THE LEAVENWOR r TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. No. 135 THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Tuesday Evening, September 9,1952. —TEN PAGES (4 O'CLOCK HOME EDITION)—PRICE 5e 5,000 Greet Gen. Matt Eddy Is Confident Ike's Plane OfG erman ArmyParticipation FRANKFURT, Germany ai —|ter million American soldiers in T T I • ILL Gen. Manton S. Eddy, com- F Germany, wall' be responsible for JL H. iUO 1<1 llcl irnander of lhe U- **• Army in EU-! developing the U. S. military re- rope, declared Tuesday ''I sincere-^lationships with the West German ly hope we will have the German;ground forces. The U. S. will fur- SeiJ. Jeuuer, Sharp Critic army with us by next fall." Inish supplies for the Germans and Of M..I.-IIoil n.i H-i.,/1 He mad e tliis statement afterjsome American officers are ex- Ul iuarsliail, oil naiui sumrn arizing results in the U. S.-'pected to be assigned to training For General's Arrival French Exercise Rosebush, fought tasks. out by 76,000 troops on possible Eddy said he was "very en- f API Russian invasion routes in Westj couraged" by Exercise Rosebush, ( AJr- ) — | Germany . in which y s fl F h Dwight D. Eisenhower was greeted at the Indianapolis Airport Tuesday by a cheering crowd that included Sen.!| T fyy William E. Jenner, a bitter v ^" v « critic of Eisenhower's wartime boss, Gen. George C. Marshall. A crowd of about five thousand! persons chanted "We want Ike" as the Republican presidential nominee stepped from the plane armor „,. ,,. . 'from two divisions struck westward Eddy, senior officer for a quaiv; M an aggressor and advance d more than 60 miles in three days as defending Franco-American infantry made a fighting withdrawal. Swings South after a two-hour flight from Cleveland. Eisenhower was smiling as he shook hands with Jenner and other Republican officials on hand to greet him. Jenner had described Marshall as a "front for traitors." And Eisenhower has defended his old commander as a "perfect example of patriotism." Eisenhower is scheduled to address a GOP rally Tuesday night from 8 to 8:30 p. m. (CST). It will be broadcast nationally by NBC and ABC radio, but not televised. Eisenhower also was to address a luncheon meeting of Republican editors. SEATTLE W — Gov. Adlai Stevenson headed south Tuesday, hunting political gold in the hills of California, with the confident assertion his campaign is "going beautifully." The Democratic presidential candidate is on a fast, wide-ranging tour of the Western states. Apparently heartened by the size of the crowds and the reception they have been giving him all along the line, Stevenson told a Democratic picnic audience in Portland, Ore.: "I Clink I can say with confidence the campaign is going beautifully. I have seen the signs all the way from New York to the Eddy smiled when asked to comment on a statement by Army Secretary Frank C. Pace Jr. in Washington that the U.'S. Seventh Army in Germany can stem a possible Soviet attack long enough for the West to prepare a knockout blow. "I feel we have made a great deal of progress," Eddy said. General Faces Major Test In Taft Role By JACK BELL WASHINGTON ffi — Dwight D Eisenhower faces a major strategy decision when he sits down within the next few days to discuss with | Sen. Taft the Ohioan's role in the presidential campaign. The Republican nominee then nesota, Colorado, Wyoming, Mon- must resolve conflicting opinion in >.lhis own camp as to whether an at- Pacific Coast." 'His trip has taken him into Min- Eisenhower said in Cleveland!'ana. Idaho, Oregon and Washing- Monday he intended to ask the voters to support the entire Republican team, including Jenner, as a matter of party responsibility. Jenner is seeking re-election. Eisenhower's bid for the presidency was bolstered by word from key backers of Sen. Taft of Ohio that they were going to help elect him. Eisenhower's aides made no attempt to conceal elation at the warm reception accorded him in 194S by a narrow margin, most ton. In a gruelling round of speeches and appearances, the governor tempt to enlist Taft's all-out help to mend the Taft-Eisenhower split laid down the main ground work in the party will be worth the cost of his campaign, ridiculed and re-|«e will be called upon to pay. butted a long list of Republican campaign claims, and discussed regional issues in the various states. But California, with 32 electoral The cost will come in Democratic charges that Eisenhower has allowed himself to become a captive of the Taft wing on domestic and foreign policies which the gen-j — The Weather — KANSAS FORECAST —Partly cloudy with little change in temperature; low tonight 5060; high Wednesday in 90's. TEMPERATURES—Today: Early maximum .. 88 at 1 p. m. Minimum ........ 62 at 6 a. m. Yesterday: Maximum 92 at 5 p. m. Minimum 64 at 6 a. m. A year ago: 79; 62. RIVER STAGE—8.1 feet, the same as yesterday and 13.9 feet below flood stage. PRECIPITATION— From 1 p. m. yesterday to 1 p. m. today: none. SUNRISE—5:54, and sunset. 6:36. (Temperature readings from the KP&L Service) Special Cases Of Education Are Discussed Discussion of special education —the teaching of children for whom regular education is difficult or impossible—was the purpose of a meeting last night of the school board. Two teachers of the Leavenworth school system, Miss Joy iBoman and Mrs. Dorothy Lyon, described their work with children who have serious school problems stemming from poor health or limited or retarded ability. Dr. L. B. Sipple, director of special education of the state department of public instruction, explained the children his depart- WHY THE SHORT PANTS?—The Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev. Geoffrey F. Fisher, bends over to catch James Knapp's question while Bishop Henry Knox Sherrill and his wife look on during an Episcopal Church convention in Boston last night. The Long Island choir boy asked the Archbishop why he wore short pants (Wirephoto) * votes, represented the biggest and) eral's backers denounced before he; most glittering prize of this tour. w ~as nominated. Although it went Democratic in Taft's home state. (Western political analysts consider In Cleveland, Eisenhower lashed i jt a doub «ul state this year. tion as a "damnable octopus" and hit at "left-wingish, pinkish" influences. But he drew his greatest applause when he said Taft's friends, in supporting him. were by no means abandoning their loyalty to the senator. Eisenhower said: "There are among you people who very rightfully have given their personal loyalty in the political world to another person. To the senator, for example, you have given a loyalty — Sen. Taft — which places him in your estimation at the top of the whole political heap, and I advise you that's exactly where you ought to keep him... The alternative would be to relegate Taft to a provincial role in the campaign and take the chance that the Ohio senator's followers , „, . , „,. will fall in line for the ticket by. I Stevenson plans to spend 2i 2 j November days in the state. Peak In Spending WASHINGTON ffl — A govern- His lieutenants indicated ^J^^^T^^^^Ir^^^^^^^^ ifievS his speech in San Francisco.Tues-£on *at-«^^ i This reporter comes awav fromi j . ... .. . i Federal Reformatory Quid After Rioting CHILLICOTHE. O. UP)-- A deep- quiet settled over the 1.070-inmate federal reformatory here Tuesday. It followed a night of wild rioting in which one prisoner was shot and ,. daynight-whichwillbedelivered'determined not to permit schedule — and u »« u. national r7dio"and"tel^ i to be used to promote a "me-too'| ma , v \vasn some of lhe props from ^ston^rSntodSenS^l^^^te and (2) that he wants ""^ bus ' ne ff j " the P™ cess - ly^ withforefe^™± | Eisenhower's Personal assurances, Robert C. Turner, a new mem- ly with foreign policy. ^ ^ ^ ^ .^^ & ..^ ljer of Presiaent Truman . s three On Wednesday, he takes his first;Deal" administration if he is elect-' man Councl1 o£ Economic Advisers railway whistle-stop trip, travelled, ling down the San Joaquin Valley, an important agricultural area of California. Open Construction Bids For Missouri River Work gave this surprise appraisal as he ;took his oath of office. Taft, too, has an alternative. He! Turner told of new government can speak for individual Republic- studies which he said show that de- jan colleagues running for re-elec-'fense spending and. production al- tion to the Senate and mention thejready have virtually reached their 'national ticket only in passing. It j peak. j would not be difficult for his fol- Earlier forecasts, by Truman 'lowers to catch any lack of en-and his mobilization chiefs, had in- KANSAS CITY W — Bids forjence on the warmth of the Ohio,dicated a steady, continued expan- 'Missouri River construction work] vo ' e —Might have a deciding influ-jsion until mid-1953. This projected "I merely want to observe that near Kansas City, St. Joseph andlthusiasm he. might display. i expansion — as well as current because your own particular leader that you have chosen for yourself to express you in the highest places, has not been given a particular assignment, is no reason for any diminution in that loyalty. You stick right with it. That is exactly what you should do, in my book." Letter to the Editor Steel Strike Cuts Personal Income . WASHINGTON (B — The Commerce Department said Tuesday the steel strike reduced personal income in July an estimated 2^ billion dollars under the annual income rate for June. But total personal income and farm income for the first seven months of this year were both running ahead of 1951 rates, the department said. The July income decline "centered in wages and salaries and reflected payroll losses in steel- , „ . „ ,, „ ,, producing and fabricating indus- and + p enenU , Sta / fT College tries," the report said. It added!'"*. the pe ° p! . e of Leavemvorth for that other personal income show-! lhelr courtesies. Mrs. Asta Cord- Atchison, were opened Tuesday,! Col. L. J. Lincoln, district engi-l neer, announced. j Apparent low bidder on restoration of flood protection in the Argentine unit was Storms-Frew Construction Co., Kansas City with a bid of 52,117,718. Government estimate was 51,981,661. ; spending—had oeen a big stimulus At this point, the Ohio senator j( O business can be said to be willing to make any reasonable effort to get Eisenhower elected, if he is satisfied with the over-all nature of Eisenhower's views. U C1 TT . TTfc-1 _ b Jet rilots roy-Seven SEOUL, Korea (B — The U. S. two others beaten by fellow ! Fifth Air Force said Allied'jet inmates. (pilots Tuesday destroyed seven! who are physically unable to attend school or who have physical defects making it difficult for them to get much out of school, and i those who are mentally lazy, retarded, or deficient. Dr. Sipple said there should be no social stigma attached to these children. "They aren't all from the other side of the tracks," he said. And mental inability usually finds its cause in infant injury or sickness, more than heredity. Furthermore, Dr. Sipple said, "90 per cent can be developed into citizens useful to their families, themselves, and to their community!" Miss Joy Boman told of the progress she had made with homebound children, one of whom was ten years old and had had no formal education. The child had a serious physical defect and was unable to go to school, but was enthusiastic about his lessons at I home and in four months had Associate Warden John J. | Russian-built MIGs and damaged pleted * e first year ° f ' Sch °° l «. Galvin said Tuesday morning ! 12 in blocking 150 Red fighters from! Another teacher, Mrs. Dorothy .i" -=••—" -- •—• • • ° jLyon, described her seventh grade class of children who need special education. Her cteldren are taught the situation was "entirely under control." Allied air raid on a North Korean military academy near the Scores.of extra guards, some JManchurian border. from federal prisons in Indiana, Pennsylvania and Kentucky, were helping the regular 166-man guard staff keep All but one of the kills were con-i * et things they might need in life 'firmed ' i t u -as the sixth straight day ! jot battles over Northwcst Korea t l instead of regular class room State Rests Case in Noble Trial Court Denies Defense Try To Dismiss One Count, Accused Remains Calm Bulletin Harlan L. Noble was found guilty of rape and third degree kidnaping by a jury which deliberated the charges for 13 minutes. The verdict was returned at 3:05 p.m. an,d read by George Collins, jury foreman. Under Kansas law, Noble faces sentences of five to 21 years on the rape charge and one to 20 years for third degree kidnaping. The court deferred sentencing Noble, allowing the defense until Saturday to enter a motion lor a new trial. Such a motion will be heard Friday, Sept. 26. If it is denied sentence will he passed at that time. The state rested its case ment is concerned with are those, against Harlan Lynn Noble shortly before noon today after presenting a jury a tight web of evidence against the accused child rapist. The 40-year-old ex-convict •emained calm during the district court proceedings which began yesterday. Only on rare occasions did he give any outward display of emotion. He is charged in an information with rape, attempted rape and kidnaping a 10-year-old girl hera last May 24. Just before recessing at noon Judge Joseph J. Dawes denied a motion by Defense Attorney Ethan Potter for a directed verdict of not guilty on the rape charge. Potter then asked for a ruling on an earlier motion. In this motion the court-appointed attorney lad asked for dismissal of t h a rape charge because the defendant also is charged with attempted rape. The court reserved decision on Potter's motion. Besides the victim of the May 24 attack, Noble was pointed out in court by two other small girls, one eight and the other nine, as -ning motivation in her instruc- are re- uses different ^ assailant . order. Three companies of the | and raised the Sentomber bag of tlon ' Abstalct theories 166th Infantry Combat Team. | M IGs to '9 destroyed one prob- placed wlth concrete, every day Ohio National Guard, were i ab]y destroyed and ->9 damaged i facts that teach them to be ad " held in readiness at the Chil- (The record for a month is 44 Red jequateiy informed when the time licothe armory. . They had been ordered to the scene by Gov. Frank J. Lausche. The big prison yard and recreation area were in shambles. | jets destroyed last April. comes that they leave school to .»VCU ictSl riUl 11. I . ... The air force said the military make a lm "SI academy—hit hard in a Fourth of' I July raid—was pounded by highjlNo Increase ill Tickets i explosives from U. S. Thunderjets. i Eighty sorties (individual flights) <were flown in the strike. The air So far as Taft is concerned, one test of Eisenhower's views will jcome when the nominee addresses For repairs on 43 river miles be-1 the American Federation of Labor tween St. Joseph and Atchison, the Convention in New York Sept. 17. Cunningham Kiewit Co., of ha submitted the apparent low of 5449,921. The government mate was $366,885. Turner pictured the nation a s jy~|_ _ t . . Tri force said the academy, about 35 anding now at a crossroads I JL/eillOCl"cllS J? tiCG miles from the big Communist air- standing where it must face an end to further substantial increases in defense spending—with far reaching effects on business and on the vast program by which the government attempts to guide the economy. For World Series Games NEW YORK Iff) — Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick announced i miles from the big Communist air- Tuesday there will be no increase | field at Antung if, Manchuria, was in the price scale of World Series | being repaired. tickets in 1952. ! South Korean and Chinese in-j The 1951 scale of 58.00 for- box AMARILLO (;Fi — Texas Demo-' fantrymen battled furiously intoiseats, 56.00 for reserved seats, crats. for the first time in their the fourth dy for control of Cap- 54.00 for general admission and standing room and $1.00 for bleachers will prevail. If Cleveland or St. nn Ol 1 netci at Antung 1 6X38 MlOWdOWU | being repaired. stormy history, faced a showdown.itol Hill on the central front. As Turner put it, this means it Tuesday on whether to run a Re-; Troops of the crack Republic of,— ..„ ~ „. will ^ be -a ^difficult and delicate (publican as their presidential nom-'Korea Capitol Division pulled backjLouis is in the Series there will „, „.„ «,.«^^ „,.„,. , slopes of the shell scarred be a slight addition to cover city I senator's later campaigning. clear-cut issue between heighth to give U. N. artillery a Stevenson and Dwight D.j wide open.shot at the Chinese. or state taxes. However, each club will charge require "economic statesmanship! Eisenhowel ._ At stake were Texas .| An A1Ued o£ficor haid - as of this | 51.00 extra to cover mailing cos = ts (on each order. Each club will an- It Danish Wife Writes to Say 'Thank You? to Leavemvorth The Times today received a let-;ically — or with ''closed eves"., - - jter from the wife of a former j No — you have had time to kindl of defense outlays levels off at Allied student at the Command! words and time to explain an d: present rates, would be a reduction even to ask questions about our! in the government budget consider- . . I ahl\7 iinHm- ni'fisont £>cHmafne _ or (he h'g" est order. (normally Democratic 24 electoral morning nobody owns the hill. One offshoot of the nevs,tua-; v . otes , Gritty RQK inCantrymen COU n- nounce its own manner of .ticket A railitant never- S ay-clie bloc of teral tacked the Chinese five times distribution at. a later date. No Righters came into the con- '" ^ [ ace of the heaviest Red tickets have Deen t on sale t - indicated, might be of direct controls ion prices, wages and materials. Instead of asking the public to spend j ventlon reati >' for a last-ditch fight steaa or asmng tne puoiic to spenci; reso ution namin V Fisen °°° rounds - Thc - v reached- the hill less, the government might encour-° n a '^solution naming .Lisen- Mondav but were thrown age more private buving to try t o j howcr as thp nomlne e of the Dem- ciesL AIoncla ^ but wero tlumvn keep business growing. Another effect, if the outpouring ed little change in July. I sen, Copenhagen, Denmark, j lived at the post while her hus- This indicates the July fall was!band was stationed at Fort Leav- temporary. Other Commerce De- enworth. partment reports have said indus-| try is recovering rapidly from the! Ma J- Hans Cordsen and *wo steel strike of June and July j other Danish officers attended the Farm income remained virtually course last >' ear - Thi s year three countries. Understand what it has meant! to us, we felt familiar with you and dropped in again and again. Now we have returned to o u r countries. We have brought with us the best memories of Leaven- ably under present estimates. ocratic Party in Texas. crest I back. * Via r>v> cfn /if tlto iva T* _ J.S3 - oan age ot me \\ai — to,- unchanged during the month, at an annual rate of 21 billion dollars, compared with 201: billions for the first seven months of this year. officers from Denmark are enrolled. They are Maj. Jorgen Andreassen. Capt. Niels C. Larsen and Capt. Niels E. A. Moller. The average was about 4 per cent above the first seven months' rate in 1951, due to larger marketings L vo '^ v TinTes"' of crops and livestock. Sirs. Cordsen's letter: send through "Leaven- inui-ui nmes" a little greeting to i your town. D rf, n-i c i Having returned to my own Report Truman To Speak j counfry Denmark, with all the good memories from United States i Disappointment Expressed Over Aril's Debate Refusal IXGREASE CONSTRUCTION WASHINGTON (ffl — President Truman has increased to 60 million dollars the amount the government may lend colleges for dormitory construction during this Shivers, who reluctantly advised! KANSAS CITY (-B-A temporary!5, SCal year ' the Housin S and Home Texas Democrats their only legal embargo on shipment of hogsij™" 06 Agency announce d Tues- Never before has such a resolu- : _ don been prepared for Democratic convention. ; On Hog j Cancelled Bucking them was Gov. Allan. ° a Texas Kansas City Embargo He is scheduled to stand trial here later for one of the attacks. Kansas City, Mo., authorities have filed a detainer against him here in connection with the other attack. Before leaving for lunch Potter said he hadn't decided whether Noble would take the stand in his own defense this afternoon. If not the case is expected to go to the jury of 11 men and one woman after final arguments and instructions early this afternoon. Only a few state witnesses were called this morning. One was tha victim of an attack here last May 3. Peter G. Duncan, an FBI laboratory technician from Washington, D.C., told of evidence of the attack which was found upon examining clothing Noble wore the night of the attack. See NOBLE TRIAL, Page Ten. and ethical course was to make:from the Kansas City Stockyards •Stevenson their candidate and!was lifted Tuesday morning! bind their electors to him. Shivers,! The embargo ''was announced at the same time, emphasized his^late Monday by the Department-of j MCCHORD AIR FORCE BASE KILLED IX JET DIVE SALINA IJP) — Disappointmentj distaste for the national con ven-j Agriculture because a shipment of [Wash HI — Lt Martin A. """" — . : ! ho §s to San Diego, Calif., was I formerly of Waverly. Kas., and over Gov. Arn's" statement virtu- lion's nominee. ally turning thumbs down on a| j found to be infected with vesicular! 2nd Lt.'Robert A. Nelson of Steil- campaign debate here was voiced|General Alarm Fire Roars exanthema—a hog disease. !acoom. Wash., were identi- Tuesday by members of the Salina T , , Q <,. Holcl : ™e chapter of the American Associa- s J 2j to tion of University Women. The chapter recently invited Am and his Democratic opponent for ban sent hog prices downjfied Tuesday as the airmen who 40 cents to a three month'sjdied in a jet plane dive here Mon- OCEAN CITY, N. J. (/PI—A gen-: 1 oral alarm fire roared through the half-million dollar Biscavne Hotel jthe governorship, Charles Rooney, j just, off the Boardwalk early Tues-' | to debate the issues at Salina Oct. | day sending SO guests fleeing to the jlnorona mutually satisfactory j street in their nightclothes. ; date. : Only one of the guests was in-: Am said Monday hp doubted ijured in the pre-dawn blaze which ! whether such an appearance could ! all but destroyed the five-story. :be worked into his campaign' 59 - room resort landmark and : ! schedule, which already calls ten-! caused an estimated $300.000 dani-' tatively for two dates in Salina. jagf. $New Bathing Suit Styles of ' 3 Political Interest Turns to Elections By The Asssociated Press Eight state primaries—one deciding the political future of GOP Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy—and decisive returns from Maine's showdown election shifted the political spotlight from presidential candidates to voters Tuesday. Maine, which hasn't elected a Democrat to major office since 1934 or backed a presidential winner since 1928, elected by substantial margins a senator, governor, and three representatives—all Republicans. Winners in Monday's race, the first 1952 collision of Republicans and Democrats in the nation, were: for senator — former Gov. Frederick G. Payne; for governor—Burton M. Cross; for Congress — Robert Hale, Charles P. Nelson and Clifford G. Mclntire, all incumbents. GOP National Committee Chair-, man Arthur E. Summerfield is- Cole of; linen-and-organdy shorts suit, plusj sued a state ment saying the mar- 1953 line of^inT $£"*"« 'l^aler Fred Cole swears that all ^ « «*»> * <* «"*«*»* The showing had seven models!• can be wom in the water, but. con- races was higher than in 1950. However, the percentage fell short iRooney has said he was "readyj Fire officials said about two- that looked more appropriate forl cede , d t hat th °y are designed pri-j of the to j al vote rol]ec j up i ' illing and able" to accept the! thirds of the hotel was ruined in i the boudoir or ballroom than the' manl - v for sun bathing and male-i- . .. . - \t California Ceremony j behind me, — I realize in fact] WASHINGTON CB— There were!first now how kind Leavenworth reports Tuesday that President [has been to all us allied wives. Truman may make at least two|during the long time, we have political speeches next month in i been living here with our husbands California which could be a pivot-jbusy on the post. .._ „ „ ,„ „„, „„.„_ „,. al state in the election. j -Do you know how difficult it United StataTwe feel'" that' we hi! KANSAS TRAFFIC FATALITIES i INCREASED RAILROAD INCOME 1 One is namcd " Zs a Zsa " Truman is to speak Oc. 1 at the: could be for us to shop in a foreign : her inhabitants have met the 100! TOPEKA i<Tl - Kansas traffic 1 WASHINGTON fl-Tho Associi glamorous Hungarian of .... ._ 6 „..„ ulclil ,,. Ficlluus j^^., - ri(.d,cat.on of the Hungry Horse j countiy? Please, remember mostiper cent'American as he really fatalities listed bv t he sta e ac-'lJon o ^™^n P^^e^?™™™' ^ a ™** ? Chet a! -\ Cc[c believes there has been un ' ? Dam_ m ^rthweste m _ Montana, of us are used to live quite anofter is _ and as we like him. , c ident records section: mated Tuesday thai malor rail-! ^^'^^* %? T ^ atten& ° n tO ^^ Tn tho loct 9J h^iir-^ 9 /Yi iv,..,^ i,^^ „ „„» : _c op _n |J L1VL "^> d " u Louiu easirv pass tor worth. As a town in the mittle of; invitation. ithe two hour blaze. :beach. catching. last presidential year. Payne won Owen Brewster's There is a general expectation way and in addition speak another that this trip will be extended into language. But here in Leavena whistle-stop jaunt clear to the!worth every shop we have been West Coast, although the White:visiting has been very helpsom. House has not confirmed this. I You have not served us mechan- Dear Leavenworth! — I wish of my whole heart that you will be as kind to the new allied officers and their wives, as you have been to all of us from last year. In the last 24 hours—2 (X) To date in 1952—263 Same period 1951—392 roads had lion dollars in July This compares i b ' or , s evcni formals _ with IS million in July, 1951. when; I a net income of 36 mil-] tne up p er half of Qne o f Mi ss Ga- •e; in In Iv* Tni c- /->/-\rv»r\u vc>c . The bosom is not entirely forgotten in the line. Featured is a i telescope bra, which- expands or (X) deaths from recent accidents; operating expenses were sharply Another called "sheer formal-'contracts to meet any and all de- not previously recorded. lincreased due to Midwest floodsJity" is a negligee-like one-piecelmands. to Earl S. Grant, Democrat-Independent. In 1948 — also a presidential year—Sen. Margaret Chase Smith rolled up a record 71.4 per cent to a Democrat's 28.6. The total then was 233,000.
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