Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 23, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, April 23, 1943
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, AprilI 23, 1943 a H FOUR " , - =- =====— , —— . - • - uggesfs Military Courts Deal With War Leaders %^Jfc^ . ... _— . — — ~ _ —. . asses for nil age groups. l Dcclflfed nalysis of News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and > Moved by Telegraph or Cable. ' By DeWITT MacKENZIE 1 As we make our vows to punish the Japanese fand the Axis powers as well" for their barbaric atroci- "Ues. the question arises whether ft wouldn't be a good idea to for- 'malize the general program and Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 23 — (/P)— Poultry live 2 trucks; all hens 24; all fryers, springs, broilers 27 1-2; stag and rooter 20; duck 25: capon 6 Ibs. 31; under 6 Ibs. 27 1-2. tNcw OPA prices). -«*•-•» • ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., April 23 _(/P)_(U. S. Dept. Agr.1 —Hogs, 8000; active; steady to 5 higher; bulk good and choice 180 - 310 Ibs. 14.80-85; top 14.85; 160 - 170 Ibs. announce it forthwith as a joint United Nations determination. M, for example, we would agree 14.40-70: most stags 14.50 down: few 14.75. Cattle, 700: calves. 350; hardly enough on sale to make a market: mostly about steady in cleanup trade; odd lots steers and heifers 13.00 - 15.25: a few light weight steers for replacement 14.20; coin- • -„ • .-. ,, , . u I mon and medium cows 11.00-12.75; that all atrocities would be dealt j sausage bulls 13.00: vealers with summarily at the end of the 50Flower .% ood an d choice 15.25- war by courts martial established I di an ~ d d 12 . 7 5-14.00: nom by the armies of occupation, it ° - might have a restraining influence on the enemy. There's a speed and finality about courts martial which the militaristic mind can appreciate, whereas a civil interna- Reds Holding Lines Despite New Attacks tional court would hold few ter- ;rors. One is impelled to this thought by remembrance that the Allied cry in the last war to "hang the Kaiser" and others for their "war guilt" finally petered out when it came to a showdown. David Lloyd George. Britain's famous wartime prime minister, was one of the leading exponents of this project, and he even headed a victor, ious lection campaign which featured this issue. When the peace conference assembled in Paris in January of 1919 it immediately appointed a committee on war responsibility, and this body recommended that the Kaiser be tried before a tribunal made up of representatvies of the United States, Britain, France, 1 Italy and Japan. There also was a black-lis't of 900 other German leaders and commanders, headec by little Willie, the crown prince Well, there were 22 countries entitled to join in demanding extra, dition of the Kaiser from Holland, nal range laughter steers 12.007.25; slaughter heifers 11.00-16.25; tocker and feeder steers 11.005.50. Sheep. 300; receipts include one [ouble deck of clipped lambs and a few lots trucked in; market opened steady: half deck good and choice clipped lambs No. 1 and No. 2 skinned 14.75; few good wooled ewes 9.00. Hitler Confers With Puppet Slovak Chief By EDDY GlLMORE Moscow, April 23 (/P)—The Gcr mans hourly have reinforced their land armies in the Kuban and have shifted hundreds of their bomber and fighter planes into the Crimea for use in the north Caucasian bat tics, but despite insistant attacks by these new forces the Germans have failed to dent the Russian lines, it was declared today. Red Star, the army newspaper said the Nazi were employing numerous Rumanian troops and that during the last few days had forced them to spearhead the assaults which are costing them hundreds of dead. The noon communique told of 500 of the enemy slaughtered in two Kuban sctors alone in the last 12 hours, bringing the toll for the last 20 hours well above 800. (The German communique said the Nazi air force carried out a heavy attack last night against the Soviet Black Sea port of Poti, described as a naval base. The com- munique said "no fighting of im portance took place on the whole eastern front yesterday." North of Chuguev, on the Donets river, a group of Germans attempted to cross to the eastern bank but Soviet gunfire mosvcd them down at the water's edge Softening of Job Order to Be Difficult Washington, April 23 — (/Pi—War Manpower Commission officials said today it would be difficult to soften Chairman Paul V. McNutt's job-wage control order without a change in President Roosevelt's directions to hold-thc-line against in flation. These officials, who asked to remain anonymous, contend McNutt's order, which has drawn fire from both AFL and CIO ranks merely carried out the president's instructions to prevent jobshifts a higher pay unless they "aid in the effective prosecution of the war.' They expressed the view that thi labor protests, voiced most strongly thus far by AFL Prcidcnt Wiliam Green and 'the ClO-United Auto Worker's executive board, vere aimed more at what the'pres- dent directed than at what McNutt did. McNutt's order forbade the 27000,000 workers in agriculture and other essential activities to lake ligher paying jobs with new em- Movers expect under WMC regulations, which require releases from former employers or, if these refuse, from the WMC. At present, the releases can be granted only in the 60-odd communities where the WMC has set up employment stabilization pro grams, but McNutt has promised to provide fore release of svorkcrs Top Students Are Guests of Rotary Club Seven of the top-ranking honor students of Hope High School were >rese'ited on a program give,, the Uolary club Friday noon in outside the "stabilized" area. WMC officials said the only way McNutt's order could be modified to meet labor objections would be By The Associated Press The Berlin radio announced to- p°net m force through broadening the definition of what job-shifts "aid in the effec- Dozens^o'f""dead "were "left "onThe i live prosecution of the war." • • « The McNutt order, in effect. Drought under the definition only those cases where a worker is ! bank, it was asserted. This was n o effort to cross the but appeared to Adolf Hr ed Dr. Joseph Tiso. president of the puppet state of Slovakia, and mem- be an attempt by a strong scouting party to establish a foothold on the Russian-held bank and hold it until pet sae o ovaa, -, -------------- oers of his cabinet yesterday for P-Uions in the area and was sg , a conversation about "the problems nificant in the day's development. of the European fight for the lib- But the battle of the Kuban re- tired, laid-off indefinitely or for a specific period of seven days or more, or is not used full-time at his highest skill. In such cases, it provided, the worker must be released. The WMC officials said this could Barlow by City Superintendent James H. Jones. Nancy Ross McFaddin, joint valedictorian with Billye Irene James, told the Hotarians about the National Honor Society, of which she is local chairman; and described special activities for girls on the local campus. Miss McFaddin and Miss James topped the 10-13 scholastic standings with an average of 'J8 each. Both were introduced to the club by Mr. Jones. Thomas Don Honcycutt, graduating class president and No. 8 honor student, spoke to the Rolarians on men's activities, including preparations of many of the boys to enter the armed services upor graduation. Salulatorian and second ranking student after the two girl valedic toriiins was George Pierce New bern 3rd, who gave the club a piani number. "Whispering". Others introduced to the clul were: Patsy Ann Campbell, No. honor student; Hilda McEntosh, No. 4; and Nancy Jo Cole-man, No. 5. Albert Graves was welcomed back to the club as a Hotarian. Guests included: Lylc Brown, prosecuting attorney. Hope; and the Rev. Henry B. Smith, formerly of Richmond, Texas, new rector of St. Marks Episcopal church. Honoring the Easter season Ted Jones, club song leader, sang "The Old Rugged'Cross." The Rotary club endorsed Oscai Moore of Magnolia as candidate for governor of Arkansas Rotarj for 11)44-45. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets "First Fruits of the Grave" will be the pastor's topic nt the 10:50 Easter morning service. A large attendance is expected at Sunday School, opening at 0:30. The pastor goes to Fulton to preach the High School Commence ncnt sermon al 2:30 Sunday after- loon. A helpful message will be broughl jy Mrs. A. C. Kolb in the Genera" f\ssembly of the Baptist Training Union beginning at 7:00 p. m. An Faster Cantata "The Glorious Galilean" will be presented by First Baptist Choir at the 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening The full program will be founc elsewhere in this paper. The or dinancc of baptism will be admin istcrcd. The public is cordialb invited to attend all services of th First Baptist Church. Special at tention is called to the Sunrise the High School stadium, 7:00 n. m lasses for all age groups. An Easter Cantata will be pre- entcd at 10:55 a. m. sharp and if line permits, the pastor will bring a brief Easter message. There will also be a Service of Baptism for Infants In connection with the morning Service. Young Peoples Meeting 0:30 p. m. Evening Service at 7:30 with message by the pastor Our congregation will cooperate by attending the Community Easlci Sunrise Service. You are cordially invited to wor ship with us. EASTER SERVICE AT ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Holy Communion and Sermon at 11:00 a. m. Rev. Henry B. Smith, rector. Japs Broaden (Continued From Page One) erty of our" peoples against Bol- | mained the principal conflict. The o broadcned by giving local WMC , h pl . incip i cs O f humanity » «rflli.^trtr] IT Q TTm nlnvtviont I . . • , i • . ~ ,. shevism and the Anglo - American Germans are employing their reinforced armies from the region of Novorossisk to the Sea of Azov. plutocracies. The broadcast, recorded by the ...... .. __ __ Associated Press, said the meeting although the Soviets have not mdi and'their"sentiment became divid-1 took place at Hitler's headquarters cated they believe the enemy forces ed. Many Germans, including the Tiso was accompanied by Bela | yet are numrically superior. crown prince and Field Marshal Tuka, premier; Sano Mach, inter- Von Hindenburg, volunteered to ior minister, and Gen. Ferdinand stand trial for the all highest. The Csatlos, war minister, ex-emperor's sons appealed to King Foreign Minister Joachim Von Ribbentrop of Germany and Field The Germans' losses approximate 4,000 dead since they began their attacks in the Kuban, it was estimated. George of England to save his relative. The king was said to have remarked that he thought Wilhelm had been "well punished" already. The Kaiser was reported to have threatened suicide, but he denied this in his memoirs. : Amid such an atomsphere of hemming and hawing, the Allies Marshal Wilhelrn'Keitel, chief of the German High Command, also ' attended the meetings which, the j broadcast said, "were expressive of the comradeship and friendship which govern the relations between the Reich and the Slovak people." 'Brave formations of the Slovak V, made two demands on Holland army are fighting side by side with lor extradition of the emperor, the German army and are making Both were rejected, and the grand- j a full effort toward securing final noise plan just curled up and died. ~- ^ There's no need for anything of »that sort to happen in this war. announce- victory," the German ment said. Tiso's visit with the Fuehrer fol- Italy, Premier Ion Antonecu of Rumania, Admiral Nicholasw Horthy, Hungarian regent, and Vidkun Quisling of Norsva. The Allied program, so far as has lowed similar trips by King Boris been indicated, contemplates mili- ] of Bulgaria, Premier Mussolini of tary occupation of the enemy countries after unconditional surrender. . It will be a long time before their can be a peace conference. Man- time military law presumably will prevail. The most expeditious way to dis . _ pose of murder atrocities and that Meet OH Saturday sort of thing will be through courts I martial. The armies will have the facilities to round up witnesses Negro Teachers to The negro teachers county as sociation will meet at Yerger High All teachers are urged to attend. While the atrocities are fresh 'In I School Saturday, April 24 at 11 mind. Even such lofty criminals I a. m. to discuss important business. as Japanese Premier Tojo and Herr Hitler with his gang can be dealt with perfectly well by the military courts. There's no need to go through all the rigmarole of setting up an Allied tribunal with loud-speakers and motion - picture machines for the trials. The war has reached a stage where the Axis is badly worried, and the Japs know that they stand FOR BETTER GRQOMED HAIR or fall with Hitler. This means that our enemy is at the point where desperation may produce even worse atrocities than we have seen thus far. The Japanese barbarians have insolently promised a "special pass to Hell" for any further American •mi! W 1 ! For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 [ will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. High Bombing Losses Felt to Be Justified By KIRKE L. SIMPSON Washington, April 23 — (1ft— American high altitude, dayligh bombing of Nazi war industry from British base appars certain to be continued despite some questioning among British press comment tors of its effectiveness due to re cent indicated plane losses. In the light of figures made public by Under Secretary of War Patterson on the recent Bremen raid, there remains no doubt that official Washington holds the losses justified by trategic and tactical results obtained as well as the new demonstration of integral defensive power of the big, heavy armed American planes. Sixteen of them were lost on that flight; but revised figures show they shot 95 of an estmiated 150 Nazi interceptor planes out of action, 63 of which definitely were destroyed. That adds up to a score of 6-to-l for the unescorted big ships although they were spotted an hour's flight from their taget, the Focke- r affiliated U. S. Employment j h . jvc been sovcrc i y punished in ac ervice offices blanket authority to d . mcc with m iliarh law.' elease any worker for a higher laying job whenever, in their dis- retion, they felt it would aid the var effort. CIO President Philip Murray, in a letter to McNutt yesterday, asked hat the job-freezing order be replaced by a policy "whereby em- loyment stabilization will be governed solely through the operation of joint labor-management stabilization agreements." •Secondly, on the same day th commander of general hcadquart ers for home defense issued th following proclamation: 'If mem bcrs of the crews of enemy ail craft who raid the territory o Japan and come within th reaches of our authority are foun to have committed a cruel and ii human act, the same shall be trie pui pei airmen who bomb Japan — in oth er words, more executions. Only yesterday the British government announced it had received reports that Hitler is preparing to use poison gas on the Russian front, and the Reds say supplies of eas already have reached the Nazi force. The Boche deny intention Train Slayer Found Guilty in Oregon Alban, Ore.. April 23 —(/Pj— Outwardly unperturbed and joking about "my gas ration," Robert E. Lee Folkcs faces the prospect of dying in Oregon's gas chamber as the adjudged knife slayer of a Navy ensign's pretty bride in lower berth 13 of a California-bound train. The impassive 20-year-old Negro cook late yesterday heard a jury find him guilty in the first degree of murdering Mrs. Martha Virginia James, 21, aboard a Southern Pacific limited before dawn January 23. He yawned as he rose to leave the court and later in his cell laughed with visiotrs. saying, 'wonder it they'll have any trouble getting my gas ration?" Prosecution evidence offered at Folkcs' trial was that he killed Mrs. James when she resisted his efforts to enter her berth. The jury returned no recommendation for leniency. Thus, under FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B, Moore, pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. in. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. in. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship Meeting—ti:3D m. We will baptize all infants at the liar at the beginning of the Morn- ig Worship Service, April 25; also, c will receive a class of new ncinbcrs. Choir Practice—Thursday, April 9, 7:30 p. in. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, minister. 9:30-0:45 a. m.—Gospel Broad- •ast. KCMC. 10:00 a. in.—Bible Classes. 11:00 a. in.—Preaching. 11:-10 a. m.—Communion. (i:45 p. m.—Song Drill. (COO p. m.—Preaching. 8:00 p. in.—Wednesday evening Prayer Meeting. The public is cordially invited. beforc, military court and ishcd with death or severe ally.' " Hori said the Japanese govcr ment notified the United States, through a protesting power, last February that "capital punishment was meted out to part" of the American airmen captured after last year's raid. He added that" the Japanese notification continued in effect as follows: "The policy is pursued strictly on the basis of cruel and inhuman conduct with the view to minimizing to the utmost the calamities of war; treatment as pris oners of war will not be refused merely for reasons of an air raid." Hori went on to ascrt the Japanese "arc always ready to accorc as human and generous trcatmcn as possible to enemy, as is now being done, this readiness being predicated on the self-evident conditions that the enemy also acts humanely, honorably and does no commit acts of inhuman cruelty.' HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor. "Ernestly Contending for the Faith". Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basyc, Supt. Morning Service—11:00 a. in. The Pastor will bring a special message on "Results of the Resurrection". Young Peoples service a n d Adult Bible Study—G:<1"> p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon Subject: "How import- nt is Water Baptism'.'" There will be a special Baptismal ervice after tho message. IRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. as they massacre ilian. Advance notice of establishment of courts martial to handle atrocity cases summarily might have a salutary effect at th'is critical juncture. THESE'S A SHORTAGE OF DOCTORS AND NURSES! s^-^^'^ft^;^^'^^:^^:* YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO BE ILL... Illness is a peacetime luxury that no one on the home front can afford today! With doctors and nurses off to war, the job of "HEALTH WARDEN" is left to you! We have many preventive medicines and simple home remedies-to help you! Call us. 00 YOUR SHARE .. . KIEP FIT! WARD & SON Wulf airport factory at Bremen. Despite strong opposition, the bombers broke through to dselroy or damage substantitally half the great work. The defensive record of the planes compares favorably with the work of General MacArthur's air men in recent clashes with out- as easily I numbering Japanese flights. An in- defenele civ- I dicated enemy loss ratio of 5-lo-l I has delayed even if it has not averted whatever major offensive move the Japanese may be preparing against Australia or New Guinea. A 10-to-l loss spells Axis doom in Africa. Yet the aspect of the Bremen bombing most emphasized i n the Patterson account was not the loss ratio against the enemy; but the clear evidence that American daylight raiding over Germany is paying diversionary dividends on the Tunisian and Russian fronts as well a helpng cripple Nazi war industries. Oregon law, the conviction carried the death penalty. For 17 hours and 23 minutes the jury of eight women and four men mulled the fute of the negro who assertedly confessed to Los Angeles police he thought the Norfolk, Va., girl was "just my type of woman — I couldn't get her out of my mind." He was accused of slashing Mrs. James' throat as the west coast limited sued along the snow - covered Willamette valley. , In one of three unsigned statements admitted into evidence, the Negro told how he cautiously felt of the sleeping woman's form, then unfastened the curtains of her berth and straddled her body. She struggled desperately — al GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Sllvey, pastor. 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching and the observance of the Lord's Supper. 7:00—B. T. C. and Bible Study Groups meet. li-.OO—Preaching. 1'.:30 .Monday—Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30 Wednesday — Teachers Meeting. l!:0(l—Prayer Services. •I was glad when they said unli me, Let us gu into the house of the Lord." FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 'Hh and Ferguson Street W, P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10:00 a. m. I.acie Howe, superintendent. Morning Worship—II :00 n. m. Voung People Service—7:00 p. m. | .Evening Worship—8:00 p. in. j Week Night Servcies: | Wednesday and Friday—ii:00 p. | m. ' Ladies Prayer Service Tuesday —12::iO p. m. You will always have- n very cordial welcome at the First Pentecostal Church. Al ies Down 20 (Continued From Page One) i vigorously contested." The Allied air offensive slashed at German and Italian air strength with savage and continuous assaults by American and British squadrons. Britons. Australians and South Africans manned the Kittyhawks and Sptifircs which sent the Messerschmitt transport and the 10 Axis fighters to destruction. "They were flying 50 feet off the water," .said Maj. J. E. Parson of east London, who led the operation and accounted for two transports. "I first ordered a head on at- Mistrial Declared in Judge Case Russellville, April 23 -Ml- The malfeasance trial of County Judge J N Grant ended in a mistrial late yesterday when the jury was dismissed a tier reporting itself helplessly deadlocked. "It is regrettable the jury could not reach a verdict in so important a case," said Circuit Judge Aubrey Strait who once ordered the jury to resume deliberations after it had reported hung on u 7-5 ^Vrosccutor H. M. Priddy said he was not prepared to announce his lans on further action against rant He was indicted last winter n charges of malfeasance, unlaw- ul rental of county machinery, embczlement and subornation ol jerjury. The case which resulted in mis- rial was based on a claim to loyal Fudkins for road work. The stale contended the Judkins claim was (or hauling coal from the valley coal company to private individuals if.'ro. The slate alleged grant held iiu interest in the firm. The county judge categorically denied all' allegations. St. Joseph A'SPMR I N WORLD S UHGES1 SHIER AT 10' HELP WANTED Practical nurses, Waitresses, Janitors, Farm and Uaiuy Workers, Salary plus maintenance: Experience unnecessary. Call or write Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium Sl.itc Sanatorium, Arkansas Sunday School, 9:45 a. m. with them to bits." lack to break up their tight, thick formation and at once five fell flaming toward the sea. Then we went in from all sides and hunted them like wolves until we had shot WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone ^48 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners Allied Bombers (Continued From Page One) and hungry. Allied headquarters in Nort Africa, Maj.-Gcn. Doolittlc dc clared that when U. S. fliers h Tokyo again it would be "a d vastating attack that will continu until the Japanese empire crumbles and they beg for mercy." In Washington, the War Department said yesterday new raids on Tokyo were a decided possibility. Rangoon Raided New Delhi, April 23 —Iff') —Allied bombers attacked the Mangalon freight yards at Rangoon lust night and dropped bombs on the Meik- tila air fields and another nearby airdrome. A british communique said today of Burma operations. The attack on Rangoon followed daylight bombing and machine- gunning attacks on Japanese troops in the upper Chindwin area. The main air field at Akyub, in the LET YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER HELP YOU TO DO THIS WITH "Monthly Motor Car Maintenance" •jut: s L i u £, £; J u*a utojJtJMi.tJij' « *- j..w-.-—--- — - - most throwing him out of the berth, \ Mayu battle zone, also was raided one statement said — and he plunged a knife he has just sharpened deep into her neck and drew it clown across her throat, almost decapitating her. The jury never heard the story and hits were scored on the runway, the communique said. Fighter planes o n offensive pa- irol damaged a number of targets including signal equipment and a .small armored ear and destroyed Baccalaureate at Guernsey on Sunday from his own lips. Defense Atlor- ! a truck loaded with gasoline. All Allied planes returned. ney Leroy Lomax did not cull on him to testify. At thi; time of her death, Mrs. James was southbound from Scuttle. Wash., to Sun Diego, Calif., to which her husband. Ensign Richard F. Jarnes, was being transferred. The two were obliged to board separate trains at Portland, Ore., cur accommodations Fotkes will be sentenced next Monday by Circuit Judge L. G. Lewelling. Lomux said he would seek a new trial, and failing in thut, would appeal to the Stute Su- The Leading Druggist Phone We've Got It RAF Activity Over Europe Limited London, April 23 — (.V>— The violent air war over the European continent tapered off lust ngiht us The Guernsey Baccalaureate I Because of u shortage of sleeping activities of the RAF apparently r '-•:.-. v .. C re limited to the laying of mines j iu enemy waters and Britain en- i joyed a quiet night, free of enemy I raiders. An air ministry communique .said two British aircraft were missing from the mine-laying mission. Yesterday the RAF attacked railways, shipping and other military targets in raids over France, Bel- -,j um and the Netherlands. Fighting I planes damaged an E-bout and an armed trawler off the coast of Hoi- 1 lund yesterduy iu other attacks. Service will be held at Liberty i church this Sunday afternoon, April I 25lh a t 2:30 p. m. j M. H. Peebles, Supt. of Saratoga I Schools, will deliver the sermon. i There is a class of six seniors. i The Graduating Exercise will be > prt-me Court. {Thursday night, April 29th, at 8 1 ' p. rn. at Liberty church. Dr. O. W . Yates of Ouachita College, will de- ! important item in Red Cross par- livc-r the address. Miss Margaret j eels sent to prisoners of war. Hacher is Validiutorian and Miss; -»»*Mary Gulley Salutorian of the j Blood is created in the bones of. | Senior class. |animals. Whole milk powder forms an Young Chevrolet Co, Hope, Ark. 1. .1 C

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