The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1951 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Thursday, September 6, 1951
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FAG1 EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THUK5DAY, SEPTEMBER «, TW1 THl BLYTHEVILLB COURIEE NEWS 1KB COURIER NEWS (XX aW. HA INTO. Publisher aUNKT A. RAINES. As»l«»nt Publish* A. A. FMDRICKSOrJ, Editor FAOI, & HUMAN. AdTcrtUln* Uinacir •el* KiUoul Adrertfclng Representative!: WtlUe* Wltmtr Co. New York. Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta, Memphl*. entered •* second class matter at the post- •ttlc* a* BljIheTllle, ArkiM«, under act ol Con- gnu. October I. 1917. Member of The Associated Presa •UBSCRIPTIOS RATES: By carrier In the city oi BlytherlUo or anj suburban town' where carrier service la maintained. We per week. By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, (3.00 per year, »J.SO (or sli months, 11 25 [or three month:; by mall outside 50 mile lone, H7.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations What do ye Imarlne aralnat the Lord? He will make an utter end: affliction shall not rise up the lecond time.—N'ahum 1:9. » * • Qod sometimes washes the eyes of His children with tears In order that they miy read aright His providence and His commandments.—T. L. Cuyler. Barbs About the only thing a thoroughly stingy person gives, away it himself. * * * A doctor uyi we can't hear a> well after neala as before, go mom hu a heck of a time waldni d»4 up from that after-dinner snooze. * * « When a gang leader has a questionable em- ploye, on his payroll, it's customary to lay him out rather than off. * . * * Bookkeeping would be a lot easier If the folk! TOO borrow from didn't have such good mrmo- riea. * * * The beet picture of health la not the hand- printed variety. Claim of Averting War Is Discredit to Attlee Party The British Labor party did little to heighten its stature in the world's eyes when it claimed that Prime Minister Attlee's 1950 visit to America averted World War III. ;' , -,; , According to a recent party policy statement, Attlee came to see President Truman at a time when it was feared the United States was considering use of the atomic bomb in Korea. The state- - ment presumes this was so, and that Attlee dissuaded .the President from that course. There was also concern, the Labor statement relates, over prospects that General MacAvthur might extend the war to the Chinese mainland. Both these declarations are grossly inaccurate. Even though it is evident they are designed for domestic consumption, in expectation of a new British election soon, they reflect discredit on the Labor Party. The fact is well known that Mr. Truman's press conference comment on possible use of the A-bomb was carelessly phrased. It was not intended to convey the notion the bomb was under consideration for Korea. A corrective statement later issued by the White House made this clear. Hence, long before Attlee came to America he knew Britain's'fears were groundless. He could not have dissuaded the President, since there was nothing to dissuade him from. Admittedly, MacArthur's goals in the Far East were less sharply defined. His frequent disgressions from declared U. S. policy were troubling Mr. Truman no less than Attlee. But it is clear from the record of the MacArthur Senate hearings this spring that plans for extension of the Korean war never reached the concrete stage. To argue, therefore, that Attlee's visit forestalled such extension is absurd. ' The manufacture of foolish claims like these does more than tax credibility. It mars the integrity of the British Labor government. And it makes strongly apparent the fact that irresponsibility in politics is not a peculiarly American commodity. Lessing, one of iti wditorg, industry needs 30,000 engineers • year for normal growth and replacement. Beside that, it currently hag a deficit of 60,000 engineers. Lessing found that the number of engineering graduates is expected to taper off from 25,000, next June to a possible low of 12,000 in 1954. Engineering enrollments are down sharply, and there appears .little that can be done about this critical shortage in the next few years. Fortune's analysis lays blame for the scarcity on: The low birth rate of the 1930's; a "national letdown" after World War 11, marked by a turning away from "potentially destructive science"; the slowness of Congress in establishing a National Science Foundation to organize and direct basic research; and misleading government reports suggesting a surplus of engineers when the reverse was true. A committee of Congress has proposed a national scientific personnel board to help the President channel technical manpower into critical areas of industry, government research, teaching and military service. These seem sound proposals to deal with the immediate dearth of engineers. But attention must be given to the longer range problem of luring more American youths into engineering as a lifetime career. leader's Views iNeed Technical 'Brains' .the time the furore broke over fgrernment's controversial draft jte||rmine deferments, a prime he examinations was the nation of sufficient personnel. ^Magazine field To Ihe Editor: Having lived In Blythevllle for some 31 yean,' I have Seen quite some changei. Our town has grown into a .small city, thus bringing, along with It larger and different kinds of problems One of the problemi now facing us Is th« traffic problem. With more and mora automobile* and trucks going on the roads and streets every day, this Is something for some one to think about. Traffic, on busy days and nlght« here, li practically stymied on Main Street from the Intersection of Highway Hi and Main Street all the way to the Intersection of Lilly and Main, Yes, we have a traffic light at every Inter- aectlon, but try to get down the. street. The lights are not synchronized, thus you are forced to stop at every Intersection, What would happen If a serious flr» broka out at one of these busy times when traffic was blocked all the way from "Highway 61 to Lilly on Main street—with curs and trucks lined up bumper to bumper all along? How would any kind of fire apparatus get through? How could an ambulance possibly get through? Why not have traffic policemen at these busy Intersections and turn 'off the traffic llghU? Traffic being considerably heavier on Main, the officers could keep traffic moving on both Main and the side streets. . — Traffic light*, being only a mechanical de- • vice, can not keep traffic regulated when ont street carries ten times the traffic that a cross st(eet carries. We have traffic lights Installed In our city where they serve one purpose only— that Is to hinder the movement of traffic. Take the light at Park Street and Highway 61. Any time you care to check this place, you will find traffic "tied up" from Chlckasawba to Park Street. Stop signs on the east and west sides of the highway are nil that are necessary at any time.. There is no logical reason why tralfic on a U. 8. highway should be made to stop at this intersection with a Itttle-nsed -side street. I have visited neighboring towns anil find that the traffic lights are so timed that when the green or "go" signal conies on, you are able to travel six lo eight blocks before having to slop again for a traffic light. Who is rcsiHinstble for the situation tn Blythe- vllle? Is il the police department? Whoever it is, they should get busy and do something before something serious happens. I am not and do not mean to be critical of the city administration, but. this is a serious problem that can and should be remedied. Name withheld by request. SO THEY SAY Don't Let Anybody Fool You, Son! Peter ft/son's Washington Cotumr Gamblers Are Targets of Five Proposed Tax Bill Amendments (Second of * series un new laws proposed to beat the crime wave,) WASHINGTON tNEA) —The Senate's Kefam-er - O'Conor Crime InvestigRtiuii Committee, In Its 23 refurm measure. 1 ; now before Con' to m c n t agency, ]s almed nl the numbers racket based on the dally TreaMiry statement. Another proposal would revise the old anti-lottery liuvs by adding a br\n on "gambling enterprises or achcmiM of any kind." IL would bar of the in nils nnd interstate commerce for trnmmKMon ol lottery Information. It would nlso ban punch boards. Crime Invejstlgjitors have fount! that even the legitimate juke box or clparet vending machine husl- neM tends to mushroom Into punch board operations. The Idea Ls to block thw sideline. . Another Committee jirnpasa] would make it & federal crime for anyone to iL?e telephone or telegram for transmission of gambling Information. This would not, however, bar the use of wire* lor placing bets by Individuals. The Crime Committee's legal staff tried to write a definition of » gambler, and outlaw them. But the tnsk has so far been impossible, so a new approach has been taken. Tt would make illegal the transmission across state lints ot information used Tor gambling purposes. What It Is hoped this will rio is stop organized. layoff And comeback belting by RambUng syndicates. Slili nnn(her proposRI U to revise the slot machine act of 18aO i banning their uhlpment in interstate commerce. Definition of what a slot machine b has. proved difficult. Also opposition of some 4CW cnniivnl cnmrmnlta who run [taniM of chance for lodges and church fairs watered down effectiveness of the law. The Crime Committee now proposes a broader, prosecuting attorney's definition to ban [rom interstate commerce any device that pays off anything of value throuch an element of chance. H would exempt drug store pin-ball mnchlnes that pay off in a free namf. But. it would ban I lie one-ball games that have a cnsh payoff. Five tax bill amendments aimed at gamblers are proposed. One would Impose new penalties for violating g!ot machine and retail llq.ior regUt ration regulations Occupational tax returns by retail vendors have in the past been filled with false statements because there AS no penalty. Another tax bill would require legalized gambling casinos — like Nevada's— to keep books and report dally totals. Illegal would be required to keep records of every bet. This would either pu them out of business or provide om more law for them to break and be prosecuted for AH tax" payers would be to ke*p their tax returns for seven yearn, under another proposal, Treasury regulations now rcqnlra records for six years in fraud cases only. Other bills would prohibit deductions from income n,s u business expense, any claim* lor lojwfts on wagers. Anci they svuulrt seek to prohibit, as claim.* for deductions, wngcrs. This once over lightly- By A .4. Frtdrlcku* There's a piece of the current tax bill stuck in Congress' craw that 1 IhmSt should be coujhed up before It brm»s OH a less) bell ache for Uncle Samuel's l?vy lifters. If it isn't, i would enjoy being sent when the Internal Revetiocrs try to pry loose some taut dollar* from a coy gambling tyccvm. * I refer to the portion o> th« proposed tax mcreise legislation which would put a lo per cent bite oil the gross take of Ui- dlvtduals engsjed In bookmaklng Rr rim-iv v innntv «n * n<i lllird P'Offssions. The' 5en- i J,, ,.„ , ^»'^'h , 3 " Fillan " Commuter yesterday It seems that no lustier how of- | completed a legislative wait* discu» serious conciitions, '• • irM.«.mc »»*<• The DOCTOR SAYS en I here are some \vho do not recog- ilz* them when they see them. Tlie first letter today is from a lady who ought to know what to do. but ngt to. 01 (his matter and It already has the hle.isins of our House t>t Representatives. Such a levy, its. proponent* hav» touted, would net Uncle some $400,000.000 lax coin, admittedly j rnesi ihe same feeling returns. I payer. tn.i,,.). l"c .-.llllr 4rrllll£ lulling, j c. , , What could this trouble be? ts ii Sevc ™' column* bnc*. : leed off on the oft-proposed legalizing of nervousness, since I am terribly nervous all Ihe time? Should I go to see a sood doctor? Mrs. P. C. K. A—By all means you should to lo see your doctor. In ill probability lie Mill Including X-rayj. since the symptoms you describe would fH those of »n ulcer of the stomach. Of course, one cannot tell unltl the examinations have been made. Af 1 have said many time*, nervousness floes Influence Ihe symptoms of stomach ulcer. Q—For the past two years, every time I go into the basement to wash come in contact with any dampness, my feet and hands swell nnd Itch. Could you tell me If this Is serious and what I should do about It?—Mrs. H. S. A—The symptoms sound as though you were Mnslllve or slier- tie to something with which yon come In contact In Ihe basement. This could he some form of mold which grows only In dark moist places. An allergist routd test yon for substances which might he causing the difficulty. Certalnlr swelling and Itching of the feet anrl hands hi nothing t» Ignore,. gambling and hastily-chosen , that It was for the birds in tew rmtutrert words concluded tha same senst th« l«:!tli;ed «ny from would hit even poker playing, 1C It was Illegal In any stale. Wo«ld Ooiihtr Check Criminal Income In prosecuting big gamblers like Frank Coslello and Frank Krtck- See KD.HON 14 IN HOLLYWOOD By KHRKINK JOHNSON NKA Staff Corr«ponrtfnl If you are married (o ft rich vomnn, you are accused of seeking her money. And If you nri mean to her . . . you are Also » rtead duck,— Prince Igor Troutoetzkoy. t « • Every well-dressed man should have at least 30 j>Airs of shoes tn his closet.—w. Maxey Jarman, shoe manufacturer. * * * How could anyone expect us to 50 back to the same damn Une again? We do not intend to attempt U.—Gen, Matthew B. Rtrigway. on Rcri true talkers' insistence on 3Sth parallel. # - * * I feel that I can best mnke people understand these boys and do the proper thing tor our fine institution if I remain.—West Point Couch Enrl Blaik. • * • After 18 long lean years the Republicans are In « ^lightly desperate condition. They want to pick a winner. Just a "winner." regardless of who he Is or ivhnl- his party ts, If any.—Sen. Robert Kerr <D., Okla.l. « * * Pill it minting men's hair) on an economic toMv If two men upply for a Job, nnd they're cminlly skilled, both 40 years old and one is sra.v- halrert, ahlrh would an employer hire? The younger looking men, ol course.—Albert, o{ Fifth Ave, hilr stj-iui. By GLENN KOIIII rSnbhlng for Krsklne Johnson, NKA Staff Correspondent) HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — Mice everyone else I'm convinced television has unlimited possibilities,. And like everyone, else. I suppose. I have a grievance conrrrnin« TV. I'm looking for the KUV \slio Introduced weslerns to television. My grievance Is li.isril upon Uir lart these iveslern pictures on TV have hrrn rrrnllng cliarn In my home life for lllr pasl several .vo.irs. My wife, Mlranor Toivell. ami I .h.lvr i\ sun. Trier, » friendly, likeable slv-year old, Until ihls character whn merged TV and western piclmes rnnie on the scene. Peter and 1 had n co.xl, normal fathrr-and-snu rclan.,n. hl[). Aiul I was doing very tine un- lil we ;ot ourselves a television .<el. That did It. 1 found myself compel ing with nil the.'e -.veslrin stars for prestige In nvy son's eves, he pictures I've been mnklnj have rarely bren of the "western" lypr. lately. Tlic fact t w.-u al-o an actor and nppenrcd In pic-tuie.~, with Rlla Haywnrth, Evelyn Keyc:.. Bette na\is. Anne naxtev. and others, nisde no Impression nn him at all. Their nnnies weren't as he- '.vitchlnc to him as Topper. Ch.imji, Silver. Tony. elc. I'eler Nol tmpresseil Hreakfasts at our honr-p UST! to hf say. Irlendly affairs, full of plans fnr the day nut atln lelr- \lsmn. rctrr's Intrifst plimirntrii in rcro \vlicn 1 starlrd to lalk ^t>!>nt my pictures. Petrr would alwavs get left, (he home, with Elllc giving me o:ie of those. I-may-nevcr-see- ynii-iLKnin hugs to mnke the scene more valid In Pelf's mlnrt wns, "I'll sure gun those Injuns lodayl" Tills fiction came a cropper suddenly. Foi'ReilliiR all nhnut it. one diy nnd rlresM'd in my yoln'-lo- Srr IIO1.1.V WODt) I'.ljr. 12 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Horace Srrnpe, who has heen ntlendinc; lirnufihn's Hnslnes-s college. Memphis, has jicrrplnl a po- sltlrm wllh t'^e Roticrts Cotion Company as boolckceprr. He was head of his gradnaihiR dims. H.^lpli J''.iri(ir hns retuinecl [rom a HKinli\'A Irip to points of Ihe w ainl Mexico Mr. anrl Mrs, R. A, Copeland li.iri a.s their week end guem Mr. cinrl Mrs. L. A. Walors and daugh- ler. Mnry (.(Hllse, Mrs, O. H. Waters Mr. and Mrs, W. o, rhel.xn .incl Mr and Mrs. E. Chilton Young :ill ol Memphis. Mrs. Phcl.in anc Mrs. Younc were formerly Mis.sc Mars anrl Martha Copeland of Bly iheville. slslers of Mr, Cftpeland, JACOBY ON BRIDGE IV OSU'Al.n JACDIIY Wrlllen for NKA Service i T Dl j ' Olirncy r/Ciy 3 N.-T Fast PASS Pass lo what Ihe western stars -Call for Over-Bid ~ on television, and liow J .. they were. In rubber bridge you seldom dc- Tlilms rencherl such ;i riespeMle. 1 llberately overbid nsalnsl silent op-1 " WMl <lvfr lf( t clitlw. but he hat ate I was f'orrerl lo romr to hreak. | pinieuis. In tournament bridge, I nf> *'"V 0( knowing thai, i; seemed hrnvrvcr, you sometimes know thai al.^ed lo nnly Uvn no-iniinp. show- nu that he lacked Ihe. strength to ilrt nil the u-ay tn game But South also knew lhat, he needed n hotter han avernje result., so he bid the mpoulble game. Incidentally, 1 should point mil h»l North'i response ol two clubs v«s the Staym^n Convention, nsk- ng South to show t major suit If h»d one. South »howcd the \enrt.i, thereby denyins; Ihnt he had )ldrtnhle. ^pndrN. Hence North went baek lo no-trump. West led Ihe [our nf diamonds, and Soulh won with the Jack. Do- clirer next cujhrrt the kliiB of diamonds, followed by llin ncc of hearu. and a low hrart towards dummy. West allowed dummy's Jack'of heat Li to win Ihe second round ot that suit, but liart lo lake his kluR when declarer led .1 tliird round of hearts. The contract roulii be detcatert Q—Is It true thst if onr drinks a great deal of liquid it will calls* one to become heavy nnci fleshy? — Mrs. R. b'. A—rialn water dnes not learl In Ibn prodnrtlon o( f»t. ot rminr. If tl.err- h ju^nr w other nutriment In the liquid. H ran r»m« fat pro- ductlon. In a perrnn whn has In- Mirnrlenry of the heart W of Ihe hlrlneys, the body mnj- retain w fluid and rame iwellln;. bat this l> not true or nnrmnl flesh. In the he.illKy persnn, exress water It r- irlly ellmlnale.I snrl will not eau<« hmvinesa nr fat. • » • -I am 32 years old *nrt since my last baby WAS born, my hair has been cmiilnf; out contlnuouslj until now It h so thin I can harrtlj do anything with It. What, ean b« done for frilling hair!—Mrs. F. A—F»Jltnic hslr after rh'lMMrlh is not particularly uncommon ttiotieh th* causi. U somewhat oh- srur«. Thr hair almost always trows back In time, Aboul tha only !hin« which can or needs to rw rtnne l« tn keep the elreulatlnn of scalp In »s noorl sharw «s posslhln by massase and frequent brushing Of rnursc, .atleiillon shnuld b« riv«n also to Ihe general health. Q-Thp cnrtllngB In my nose li broken through. It bleeds and set. would do lltile to shrink mortality rales. I can see nn essential dllterewa n reniovins sambllns from Ihe tielci f lefal sin and putllns cm th« ooks a law which levies a lax on bookie's prosperinss or a craA hooter's luck. ~ Such & tax law legally recofcnlzca he existence ot strains foi xeepj nd. by making the. financial re. lilts a taxable commodity, con- ones It. By ciansltns before tha on-wagerliiK taxpayer the proportion that a levy on sambliiig rev- nues will lishlen his t a x lond. Jncle Sam automatically invllea an ncreased Interest In caiiiblins. The non-combatants would b« ess duipcwed lo holler for th« heriff cu- the D. A. where they lumbled onto professional wacering pernllons. for lo rto so would bo o deprive, uncle of a rips lax ource that ts carrying a load (hey vould have to lote otherwise. Al the risk of becoming known »n old fuddy-duddy, I wish to -mint o\it that I do not favor gnmbl- rvs that surpasses the cent-A-chip imlt «nd that I have no desire. o iip the professional wager's tn^p by shooting off »ny efforts to cut nto it. However, the criminality that urrountis major league Bi»nblinB Is omethtnR to be dusted otf nnd itcppert on by Ihe local law nnd s hardly an Hem (or our lawgivers o be enshrining »*:•* legitimate •ource ol federal Incxime, Under such legislation, the pro.'J^ cutlon ot gambling would hecmlP 1 hopelessly choked between (edev.il and local laws deeming 11 Itlonlou* nd a lax law that blesses ll as nn honorable source, of grist for :he Treasury's mills. Such a situation wouM make it bbvlmi* that either the tax law needed amending or jumbling must be sanctified lo preserve H for purposes ol Uxa- Now declarer look the ice of spades cashed l.he last heart lo discard In ten of diamonds {rom dummy. «m then pul East In wllh n third spade East had to lead a club, Riving dum my Ihe kins: of clubs, That r»r. was Ihe entry for the ace of dla mends and the last sphde. both o which would have withered on th vine If anybody but En.st had le clnlxs. tlon. However, as long M Congress would rather cast about for more ways to feed Ihe Treasury Ihnn trim the Ions of f»t from'federal spenrtthriftlng, the jolons nmy M well cover the whole field of doubtful endeavor. The next logical step would be taxes on plckpockels, brothel operators and kidnap ransoms. I wouldn't want lo see the gambiem discriminated ajainst. dry with mueous. T wash Ihe nor* with warm salt walor and use vnse- line. Is this a serious matter? —Mrs. U L. A—11 sremii probable thai yon vrlll continue to have some IrnnljIM wllh ynur nnne If Ihe eartllaie 7y ifptum between Ihe two nostrlls'ln broken thromh. In all probability permanent relief ean b* obtained nnly by nn operation In repair Iho rtnmajtert nren. Pretty Posy Answsr to Previous Punl» WEST V K 104 • 01642 + 93 Sonlti 1 N.-T NORTH I * 0 7 I 2 » J 3 J » A 10 8 3 + K7 EAST * K ioa » 0 76 » a s * A J 1054 SOUTH (D) * A r, 5 * A Q 8 5 * K.I *Q862 Doth sides vul West North Pas. 2 * P.isj 2 N -T Pass Pass Opening lean—* 4 tms, ;>ntl (n llvr fast Complete wlUi rhaiis. s t Ancf tjilk, Whrn t ?nt ^^^^[lio. cvrryonr ti 511 red 1 \»^\< citing through on*- of lho->r "d-iff> " s l.i SCR, anrt Krrr e\ceedlnsVv kind nnrt itrnllr. The novolly of linvinc n;p drr<s uestnn xvorp oft (or Prie in a fr\v week*. I tiprt to rrsnrt (o another ; sate to lead iho qupon of spanos n need umi.Mial results lo pro,\ uinnms score, and in I tut as indeed it Mas. Eo_st, knowinp that he neettrd a club lead fron HORIZONTAL 1,8 Dcuiclcd posy 13 Hero's lover (mylh.) H Uubricalor 15 Auricle IGMounl.iin nymph 18 fruit drink 19 Doctor (ab.) 20L«rfl rapid 4 Symbol for manganese 5 False god 6 Roman emperor 7 Thrived STiirli 9 Wrought Iron (ab.) 10 Palm leaf 11 Communist* 12 Sketched > .1 mile more ih»» they're really oirh. irn.siiiiK lo luck and your mil :l-'!il arm lo hriug the con- bid ihe ,-ards j lnc West hand, shnuld have put upj i> thei-Yc reallv I the kmi; nl spades to nwkc sure lhat he would not eventually be sluck In Ihe lead with a high .^pade. As it happened. Enst made the fatal .. , Today's hand wu.s of that nature.' fi.or of playing the eight ot spwlM. fraud. I carefully hutll untho linion j Smith knew hi 1 didn't belong in aj South dropped Ihe six of spadC-s we were having a peck of trouble I unme rontracl.. To begin with, his to mAke Ihe eight look like an'en- wilh Indians. i h.md was n silently doubtful no-! courngius siinjl. West Iherefore Mjr pining shot «»ch day u ( ' trumpcr. Moreover, hU pirtner continued with the Jack of sp.idM. C. 22 Compass poinll'An (Scot.) 23 Mixed type 24 Bone 26 .Mix 28Gudrun's husband 31 Paving substance 32 Act 33 Arabian 35 Scottish shecpfold 36 Evaluate 37 Weight of India (pi.) 38 Eye (Scot.) 39 Hawaiian bird 40 Pronoun 42 These are a delicate red •18 Hebrew letter 50 Artificial lansnasc 52 Musical drama 53 Winslikc part 54 Dispatches 56 Covcls 58 PIsy the par! of hosl 55 Asylum VERTICAL 1 Vanished 2 Shakespearean kins t Swiu IT Ancient Irlib 4} Have on capital 45G««lic 29 Sly look 47EnthrAlled 20 Courlesy titlt 30 Roman date 48 Entreaty 21 Garden 34 Flesh food 49 Direction amphibian 37 Dislress signal M Individual 23 Freebooter 40Haz» 53 Exist 23 Solid body 41 German river S5 Ambary <comb. form) 43 Misplaced 57 Symbol for 26 Heavenly body 44 Optra (ab.) Iridium

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