The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 28, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, April 28, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1947 fiLYTHEVILLE t COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- oBice at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. ___ _ Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any subur^n town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year S200 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation If we live by the Spirit, let us walk by tlie Spirit, Let- us have no self conceit, no provoK- Ing of one another, no envy of one nnalhcr. — Galatians 6:25, 20. m • * \ great sermon of wiirils preached from '•' pulpit Is helpful but better is the sd'imiii lire-ached • In the life of a «ood man. I What's the Pitch? I We were astonished ;HK| :\ little I disapiMinted at the lack of aUc-iition I the experts paid to the political sym[ holism of President Truman's rnrlorm- f ance at the opening of the l>nscl>nll ; season in Washington. ! Last yetfr, when he niul the. lefl. (or Wallace) wing of the Democratic Party were much closer huddie thftn ! they are today, the President lossctl out the first ball with his left hand. This year he launched the season with a high, hard, right-hand heave Then, as if in a gesture of compromise, he took another hall and throw it from the port side. This left-hand throw, it was reported, was neither as fast nor as accurate. We were certain that the deep- domed political prophets would go to town with all sorts of interpretations of that highly significant itching performance. That's why, being modest and a little awed by crystal-gaxing commentators, we waited until noiv before mentioning it. Too Much of a Good Thing A speaker at a conference on medical education said 00 pur cent of medical students today ;;eek to join clinics in order to become specialists. Such a figure suggests medicine may !>o getting to much of a good thing;.and'that the present trend, while a boon to the science of healing, may turn out to bo a little hard on the patient. Specializing is wonderful. 7t lias brought mankind far along the road from the medical Dark Ages. It has conquered many killing disease:;, and it will conquer many ?nore. U has saved countless lives. It is small wonder, then, that most doctors want to specialize. A professional lifetime is not too long to spend on many single branches of medicine or surgery. This concentration leads to highly developed skills and knowledge. As skills increase so do the opportunities for a lucrative practice. Specialists tend to gravitate to the cities, where there are ample facilities for their work and where patients are likely to be more prosperous as well as more numerous. All this is fine if it doesn't go too far. But the present trend threatens serious neglect of one important field in medicine. That i s the field of general practice. Some effects of over-specia!i?alion are already apparent. Many, rtira'. communities are experiencing a shnrtage, both in quantity and quality, of nodical assistance. The young men specialize and go to the city, The rural community's health becomes the responsibility "of a few old-timers. ' • In the cities, too, it is often difficult to find a general practitioner. There are specialists galore. But. outside the crowded clinics, it is sometimes a real feat to get a general examination or treatment for a minor ailment. , The problem extends beyond the tangible realm of statistics. For there ,. is a real need, in this troubled world I of apprehensive people, for a modern | counterpart of the old-fashioned family I doctor. The general practitioner of grandfather's day may have been ill-equipped in science. His black bag may have held only primitive weapons arrainst disease. But, if he waa a good 'doctor, . he had something that' is lacking in ninny of his learned successors today. Too many specialists today offset (lie help they give by an :ibrii|:l, impersonal nittnncr. They bwojnu loo busy or too absorbed to rep.'etiiber that the patient is u complex human being as well as an inU'rusti'itf or routine oase. Tlu'y arc 1 inclined 1 t" I'or- Ket thai an illness is important to its sufferer, who benefits from y. link- warmth on the doctor's part. We don't have (ho pnwripti >n that will save tlu> family doctor from, threatened oxtinclion. (Jrotip practice, maybe. Hut \ve an; sure llu-iv is a real need today J'or Hie Itind of <lin.-lor who used lo IK; able to bring an •ti'.siotis household to a Coding of reassurance the moment lie came in (he don;-. VIEWS OF OTHERS To Prove Free Enterprise There «!•<• ent'oiij'iiKinti sinus that, tnr wisest ol American businessmen sire roeoisimini! H>ai business must do uTrylhmu it can lo r-:',tor: tti.- value of the dollar. In ninny ^ii.r.'U'is inere v;:vs irritatimi when President Tmmrtn sn-im'U un- fnlrly tu put the- whole b!:iim> for hl»h i>ru:m on business. There arc still plenty ol v arnmw;. such sis that of Alfred I 1 . Sloan. TIBIUMM new waire demand:;. And then; :<re compliant'; Una larin price;; arc the c-liief culprits. Bu: above these tilings rise :i rrali/ation ilisu ll>i-r<: is sin emergency job to do. isnslnessmci) agree with the i-i:rmni«isls into, prices niid prollts have Britten ""ill of Imi!" in many industries. They aurce lliat il'ii' lunv.er price cuts arc delayed the Creator is the danger of a depression instead of a mi-re recession. They Hum- that Mich a "bust" would do more cliimiijje lo the American system ol free cnter- prl/e—and to democratic capitalism—than sill Hie ni'llsiliun of Communists. Thoughtful lenders of business reail/e ImTT in case of a clash Hie ernes! ion ol how '.re blame should he apportioned would Uecoin:- N'Rcly academic. They perceive thill, whatever n.ls- taki-s the c.nvcrnuieiil, labor or the lanner m:>y make, business leadership must do its best to promote full production and lull employment. They are realists cnou;-h to roc"i j .nixe Hint five enterprise will not hi- -Aflovded u Belief "uilxn'ii- tory" atmosphere, in which lo succeed: that It must prove itself under the condition!, that exisl. Moreover, you will Hud lew businessmen so lacking in confidence in themselves a.; to say they arc helpless. They know thai if r. depression came they would make price eiils---biK ones. They may feel that it is Impossible to cm prices now land in many cases U can Iw done only at a lossi but man-; businessmen ;ii\. j;oim; tn find ways to make cuts nov/. So far most of I he price ein-s in r«'s|j:mse to President- Tinman's plea have cou-c iroin retailers. Many ol them have hail a :;cod Kin of profit on a large volume ol sail 1 ;;. Uoin^ to he harder for wholesales, who f.uiulter miinsins. and lor many mKiiuiiiciurcrs whose raw material and labor costs na\e not stopped climbing, cuts sue m-eded mos- in b;-..-;ic lines, particularly in raw materials. Mi'uy farm prii-c.s are r.urc to drop as war-torn couuUic.s (ret l):tck in product ton. This is one lorm of relief that some manufacturers .should lie able to count on. Thi-y may find opportunities- as. by ccmlnn'i'n' ar-.ive- im-nls for wa>:c:; to he adjusted accorduv; to living COKI.S-. Price f!c\il)illly is <m<> cif Hie inilai'.- enlorpiise. 'rin-re is hope in Hie fact. t ness lesidt'is see that they have a i;rea' responsibility today to prove that it. works —CHRISTIAN .SCIENCE AIOM1OR. BARBS HV HAT. COCHRAN Prison sonU'iKTS for j-nb t.\i\\g p];nir, of un Ohio cmi still be tioil down. V * Sometimes it's hard to friends IKCIUKSO those \vhn crtuni 1 they rot use tt> le:ul. br M.iy H :ind 1-Mihpr's D:\y June \vraii Uy j-.irL Spring cKiunnf: time is \MH-U Utr- \vUnlr family is ratlod lo join tin* scrub tc;nn. What the Gang Leader Sez Goes Othman Gets Caught Between Fiery Glare Of Two Senators The DOCTOR SAYS IiV WII.MAM A. O'BRIEN, 'M. n. Written for NKA Service Best treatment of epidemic hepatitis (inflammation of (he liver) is rest In bccl and special diet. Patients with jaundice should stay bccl until the cause Is deler- because or the possibility may be epidemic hepatitis- mlnril that it In te beginning, hepatitis patients find it difficult oi 1 impossible to cat solid food. Ten per cent glucose drinks made of reconstituted powdered milk or diluted fruit juices arc recommend- # IiV FREDKICEK C. OTHMAN United I'ress SlafC Correspondent WASHINGTON. April 28. (UP) — The gentlemen looked toward the press gallery nnd said, please. The expression in their eyes was ane- uu-lied. Ai)tl I was pully in their fingers. Hep. John W- MeConniiek of Mass., thp minority whip, fingered the seven lead pencils in the pocket of his wrinkled black v and fixed his !;a/e, seemed like, me aboard an undersized stool directly behind the congressional clock. Chopping the appropriation of the Interior Department almost in half, lie cried, can doing. It was, he said, a crucifying slash of the hopes o[ the people in the West. He sympathized with them. ed. Three to four quarts of milk He felt sorry for them. ^*^r £-/ • Congressional Committeemen Would Do Well To See Military Experimental Unit at Fort Knox ItY PKTI'.U KDSON Ni:.-\ Waslihijitun Correspoii.lr-nt PORT KNOX. Ky. (NEAI— The best day's work any Congressional Armed Ken-ices siiicommiltee couk! do foi- itself riali! now would be to lake a junket, to Fort Knox anil see the Army Grounel Forces "Um- tee." 01- Universal Military Training Experimental unit, in opera- lion. Here- (101 teen-age recrulls from 4! states have now completed tin; firsl iwo months of a six months' course to find out- how universal military service can be adapted to U. H. ideas of democracy. Presicfe-nt Truman's len - man commission lo study universal service, headed ''V President Karl T. Compton of Massachusetts Institute or Technology, is comliii; down for a one-day look. That's not Ions enough. This commission o( prominent educators, churchmen, ntiel civic leaders is elue to make recommendations next nionlh on how this thins should be run. It has hold n tew hearings in Wash- But that's operating in a vacuum. Tin- only way to find out how slci's against that of any group of tincnce stressed, rather than prophylaxis. So far there has heen only one V. D. case- Chaplains also college Iie.slnnon in the country." STAHTI.NO I'ltOM SCRATCH General Devine claims the Urn- comc '" lo tl10 l" ctll >'e lor a series tees use less profanity. Their of- " f la .weekly lectures on good cit- ficurs and non-coms are forbidden iz ™slni>. to use it. There is less intoxica- Say the chaplains: "All this is lion. No beer is sold at the post j the kind of work which we were exehnnge. l/niisville bartenders arc ordained to do and which we have by refusing lo serve Uintces on ia.is. The good conduct palrol in Louisville lias been abandoned -is unnecessary. The men are in better physical condition. They get, regular meals never done right.'' SIX MONTHS WILL IK) THE JOI! Only about half the Umlces have gone in for education courses on the side. But they're for those who and all they want to eal. They I want them through Armed 1 Services f;e( only -40 hours drill a week, with Wednesday and Saturday afternoons off. Sports and recreation arc ninde n part or on- and off- duty programs, just to keep the boys' minds off diversions that usu- .'".v Kft iru-ut into tioubie. They are even taught basic etiquette, like hoiv properly 10 n.sk a girl for a dance jstid how to cul in in approved West Point style They are not ta"i;ht bayonet or "dirty" fighting as in wartime. But boxing is com- to work is to come down and see it working. Other interested parties hrv "There been a general be- . . .... ......... univcrsai military training is 5?o- lief that the Army can only make l;mns out of boys." s.-u-s General Devine. "'I'his has been the grcat- source of opposition to unh'er- Isocn here, all rteht --in droves. Par- ' sal military training. We think we ' shown this is no longer a valid objection " To achieve these results. General ecictary nf \V;ir Robert \ Devine had to throw away most P. paltiT.son himself has just made j of the old Jxx>k of rules on Army an inspection and rotne a'.v;\y metre | truinhit; and discipline and start eul.s, teachers. <-lu!) women, church groups, four- and five-r.tar generals from China, llra'^il and such Institute correspondence courses or vocational training in auto mechanics, radio, and communications work. Illilerates are put in a -separate platoon of "Pioneers'" to be trained as engine.er troops and taught to read mid write. Discipline is run by a demerit system, patterned after West I'oint. For violations of orders there are 'courts of one officer and seven trainees Other trainees act as virosccutov and deCense counsel Max'imum sentence Is seven clays hard liibor. so fav there has been only one general courts-martial, for a SBO theft. There is a great tendency on the part of visitors to over-emphasize the frills of the unit, neglecting its principal function which is to give and fruit juice n day will satisfy the basic needs of the patient. When appetite returns, foods rich In carlxmydmtc and protein and low in fat are tolerated best. Alter recovery, normal diet can he eaten for Iwo lo four weeks before the patient goes back to work. Cause of epidemic hepatitis is strongly suspected. Upsets of stomach and intestine frequently precede attack of jaundice which suggest that the liver is secondarily infected. In some cases, the liver changes are so slight thai jaundice does not develop. NO KNOWN BRUO CURB AK I here arc many kinds of jaundice and as the treatment varies, an exact diagnosis is important. Hcpniiti.s lends lo develop in epidemics, and at one time. it was known as acute caiarrhal jaundice. | Swollen liver blocks Ihe passage of bile and makes the patient sick, | oltcn with indication of trouble in the nervous system, such as being restless or delirious. At the height of the jaundice, the skin is bright yellow or yellowish-brown in color. When the bile starts to come through, the skin slowly returns to its natural color. Epidemic hepatitis is a sclf-lim- itcd disease which may weaken thousands of persons when outbreaks occur. Although there is no known drug which will cure epidemic hepatitis, protection of the liver by diet and rest, aid in recovery. , QUESTION: My son has never shed crying. Is something his tear ducts? four-year-old a tear while wrong with ANSWER: Some children do not shed tears. It is nothing to worry about. 15 Years Ago In Blijtheville— The Allar Society of the Church of Immaculate Conception has entered the National Beautification Contest as a part of the better homes movement with the school grounds lo be the project. Mrs. A. G. Brickey of Osccola. a new member -of the society will assist with the work. Crawford Green, superinte..*,, of city schools, discussed the city erdny at a' school situation of "And I want the people to know," he continued (without averting his gaze) "that the Democratic party had nothing whatever to do with this bill." The Republican; went too far, he said. They even slit the appro- prialions for Ihe fisheries service in New England. Did not they real- i/e thai most New Flhyland fishermen also were Republicans? He hadn't closed his mouth before Rep. Charles A. Halleck of 7,nd.. the curly-haired Republican chief, was on his feet, pulling at his pole grey pants with one hand and reaching for the microphone with Ihc olher. "I hope Ihe newspapers print what the gentleman from Massachusetts just said, "he roared in my direclion. "It will prove thai Hie Republicans are trying to cut the costs of government and the Democrats arc resisting stubbornly against Ihis economy the people want." Tlie opposing sachems sat down, took their eyes off me and glared at each other, while the house went to work with the celebrated meal axe on President Truman's Interior Department budget. The President asked for $295.420.420 to lake care of Indians, build dnms, invesligale seals, operate the Alaskan railroad, and do other things too numerous to mention here. The appropriations committee said this was exactly $136,881,173 too much. So Ihe silver-tongued clerk !).••Ban reading the 81-page bill am! at each new paragraph a Denn- crat or n Western Republican would jump up and propose an amendment raisins; the ante for the Bo<i- nevllle Dam, the. Apache Indians, and Die fish. The rest of the Republicans then would vote, almost without exception and with more noise than at a ball game, against tlie amendment This was economy day in Ihe House; and would-be spenders had no chance. About the only fauna thnt ->ot as much money as President Truman wanted were those Alaskan stals. Thc lawmakers approved th^ SG9,300 he asked to investigate Ihe sen-going beasts that juggle rutj± her balls on their noses. ThesiT , seals are about to get us into an | international jam. There have been omplainlK. Unnamed nations have charged hat our seals eat so much there basic training vices. About for the armed ser- 700.000 U. s. boys than salisfird u-ith what he saw He want ; a UMT law p:is.-eo by this Connrrss hrfore It ;:oes home- from scratch. To bcfiin. the chaplains hold a j ncr.son.il interview with each This is without (Hnilv. the bisrjost trainee, to talk over the place of experiment in mass, compulsory morals and religion in his life. education ever attempted. Says About SO have been baptized. unit commanding olficer Bvi<'.-Gen. Clmrch-goini: isn't compulsory, but John M Ocvine, f,l -year-old for- thrtfe who don't go get a. one-hour Only one look tc nier commander of ilu- Ku:hth Armored Division, a W,-sl Pointer, and a former instructor at thc Academv anil Yale tluivevsky: -Til ninteh the behavior n: ;he--,<> youiw- lec- h-cture. tu re—once. Chaplains and medical officers then combine to tench the facts nf life and venereal disease. Con- re.-ich their I8th birthday every year. At first it was thought they would need a year's training. Now it is thought six montlis will do the job. At the end of thnt time they'll lie good material for nn- tion.il guard units or for further specialized training, Thc cist of such a program is now estimated at one billion dollars a year. The qucslion for Con- greF.s to decide is if it's necessary for national defense and n good investment in character building for tlie young men themselves. SO THEY SAY In democracies we believe u of laws not men.- lii'ji .lohn of Ohio. Nothing can be understood without pvutuv.: it in the iicrfpcctive of history. Dr. Nicholas Mm ray Butler, President emeritus Cnlmnbu U. If a little more time were predict the luuu-e it v»mU\ our (ounuy. I'lcf-t Adinirsil Tin- real luck in modrv'.i cduration is the Inck of KciuiiiH- Ruth,— Hev. Cieorni- A. Ituiivirk o[ New York. * * * H we pin too much faith on IcRislalioji to solve our industrial relations problem, we arc chasing illusion.— Kric A. Johnston, chaumnn President's Committee on LtUmr-Mrvnaijeinciii Relations. : IN HOLLYWOOD 11V KKSKIXF, .W11XSOX i wrek offer from the New York NEA Sh.tr ('nrrrs)innilrlll Rnxy Theater in favor of SI'iOO at HOLLYWOOD iNEAi Crrer XSonle Prosrr's Copacabana. .larson lus jnsl aboonr decided to SH|-; ATAltltlKI) THE HOSS >pen thc (lour tor Richard Ncy. Joan Fontaine Is setting a sup- Watch for an early vevone -iliaUc.il 1 cr-fancy dressing room at Unlvcr- uinouMceinrni KMher \Vil- ; .sM-IiUcrnational, including a pri- ianis and Hen Cinar arc worrj Jin; vale beauty parlor. It pays to be Iheir friends. . . . There's a h<.| ' married to" Ih 0 studio boss. 111 a Harry ,lamcs and Hc|ty Orable will move tci their Ran fVmrindo Valley r:uieh v.ln-n hi- return.--, from hi'; nexi band lour n.ni'j \y suv- Pii.ed if net;y aiincninr.v hi-r re- lircnieii! frcim Ihe screen .soon. Ordered by the slndm not to at- le-nel Ihe first sneak preview of 1 .Sono of i.ovc." Paul Henrcid went anyway \vcariiu: a mustache, dark !• lassos and a ihnp. An M-G-M executive greeted him al the door with: "Hello. Paul. I guess we can - : :ivo you a sea: " McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Tn/ Plauing This Hand at 7 Spades I»V WII.I.IAM E- McKENNEY America's Card Authority Wrillrn for NKA Service To get the most fun out of to- by's li.intl, Jet me s»BB°st "'at yor Looks like 1.. still pl.iy hinv HrLirKcn's U.i^cl Smitli." "I.e-n." : lie bark nn Ihe Diirorhn in >:ill slciry. "03(1 -avs r.flilir, "will llrnnklyn payroll before Iho (iirtiire- is rrlrase-tl nrvl vr.ir.' U:H licldic jtisl r ut Ihe first fin- P.IRI-S .if tlir srrin!- Thi- pie-turr u.is In have npcncil wlllv l.i-n i.ikini; ;i siis|irnsie>n for \ellin:; a! uniiiires. Oliiia .it- lluvill-md and Marc Ooodiicji iiu N lA v York bound (or a week, she'll usi t insane asylums picking up atiiiosphcro tor "The snake [.,:•• Miranila Unned (U>wn n Arrowhead mountain Uxige Th" Mexican location crew on "Treasure" are serenading Humohrcy }Io«;.irt and lj- Uacnll every ni i .di; after work with n song they whipped up for the no-cast m. It's called "llogcy Boogie-" QUASISIODO ntti:s-sF.s rv ,to,in C.iulield's sisior. Hetty, \\-il seek a film career but there will lv cm attempt lo cash in on ,Io;in'.s lump. Hetty will drop caulfield for .-niotlior moniker. Hlrsth * AK053 ¥6 » A « AK 10C42 Rubber—Both visl. Snnlh 2* .1 A West Pass Pass Pass Pass N'orlli 2V 5* Pass East Pass Pass Pass Pass Mrs. Lloyd V. Wise leader [ the Delphian Society program iclcl yesterday at Hotel Noble 'hen she used as her subject. "A >rumutic Romance and a ModcTn ;pic". Mrs. Wise, was assisted by Irs. Jnmcs B. Clark, Mrs. George V. Dllahunty and Mrs. Frank 'brasher. partment will spend the $liO.SOO shadowing the seals at dinner-lime. It was a pleasure. Rep. McCor- mact; always glad to help, Mr. Halleck. ridge game. He won the opening eael in dummy with thc ace learts. led Ihe seven Of clubs of Pigeons Miss Their Friend CHICAGO <UP) — When P'lK- eons kept fluttering about :m open window of a wcs: side roomins house, neighbors called the police. In a corner of the room tIIC7 found thc body of 70-ycnr-oId Sam Stanley, who used jo feed (her pigeons dally. f The invisible rays of the sun nre the most deadly germ-killers known, according to scientists. von in his own hand with the ing. Wow he trumped the deuce of lubs in dummy with the four of pncles, and returned to his hand vith a diamond. The four of clubs vns plnycO and West showed oufc- Hirsch trumpet! with dummy's nine of sp.idcs, cashed the queen of of play n!so protected against four spades, tin t i then could ruff either clubs in the West hand. If West heart or diamond, pick up the ha ( ] not shown out on the third ulversc trumps, and all of his clubs round. Hirsch could have -'.lumped vere Rood. | with the queen of sparies in l'>'!-ff he had attempted to cross- my. Then or course he would rjVc •uff the hand on:, he could not had (o get a three-two break in lave counted to thirteen. His line the trump suit." Industrialist Anxjrcr to Trcvlon» Pnrttft Opening—V K VERTICAL 1 Smeared 2 Overdue debt 3 Outlet 4 Pronoun 0 Down C Cease, 7 War god 8 Sun god 9 Nothing 10 American patriot 11 Do without 12 Friar One of '"•<* oldest rlties on 'he . Ciiruu-n ! l-'rench liivlera. 'Antilles. Ir.u-es its $l!i,ooo s ! history back more thiiu 2000 years. cover up ;he E.i.sl .iiid Wc.i> cards. Remember that yovn- contract is seven spades. What is the safest way to play the hand to make the contract? Larry Hirsch, one ot Ihc winners of Ihe Vanderbil! Cup lourmmnH, ptayeil this hand In n rubber HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured industrialist 33 Sharp ridges 15 Betrayer 1C Vases n Fib?r plant 19 Italian coin 20 Wager 21 Slip by 23 Placed 24 Each (ab.) 25Morindin dye H Salt 2GNote of scale 18 Louisiana 28 Earth goddess (ah.) 23 Flock 21 Chooser 31 He is interested in development ot television 33 Pouch 3-1 Some 3S Search 37 Part 10 Not (prefix) 41 Toward 42 From (prefix) 43 Bone 44 Harem room 4G Cooking stoves 51 Speck 52 Weary 51 Average 55 Mature 56 Foes 58 Smoother GdYear parts 61 Asterisks •>• 22 Gets away 47 So be it! 25 Stop! (naut.) -IS Cape 27 Type style 49 Gallium (ab.) 30 Full (smlix) 50 Abstract beine 32 Lixivium 51 Priina donna " 35 Cites 53 Type 36 Water nymph measures 33 Barrel-maker 55 Rodent. 39 Natural fats 57 Butterfly 45 Extent 53 We-

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