhaps, than any other. It has proved more fatal, at least in Chris­tian lands, than any other lie of which we can think. This lie has the inevitable effect to breed a neglect of duty. It is the lie constantly palmed off on sinners. It says: "There is time enough yet!" It comes from the father of lies; it bids a man to neglect his surrender to Christ, to continue in sin, and to flatter himself that in so doing he is neither doing himself injury at present, nor endangering his eternal welfare. Under this fatal delusion, men and women are dying by the thousands without God and without hope.


Have any of you been victims of it? We doubt not that you have. We beg you now to cast aside this fateful false­hood, and take into your mind the unquestionable fact, that if you are to prepare your sinful soul for dwelling with God and angels, you have not a moment to lose. You know this very well, when you stop to think. It is only in your unthoughtful moments that you believe, or try to believe, the lie. It is in the neglect of duty, rather than in overt acts of sin, that the belief of this lie, and of some others, shows its most baneful effects. How many there are, among even those who have made a surrender to the Lord, who still neglect important duties from day to day, under the delusion that it is a small matter to do this for awhile, and that there is time enough yet in which to become punctilious servants of the Lord! We beg of you to cast aside the fatal delusion that there is time enough for you to surrender to the authority of your Lord.


Conclusion. Friend, search through the doctrine (teaching) or faith of the religious body of which you are a member. Then compare that to the Scripture. Jesus asked God to, "sanctify them [set them apart] in the truth: your word is truth" (John 17:17). Paul warned a preacher, "Take heed [pay attention] to yourself, and to your teaching. Continue in these things; for in doing this, you shall save both yourself and them that hear you" (1 Tim. 4:16). We encourage you to believe the truth and obey the truth that you may be saved (Heb. 5:8-9).

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