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A main purpose of contract is not to control or reduce threats. to ensure that promises made among private parties are enforceable. Correct. Contract law gives parties a way to enforce many of the promises someone makes to them. to discourage harms against society. Incorrect. This is the purpose of criminal law. to discourage misuse of the environment. Incorrect. This is the purpose of environmental law, which is primarily statutory.  2. A contract may be defined as: a non-binding promise to act. Incorrect. A contract is a binding agreement to do something. a promise or agreement that may be enforced in court. Correct. What distinguishes a contract from a mere promise is the contract’s enforceability in a court of law. an agreement that always involves non-family members. Incorrect. You may contract with family members. an agreement that always involves people over the age of 21. Incorrect. You need not be over 21 to enter into a valid contract.  3. In order to determine a party’s intent in a contract case, a court will apply: the subjective theory of contracts. Incorrect. Courts are concerned not with a party’s personal, or subjective intent, but rather with the objective facts of the case. the alternate-party theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no alternate-party theory of contracts. the consideration theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no consideration theory of contracts. the objective theory of contracts. Correct. A court is concerned with the objective facts, as determined by a reasonable person, in contract disputes.  4. If you were in a contract dispute in France and had to go to court, which theory of contracts would the French court apply? The subjective theory of contracts. Correct. The French are more concerned with the party’s subjective, or personal, intentions or beliefs about the contract than are American courts. The remedial theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no remedial theory of contracts. The objective theory of contracts. Incorrect. The French do not apply the objective theory of contracts. The cost-benefit theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no cost-benefit theory of contracts.  5. In contract law, consideration means: the genuine consent of both parties. Incorrect. Consideration is not the consent of parties. the legality of the subject matter of a contract. Incorrect. The legality of the subject matter of a contract is not consideration. the promises or something else of value. Correct. Consideration is something of value one party to a contract offers to the other party. the ability of a party to enter into a legal contract. Incorrect. The ability of the parties to enter into a contract is known as contractual capacity.  6. Which of the following IS NOT a formal element of a contract? Form. Correct. Form is possible defense to the formation or enforcement of a contract. Agreement. Incorrect. Agreement is a formal element of a contract. Consideration. Incorrect. There must be a bargained-for item or promise that is exchanged to have a valid contract. This is a formal element of a contract. Contractual capacity. Incorrect. Parties to a contract must be legally capable of entering into this kind of relationship. This is a formal element of a contract.  7. If you offer Sally $50 if she performs ten consecutive cartwheels across Main Street, you have: entered a bilateral contract. Incorrect. A bilateral contract requires that Sally supply a promise to perform. Sally does not need to supply such a promise, she may perform or not. entered a unilateral contract. Correct. Because the contract can be fulfilled only by Sally performing, this is a unilateral contract. entered an executed contract. Incorrect. Because the Sally hasn’t yet done the cartwheels the contract is not yet executed. entered no contract at all. Incorrect. Assuming you are legally competent to enter a contract, this is a valid unilateral contract.  8. If Sally manages to perform one cartwheel before you scream at her and say, “Hey! Stop the cartwheels – I revoke my offer!” what will happen if she nonetheless sues you for the $50? A court will not hold you liable. Correct. Because Sally has not substantially performed, your revocation will be effective. A court will probably hold you liable for all $50. Incorrect. You would have been liable if Sally had substantially performed, but this is not the case. A court will hold you liable plus fine you for the harms you have caused. Incorrect. Sally did not substantially perform and you would not face an extra fine in this case. A court will hold Sally contributorily negligent. Incorrect. Contributory negligence is not an issue in this case.  9. Which of the following steps ARE NOT taken when a plaintiff establishes an “implied-in-fact” contract exists? The defendant could have rejected the services or property but did not. Incorrect. This is a necessary step in establishing a case. The defendant was unable to and could not have rejected the services. Correct. The plaintiff must show that the defendant COULD have rejected the service or property and did not. The plaintiff provided some service or property. Incorrect. The plaintiff must show she did provide a service or property. The plaintiff expected payment for some service or property and the defendant should have known this. Incorrect. This is a necessary step in proving an that an “implied-in-fact” contract exists.  10. To be valid, an agreement to a contract must include: a fair bargain. Incorrect. The agreement is composed only of an offer and acceptance. a fair price. Incorrect. There is no fair-price requirement in American contract law. an offer. Correct. To be valid, an agreement must include an offer and acceptance. a physical sample of the good for sale. Incorrect. There is no requirement that an agreement include a physical sample.  11. Which of the following IS NOT a requirement of a valid contract? Both parties must have genuinely consented to the contract. Incorrect. This is a requirement of a valid contract. There must be a valid agreement. Incorrect. There must be a valid offer and acceptance for a valid contract. There must be inconsideration. Correct. There must be CONsideration not Inconsideration for a valid contract. The subject matter of the contract must be legal. Incorrect. A valid contract must deal with legal subject matter.  12. Kamil offers to sell Jason his car. In this case, Kamil: is the offeree. Incorrect. The offeree is the person to whom the offer is made – Jason. is the donee. Incorrect. The donee is the person to whom a gift is given. is the donor. Incorrect. The donor is the person who gives a gift. is the offeror. Correct. The offeror is the person offers a good or service for sale.  13. Kamil offers to sell his 1997 Toyota Camry, with 24,000 miles and no mechanical problems that Kamil is aware of to Jason for $9,000 cash only. This is an example of: an express contract. Correct. An express contract is one in which the terms of the agreement are fully and explicitly stated in words, written or oral. an implied contract. Incorrect. The terms of this agreement are fully and explicitly stated, and so this contract is express, not implied. an executed contract. Incorrect. Kamil’s offer has not been accepted, so the contract is not yet executed. a nonrevocable contract. Incorrect. Kamil may withdraw his offer at any time before Jason accepts, so this offer is still revocable.  14. A quasi-contract may be defined as: a true contract. Incorrect. A true contract is a contract. Not a quasi-contract. an actual contract. Incorrect. An actual contract is a contract. Not a quasi-contract. a fictional contract. Correct. A quasi-contract is not a real contract it is a legal fiction created in order to avoid some unfairness. an implied-in-law contract. Incorrect. An implied-in-law contract is a contract.  15. In cases where someone would be unjustly enriched unless they were held liable for the benefits they have received, a court may “create”: a executory contract. Incorrect. An executory contract is a valid contract that has not yet been fully performed. a quasi-contract. Correct. To avoid unfairness or injustice a court may use the legal fiction of “quasi-contract.” an implied contract. Incorrect. An implied contract is a type of valid, true contract. a void contract. Incorrect. A void contract will not be created to correct an injustice.  16. A formal contract requires which of the following: a signature by the President. Incorrect. The President does not need to sign formal contracts. it must be deposited in the county courthouse. Incorrect. Formal contracts do not need to be deposited in the county courthouse. it must be in a special form or be created using a special method. Correct. Formal contracts must take a special form or be created according to a special method. Examples include negotiable instruments and letters of credit. it need only be signed by the offeror. Incorrect. A formal contract requires signatures of both parties.  17. An example of a void contract would be: a contract entered into by a person judged to be insane. Correct. People judged to be legally insane may not enter into valid contracts. a contract entered into by someone voluntarily drunk. Incorrect. People who are voluntarily drunk may enter into valid contracts. a contract for the sale of alcohol to a competent adult. Incorrect. A sale of alcohol to adults involves a valid contract. a contract for the sale of land to a competent adult. Incorrect. A contract for the sale of land to a competent adult is valid.  18. In the U.S., the law of contracts adheres to: the objective theory of contracts. Correct. U.S. courts hold a party’s words and conduct to mean whatever a reasonable person in offeree’s position would think they mean. the revision theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no such thing as a revision theory of contracts. the just price theory of contracts. Incorrect. A just price is an issue of concern among theologians and in civil law (as opposed to common law) countries. the subjective theory of contracts. Incorrect. French courts apply a subjective theory of contracts, not U.S. courts.  19. In order for an offer to be effective, which of the following IS NOT necessary? The offer must be communicated to the offeree. Incorrect. If an offeree doesn’t know about the offer it is not effective. The price requested must be acceptable by a reasonable person. Correct. There are no requirements that the price requested be reasonable. The terms of the offer must be reasonably certain and definite. Incorrect. The terms must be clear and definite enough that the parties can determine the terms of the contract. There must be a serious, objective intent by the offeror. Incorrect. It is necessary to show an objective intent on the part of the offeror.  20. Kim offers to sell George her one-year old CD player for $75. George accepts the offer. At this point: you have an offer to negotiate. Incorrect. With a clear offer and an acceptance you have a valid contract. you have a preliminary agreement. Incorrect. From an objective perspective, it seems Kim had a real intention to sell the CD player for $75. Therefore, the contract is valid, not preliminary. you have a legally valid contract. Correct. This agreement meets the three requirements for a valid offer and acceptance. you have a fully executed contract. Incorrect. The contract will not be fully executed until George pays Kim and Kim turns over the CD player.  21. If Kim tells George, “you know, I’ve been thinking about selling my CD player for under $100,” this constitutes: a valid offer. Incorrect. Kim is only expressing an intention to do something in the future. This is not a valid offer. a counteroffer. Incorrect. Kim had not made a counteroffer, she has only expressed an intent to do something in the future. a preliminary negotiation. Incorrect. It does not appear that there is an invitation to negotiate here, only an expression of an intent to act later. a statement of intent. Correct. Kim is expressing her intention to act at a later time.  22. You read in a catalogue about a great new laptop computer that you would love to have, and see that the computer is priced so that you can afford it. If you call the company to place an order and are told “Sorry, we’re all out!” you may: sue for breach of contract. Incorrect. There is no valid offer, thus no contract in this case. sue based on a valid offer. Incorrect. The catalogue listing was an offer to negotiate, not a valid offer. try somewhere else, this is not a valid offer. Correct. The catalogue is not legally responsible for your disappointment because they made no valid offer. hold the company liable, this was an unreserved auction. Incorrect. This was not an auction but rather an offer to negotiate.  23. Daniel offers to sell Jonathan his motorcycle at some time in the future. Jonathan accepts. Is there a valid contract? Probably not, the terms are not definite. Correct. Daniel has not said when or for how much he would sell the motorcycle. These are important terms of the contract and without them, a court would probably find that there is no valid offer. Probably so. Incorrect. Because the terms of the contract are indefinite, a court would probably find there is no valid contract. Definitely not because Daniel failed to communicate the offer. Incorrect. Daniel did communicate the offer to Jonathan, it just wasn’t a definite offer. Definitely not because the acceptance was invalid.ontract will not be fully executed until George pays Kim and Kim turns over the CD player. Incorrect. Jonathan accepted in a valid fashion. It was Daniel’s offer that was probably invalid.  24. The communication requirement of an offer requires: the offeree to mail an offer to the offeror before a communication is valid. Incorrect. There is no requirement that an offer be mailed to meet this requirement. the offeror to hear the offer first-hand. Incorrect. There is no requirement that the offeror hear the offer – only receive it in some effective form. the offeree to tell the offeror about the offer in some effective way. Correct. The offeree can write, fax, email, tell or otherwise inform the offeror about the offer, so long as the communication is effective. the offeror to accept the offer within 7 days. Incorrect. There is no requirement that the offeror accept within a certain timeframe for the communication to be valid.  25. In the famous case of Glover v. Jewish War Veterans of the U.S., Post No. 58, the main issue at trial was: whether Mrs. Glover engaged in a real auction of war memorabilia. Incorrect. This case did not deal with an auction. whether the veterans adequately paid Mrs. Glover. Incorrect. The veterans did not pay Mrs. Glover. This was not the issue. whether the offer was definite enough. Incorrect. The offer was definite. This was not the issue. whether the offer was communicated to Mrs. Glover. Correct. The issue involved the offer’s communication. Mrs. Glover didn’t find out about the offer until after she acted. Therefore, the court held, the offer was not effectively communicated to her.  26. Which of the following IS NOT an effective way to terminate an offer? By rejection. Incorrect. A rejection is a valid way to terminate an offer. By acceptance. Correct. This is not a valid way to terminate an offer. Acceptance makes the contract valid. By counteroffer. Incorrect. A counteroffer will terminate the original offer. By revocation. Incorrect. A revocation will terminate the offer.  27. Filomena offers to sell Rhonda her collection of rare books. Before Rhonda even has a chance to accept, Filomena says, “Sorry, I changed my mind, no deal.” This is an example of: a revocation. Correct. Filomena withdrew, or revoked, the offer. a rejection. Incorrect. Filomena did not reject the offer, she withdrew it. If Rhonda said, “No way, that’s a ridiculous price!” that would have been a rejection. a counteroffer. Incorrect. A counteroffer is made by the other party, not the original offeror. a restitution. Incorrect. Restitution is not a way to terminate an offer.  28. Filomena offers to sell Rhonda her rare-book collection. On Wednesday, Rhonda calls to accept. However, on Tuesday afternoon Filomena mailed a revocation to Rhonda, who lives across the country. In this case: Rhonda’s acceptance is invalid because it came before the revocation. Incorrect. Rhonda’s acceptance came before the revocation so it appears valid. Rhonda’s acceptance is valid, and Filomena’s revocation too late. Correct. Rhonda’s acceptance is good as soon as she phones and Filomena’s revocation is not good until it is received, so Rhonda gets the books. Rhonda acceptance is invalid because Filomena’s revocation is valid. Incorrect. Rhonda’s acceptance is valid because Filomena revoked too late. Rhonda rejected the offer, so the offer is terminated. Incorrect. Rhonda’s did not reject the offer, she accepted it.  29. Suppose now that instead of accepting Filomena’s offer, Rhonda send her a letter rejecting the offer. This rejection becomes effective: as soon as Rhonda composes it. Incorrect. The rejection is not effective until it is received. as soon as Rhonda mails it. Incorrect. The rejection, unlike the acceptance, is not effective until it is received. as soon as Filomena receives it. Correct. A rejection is effective when it is actually received. only after Filomena makes a counteroffer. Incorrect. Filomena does not need to compose a counteroffer for Rhonda’s rejection to be effective.  30. If Rhonda calls Filomena and says, “I like your book collection but I will not pay $3,500 for it, I’ll only pay $2,750,” what is Rhonda’s statement? A revocation. Incorrect. A revocation happens when Filomena withdraws HER offer. A rejection. Incorrect. A rejection happens when Rhonda says, “no thanks!” and that’s all. A contingent offer. Incorrect. This offer is not contingent, it is a counteroffer. A counteroffer. Correct. Rhonda offered Filomena other terms from those originally proposed. This is a counteroffer.  31. If, after making her offer, Filomena is accidentally killed in an automobile accident: the offer ends by lapse of time. Incorrect. The problem here isn’t lapse of time, it is death, though both are ways in which an offer may terminate by operation of the law. the offer ends by operation of law. Correct. Death of a party is one way that an offer may be terminated by operation of the law. the offer is revoked. Incorrect. Filomena did not revoke her offer. the offer is rejected. Incorrect. Rhonda did not reject the offer.  32. An acceptance must exactly match the terms of the offer in order to be valid. This is known as: the specificity principle. Incorrect. Terms may need to be specific but this is not the term for an effective acceptance. the mailbox rule. Incorrect. The mailbox rule has to do with the timing of an acceptance. the legal sufficiency rule. Incorrect. The proper term for an acceptance matching an offer is the mirror-image rule. the mirror image rule. Correct. If an acceptance does not mirror the terms of the offer, it is not effective, it is a counteroffer.  33. The mailbox rule says that: an offer is valid only if mailed. Incorrect. The mailbox rule deals with acceptances, not offers. an acceptance is valid only if mailed. Incorrect. The mailbox rule does not require mailing, only dispatch by some authorized means – maybe mailing, but maybe Federal Express, or fax, or email or in person. an offer is valid once it is deposited in a mailbox. Incorrect. The rule deals with acceptances, not offers. an acceptance is effective upon dispatch in some authorized means. Correct. Once an acceptance is dispatched (sent, communicated) in an authorized way, it is effective.  Quiz Answers and Explanations Nature and Classification  1. One of the main purposes of contract law is: to ensure that one party does not threaten another. Incorrect. A main purpose of contract is not to control or reduce threats. to ensure that promises made among private parties are enforceable. Correct. Contract law gives parties a way to enforce many of the promises someone makes to them. to discourage harms against society. Incorrect. This is the purpose of criminal law. to discourage misuse of the environment. Incorrect. This is the purpose of environmental law, which is primarily statutory.  2. A contract may be defined as: a non-binding promise to act. Incorrect. A contract is a binding agreement to do something. a promise or agreement that may be enforced in court. Correct. What distinguishes a contract from a mere promise is the contract's enforceability in a court of law. an agreement that always involves non-family members. Incorrect. You may contract with family members. an agreement that always involves people over the age of 21. Incorrect. You need not be over 21 to enter into a valid contract.  3. In order to determine a party's intent in a contract case, a court will apply: the subjective theory of contracts. Incorrect. Courts are concerned not with a party's personal, or subjective intent, but rather with the objective facts of the case. the alternate-party theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no alternate-party theory of contracts. the consideration theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no consideration theory of contracts. the objective theory of contracts. Correct. A court is concerned with the objective facts, as determined by a reasonable person, in contract disputes.  4. If you were in a contract dispute in France and had to go to court, which theory of contracts would the French court apply? The subjective theory of contracts. Correct. The French are more concerned with the party's subjective, or personal, intentions or beliefs about the contract than are American courts. The remedial theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no remedial theory of contracts. The objective theory of contracts. Incorrect. The French do not apply the objective theory of contracts. The cost-benefit theory of contracts. Incorrect. There is no cost-benefit theory of contracts.  5. In contract law, consideration means: the genuine consent of both parties. Incorrect. Consideration is not the consent of parties. the legality of the subject matter of a contract. Incorrect. The legality of the subject matter of a contract is not consideration. the promises or something else of value. Correct. Consideration is something of value one party to a contract offers to the other party. the ability of a party to enter into a legal contract. Incorrect. The ability of the parties to enter into a contract is known as contractual capacity.  6. Which of the following IS NOT a formal element of a contract? Form. Correct. Form is possible defense to the formation or enforcement of a contract. Agreement. Incorrect. Agreement is a formal element of a contract. Consideration. Incorrect. There must be a bargained-for item or promise that is exchanged to have a valid contract. This is a formal element of a contract. Contractual capacity. Incorrect. Parties to a contract must be legally capable of entering into this kind of relationship. This is a formal element of a contract.  7. If you offer Sally $50 if she performs ten consecutive cartwheels across Main Street, you have: entered a bilateral contract. Incorrect. A bilateral contract requires that Sally supply a promise to perform. Sally does not need to supply such a promise, she may perform or not. entered a unilateral contract. Correct. Because the contract can be fulfilled only by Sally performing, this is a unilateral contract. entered an executed contract. Incorrect. Because the Sally hasn't yet done the cartwheels the contract is not yet executed. entered no contract at all. Incorrect. Assuming you are legally competent to enter a contract, this is a valid unilateral contract.  8. If Sally manages to perform one cartwheel before you scream at her and say, "Hey! Stop the cartwheels - I revoke my offer!" what will happen if she nonetheless sues you for the $50? A court will not hold you liable. Correct. Because Sally has not substantially performed, your revocation will be effective. A court will probably hold you liable for all $50. Incorrect. You would have been liable if Sally had substantially performed, but this is not the case. A court will hold you liable plus fine you for the harms you have caused. Incorrect. Sally did not substantially perform and you would not face an extra fine in this case. A court will hold Sally contributorily negligent. Incorrect. Contributory negligence is not an issue in this case.  9. Which of the following steps ARE NOT taken when a plaintiff establishes an "implied-in-fact" contract exists? The defendant could have rejected the services or property but did not. Incorrect. This is a necessary step in establishing a case. The defendant was unable to and could not have rejected the services. Correct. The plaintiff must show that the defendant COULD have rejected the service or property and did not. The plaintiff provided some service or property. Incorrect. The plaintiff must show she did provide a service or property. The plaintiff expected payment for some service or property and the defendant should have known this. Incorrect. This is a necessary step in proving an that an "implied-in-fact" contract exists.  10. A contract contrary to public policy might include which of the following? A contract for the sale of a rare species of tree. Incorrect. The sale of a rare species of tree would not be against public policy, because although rare, the resource is renewable. A contract for the sale of alcohol. Incorrect. Sales of alcohol are legal, though some may oppose them. A contract to adopt a baby. Incorrect. Society has an interest in seeing children adopted into good homes. Adoption is not contrary to public policy but in line with it. A contract to be a surrogate mother. Correct. Some states hold surrogate mother contracts to be against public policy.  11. To be valid, an agreement to a contract must include: a fair bargain. Incorrect. The agreement is composed only of an offer and acceptance. a fair price. Incorrect. There is no fair-price requirement in American contract law. an offer. Correct. To be valid, an agreement must include an offer and acceptance. a physical sample of the good for sale. Incorrect. There is no requirement that an agreement include a physical sample.  12. Which of the following IS NOT a requirement of a valid contract? Both parties must have genuinely consented to the contract. Incorrect. This is a requirement of a valid contract. There must be a valid agreement. Incorrect. There must be a valid offer and acceptance for a valid contract. There must be inconsideration. Correct. There must be CONsideration not Inconsideration for a valid contract. The subject matter of the contract must be legal. Incorrect. A valid contract must deal with legal subject matter.  13. Kamil offers to sell Jason his car. In this case, Kamil: is the offeree. Incorrect. The offeree is the person to whom the offer is made - Jason. is the donee. Incorrect. The donee is the person to whom a gift is given. is the donor. Incorrect. The donor is the person who gives a gift. is the offeror. Correct. The offeror is the person offers a good or service for sale.  14. Kamil offers to sell his 1997 Toyota Camry, with 24,000 miles and no mechanical problems that Kamil is aware of to Jason for $9,000 cash only. This is an example of: an express contract. Correct. An express contract is one in which the terms of the agreement are fully and explicitly stated in words, written or oral. an implied contract. Incorrect. The terms of this agreement are fully and explicitly stated, and so this contract is express, not implied. an executed contract. Incorrect. Kamil's offer has not been accepted, so the contract is not yet executed. a nonrevocable contract. Incorrect. Kamil may withdraw his offer at any time before Jason accepts, so this offer is still revocable.  15. A quasi-contract may be defined as: a true contract. Incorrect. A true contract is a contract. Not a quasi-contract. an actual contract. Incorrect. An actual contract is a contract. Not a quasi-contract. a fictional contract. Correct. A quasi-contract is not a real contract it is a legal fiction created in order to avoid some unfairness. an implied-in-fact contract. Incorrect. An implied-in-fact contract is a contract.  16. In cases where someone would be unjustly enriched unless they were held liable for the benefits they have received, a court may "create": a executory contract. Incorrect. An executory contract is a valid contract that has not yet been fully performed. a quasi-contract. Correct. To avoid unfairness or injustice a court may use the legal fiction of "quasi-contract." an implied contract. Incorrect. An implied contract is a type of valid, true contract. a void contract. Incorrect. A void contract will not be created to correct an injustice.  17. A formal contract requires which of the following: a signature by the President. Incorrect. The President does not need to sign formal contracts. it must be deposited in the county courthouse. Incorrect. Formal contracts do not need to be deposited in the county courthouse. it must be in a special form or be created using a special method. Correct. Formal contracts must take a special form or be created according to a special method. Examples include negotiable instruments and letters of credit. it need only be signed by the offeror. Incorrect. A formal contract requires signatures of both parties.  18. An example of a void contract would be: a contract entered into by a person judged to be insane. Correct. People judged to be legally insane may not enter into valid contracts. a contract entered into by someone voluntarily drunk. Incorrect. People who are voluntarily drunk may enter into valid contracts. a contract for the sale of alcohol to a competent adult. Incorrect. A sale of alcohol to adults involves a valid contract. a contract for the sale of land to a competent adult. Incorrect. A contract for the sale of land to a competent adult is valid.  19. If the terms of a contract are clear and unambiguous, a court may not consider extrinsic evidence when interpreting the document. This is known as: the mailbox rule. Incorrect. The mailbox rule is concerned with the validity of an acceptance. the single letter rule. Incorrect. There is no "single-letter rule." the plain meaning rule. Correct. The plain meaning rule excludes evidence not contained in a document from consideration when terms are clear. the rule against perpetuities. Incorrect. The rule against perpetuities is an estate law rule.  20. If a court is required to interpret an ambiguous contractual term, which of the following is the court NOT likely to do? Interpret a word or term according to its ordinary, commonly accepted meaning. Incorrect. Courts will attempt to apply the common meaning of a word except when a technical meaning is clearly intended by the parties. Interpret a word in its most technical sense in all cases. Correct. Courts will try to apply the ordinary meaning, not the most technical meaning, to ambiguous terms. Give greater consider to handwritten or typewritten terms over preprinted words. Incorrect. Courts do give handwritten or typewritten terms precedence over preprinted words. Interpret the contract as a whole, with regard to the general intent of the document. Incorrect. Courts will interpret specific clauses as subordinate to the general intent of the contract. 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`„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ `„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.„Đ„˜ţĆĐ^„Đ`„˜ţ.€„ „˜ţĆ ^„ `„˜ţ.€„p„˜ţĆp^„p`„˜ţ.€„@ „˜ţĆ@ ^„@ 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`„˜ţ.€„„˜ţĆ^„`„˜ţ.€„ŕ„˜ţĆŕ^„ŕ`„˜ţ.€„°„˜ţĆ°^„°`„˜ţ.€„€„˜ţĆ€^„€`„˜ţ.€„P„˜ţĆP^„P`„˜ţ.5BG|<>.[Ý~0/Ÿ[lkĂqy8zu”x őůj>vîc5{q7lm.}ˇ”PŁ[mĐT‰_GD‘VŞ3˙@Ű\n—š-¤/ŽTXČP'OI\!WťMâ@§= #8X-¸{¸.hh|˙[|%](S@‰}ć2ĂlÖ\[kA#Z;~?ćZ59ša2D5c€–6V6ď2XVÉÖD.hglĂW˘"2>üY˘hŇ"<ůŁ4„)=@5j`w/G{˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙5˙˙5ůd?(Bţgĺ˘E#y/x[HľBC”&u”˙@€čGčGýŠ‰‰čGčGŮ}0@˙˙Unknown˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙G‡z €˙Times New Roman5€Symbol3& ‡z €˙Arial"0ˆđĐh"…˘†’…˘†JČk@äČk@äŃ"đĐĐx´‚‚4™}™}3ƒQđHX)đ˙?ä˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙x[H25˙˙Quiz Answers and Explanations Mrs.Marshall Mrs.Marshallŕ5                           ! 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