Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 12, 1955 · Page 1
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1955
Page 1
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likely toifaM/ Low ( , <5 50 Cloudy, cooler (amor. ; , row Fafr, coot Friday i High, 7t;> low, 41; noon, «».. • River, 2 93 fett Relative hu- J nudity, fi per cent, i VOL. LXXXVI NO. 281 CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12,1955 IMvMttMf Nm Smfet 6 CENTS Sets Channel Record o Florence Chadwick California long distance swimmer raises American flag at Dover England after her latest crossing of Eng lish Channel She reached French coast early today in record time of 13 hours, 55 minutes from Dover (AP Ptiotofoi) Mitchell Tells Legion Most Vets Have Jobs MIAMI,'Fla. UB—American "Legionnaires wound up'a'rain-soaked •parade-jin the wee hours today. and Uien turned to the thorny UNESCO question and other convention issues. A joint meeting of the-Amcricanism and Foreign Relations-Com mittccs was reported unofficially to have turned thumbs down on a special. committee' report. that gave a clean, bill to. the United Nations, Educational. Scientific and Cultural Organization, The report had said that. UNESCO was neither Communist nor atheistic.- nor in favor of. .world government. Secretary of Labor James Mitchell in a speech prepared for Soviet-Canada Ready To Sign Pact In Trade MOSCOW UV-Canada and the the Legionnaires said that more iwvlel Tj n!on announced today they than 98 per cent of the nation s male.veterans of World War II had jobs in August In discussing the problems and status of voteran-wor|ccrs, .Mitchell cited figures which he said,."give some indication of the. prosperity .being enjoyed by! America's; "ex- servicemen." ; ;.'.'. He said 64 j ,i million Americans now are employed and that former servicemen "along with Iheircst of the Amer.ican wage earners arc earning, more'money than even be; fore in. the 'nation's.history," He said that in August* a decade alter the Ad of; World 'War II, more than 14 million veterans were at work;. " / • : -.-".-•• . : This, he added "is'a.'pretlytgood ; record.V He .the 25-44 age • group, only 1.8 per cent of all male World War II veternns-in the labor force were jobless, compared ;with. 2.3 per cent'of "all-male nonveler- ans who,were out of work. For the third the four conventions the Legion, has held here/Miami's traditionally sunny skies gave way to rain for the annual- parade. BigOliioDam • ",;••;•'•••". '.'•'-- •."•._', •• iect are negotiating for * 'most fa vofed nation" trade treaty and for cooperation in other fields includ ing scientific research in the arctic. TJiis was revealed' in ' a joint communique.published in the Moscow press following the departure of Canadian Foreign Secretary LeslerjB. Pearson. ; Pearson arrived in Moscow a week ago for conferences with Foreign Minister. V.'.M. Molotdv., He spent last night in the Crimea with vacationing Soviet Premier Bul- ganin and Communist Party Secretary Nikita S. Khrushcliev before continuing on -a world tour. The' communique said Pearson and Molotov in; their trade' talks had reached. a. "considerable degree of agreement in principle'' 1 and that the negotiations would be continued'soon in Ottawa; •' PITTSBURGH Ifl — A' 50-million- dollar'dam.'project;, biggest: ever in the'JJp 1 per,.0'hio"Valiey', was an- .nounced toda'y : by. U. ,S. Army Engineers; --....'."':.-'..: The danvjiisi, below Newell, W. Va., on .the Ohio; River,. will '.replace three antiquated ;.dams and speed up river traffic as much as three hours. ... ! .'..'•' ;' ' ... In addition, .the Pittsburgh .Sun- TelcgrapH.said it learned the Ohio Edison Co. plans to build- a-huge power plant'near the'dam ' n .Ph'9 to cost 75 million dollars and capable of Murning ;: watts of electricity. Market Surges Higher '•'; •; ',' JNEWtYpRK-.lfl^The stock 'mitt- ket. surged 'higher today' With" a rush of.buying; in early 'dealings. Reich Passes Soldier Bill ; BONN, Germany i.«—The Bunde- itag gave preliminary approval today to the first permanent bill for the buildup of West Germany's 500,000-man defense force. By-, the -usual: unanimous vote, Hie lower house sent the .'"soldier's bill" to'the'committees for further study at the end of'the first reading. -Two additional.readings, during which serious.^ opposition may dcyc|op, are required for final passage.•.'.''•'-;';'-••''••''••-. : .;' '"•. ' 'In ah effort .to-prevent revival of the militarism. which : helped lead- Germariy into'two .World Ike Again Takes Charge Of U. S. Peace Program Tanks Guard I^dy <*P Captures Mugger Workers As Plant Opens Troops Check Cars Ac More Employe* Return To Foundry NEW CASTLE Ind 1*1 - Non trikers"returned in. force, today ;to csumc piston. ring ; production in he Perfect Circle 'Corp.-foundry nder protection of Natlona juardsmen The troops were un er orders to prevent any recur ence.of last Wednesday's'riot. The. influx of workers was slowed Kiause guardsmen checked each ar coming onto the foundry park ng lot A : skeleton force of 84 workers ot i the foundry, ready yesterday lanager Chesley Juda said the oors were opened today "to any ne who wants to work. Normal Force Is ZM The production force of the foiin ry before the strike started July was 260 workers. About 100 arsons, including supervisors •ere in the.plant a. week ...ago 'hen' 5,000 strike, sympathizer; athered outside. Shots were fired y both sides, and eight persons 'ere wounded. .There were no incidents yester- ay .as the skeleton crew .entered nd left the foundry. Six hundred alional Guardsmen, carrying, rif- •s and backed by tanks, patrolled he plant area and the city. It was also quiet at Ha'gerstowhi eadquarters of. Perfect Circle, nd at Richmond, where the firm as,..two small plants. The. three iatiis have operated since the CIO nited Auto Workers a contract dispute nearly }2 weeks ;o. Guardsmen patrolled there so. Col uard Howard WUcox,,.'"national commander, relaxed the ate of martial law last night to permit the UAW to hold a meeting its union hall here. .He.said x>ut 150 members attended. William F. Caldwell, UAW intcr- atibrial representative who asked T the meeting, put the number ;.250 arid said they voted, unani- lously to uphold the union dc- lands.. " , Pledges Strike Fundl Before the meeting Caldwell said we have 25 million dollars in rike money, and we will spend very dime of it if we have to, i win this strike." The Guard duty is costing • the ale 511,000 a day and rapidly ating up available funds. Gov. eorge N. Craig's executive • sec-- ctary, Horace M. Coats, said at ndiahapolis that the $75.000 civil nd military contingent fund will e exhausted by Thursday. There have been no negotiations nee" Aug. 25 when management nd union spokesmen were separ- ed by 10 cents an hour and the nion shop issue. The union .wanted ,-21-cent package and the com iny -offered- ll. : Existing 'wage cales ranged from 11.21,to mure la'n is;':.••;"• -.„••.••.'•.. -.'' ' Drench females p'end Most For leapingAttire PARIS MV-French. menl : sperid ore money 'than French 1 women n clothes for day; and evening \Yars,..the soldier's.bill,forbids po- wear— but French jwomeh out- litical party, activity by military spend the males when it comes to personnel., •'''.': .. ' •' , ' .. clothes for going to bed. ' ,, '' ' ' •' ••'•--"'• • ' •' '' • • ' .': The French National Institute — a ; government' fact-finding institii- SAN FRANCISCO W-Bertrand ti( ™'^;«aid in:averag« fimily of Gearhart, ;65, of' Fresno, ; former three persons. spends roughly; $77 ; ;: out 1,200,000 i kilo- Republican congressman.Alief' last for ,inenihd|M for women per •icity.\ "•' ,:' night.of,uremiC;poisoning. - ". y e * r -'; ./..,-.::. -,-';.'-'\ ••^- _•'• ... - ' ....'• . . ';-.'•• . . • • • _ ...,-.. .Wnm*n -nnu/Au^r '.nnv mnp* than Grain Dealings Slow , 'CHICAGO'*—.Grain's opened lower on the Board of Trade today, ptalings.again' were^r»th«r slbw. : Women, however, buy more!than six million pairs of pajamas and nightgowns' every. lij rnonths, compared : with 'less than half this nurnbtrby ; ineh:;:' ; IJ. S* Judge Dismisses Jurors '••'*.' "< : -i-.i ; -"'l.-:-'.'." ; -'.''.-- ."-.•!'/-.•'.'••' • '••"•'•; ''•' f'.'-".- : '• .;>.••'.••"•'" '-.•'-•' i: BOSTON ,'i*l—The ;-cont«nipt of ordered a new trial," without jury, i'CniiijrMSjtrial.df. Lepri jVKamln be- to begin, today. ;v -v.V ; • i 'gins-anew in federal .court : today Sen. McCarthy has.;been called after a .mistrial yesterday becauieis-a witness against Kamiii, a for- of' a'i burst of applause for Sen. mer Harvard; reMarchaiilitant, : McCarthy (R-Wii) in the: :court- accused of conttrnpt in refuilnt to cloted •'' houM corridor;'-.,. ••;, ^P.tii::•:*?j':-;j aniwer lix o^ntiora dealinf .with Stalin, : : Judge Bailey 'AJdrich called the comrhuniim btfort the Seriate Ptr- a '' mistrial b«c»ui* of the "frequent manent: Invertlfattonii' -------•• - 1 ••>U»rtt.flf'«PphmW,''>Ye^r«^^ ., (ortlgn to a federal'court oaw.'-' Carthy headed thi group. Before dlimittiac: the jury, of II McCarthy:,dM; not'comment He then diimliied the Jury and plauM, New York Policewoman Dorothy Uhnak, 25, proved her prowess in self defense by capturing'John Bishop (left) 190-pound six-footer who tried to attack her at/subway station.'. She knocked gun from his hand and .threw him to platform; ! •••••"• •: (AF Photofox) Jury 'Bugging' Probe Started WASHINGTON t*-The' Senate nternal - -' Security . subcommittee ailed eight witnesses today to tes- ify about .'the placing of a con- ealed microphone, in'a-jury room as part of. i .University of Chicago research project Among them were Dean Edward H. Lcvi and Prof.^Harry Kalven ir of the university s Law School •ho supervised the project Also stern warnings that Spending Hike In Defense Of Europe Urged NATO Chiefs Told So>iet Po*er Still Poses Major Threat PARIS ifi— The defense chiefs ol the North Atlantic Alliance turned ummoned were the U. S. attorneys or the Kansas court district where he recordings were made. / Exiled Peron Scheduled To Live On Ranch ASUNCION, Paraguay, Wl — Au : lioritative sources said today Juan D. Peron, . Argentina's toppled ictator, would be.interned on a anch in interior. Paraguay. -This •ould meet demands by the new .ucnos Aires government, which ccused Peron of making political Latements in exile. . The informants said Peron prob- bly will be sent, to' a ranch near town 'of Villarica, 1.05 miles outheast of Asuncion. This would et .him.away: from the capital, •hich is just across the Paraguay iver- from Argentina. -The Argen- ries are afraid • his : - present prox- them will inspire:diehard •eronistas to make trouble for the egirne. headed by .Provjsionai 'resident Eduardo Lonardi.-'. there: was ho official announce- hat-the controversial Peron would le'done. Columbus Day Parade . Siaged.ln'New^York'''"'•'•';.!•'' NEW-Y9RKvW4The;463rd-anni- ersary of : : CHrisibp'tier,';'Columbus' iscovery -•ot America : was '-cele- rated today. :'^'.;•;.:" f•':'•'/• '•-.<;•,'-.'••'•; In New York 75,i»0.persons were :heduled io: march''v'iip?. 'Fifth venue. A contingent of 15,000 city wctken- .'will "be>-led': "by -•Miyor obert'-'F. • Wagner;' in'} the :review f ig:stind ;Gov.: ;; AvereIl '"' " Soviet Union Action Stirs Hope At UN For Ike's Proposal By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS N Y Ifl Western-; sources said today they were encouraged by Russia's con- ditibh'ai .eriddrsehient of .an international, agehcy toycarry, out President .Eisenhowers atoms-for-peace plan. V V KuzneUov Soviet first deputy'.foreign minister, .offered a resolution :to the U.N. ' General Assembly's key Political. Commit- :ee yesterday expressing hope such an agency could be set up soon within'the U.N. framework. But le added the provisos the proposed >ody must be subject to the Secur- ty Council'and. its big-power. veto on major security questions and also/must be»opeh to all countries, deluding Red '.China'and East iermany: Opposes Veto Authority The United States wants the pro rased atomic body to' have the status of a specialized U.N. agehcy and :strongly Opposes: any veto authority by - the. major powers over 'the agency's normal fuhc- ions. However, Washington recognizes that . any. question vitallj affecting the security of a state vould have to come before the Security Council. The Western informants empha- iized that although the Soviet dele gale hammered away for the con dition's Moscow wants imposed on any atomic, agency,-.he did nol indulge in any diatribes aimed a .he -West. Kuznetsov told the : Political Com mittee the proposed agency mils be joined more closely-to the U.N .ary spending must go up — not down.. The. defense . ministers . of the NATO allies opened their, three-day conference Monday .hopeful that he recent peaceful.overtures from Russia might warrant cuts in their appropriations for their* armed Forces." ,'• /They got.a shock. NATO's top advisers.warned the ministers cuts in ' their., defense spending, were .'unthinkable in the !ace- ol 'the Soviet Union's .still growing military, might . Gen ; Alfred' M. Gruenther, the supreme Allied .commander in Surope, told the ministers the free world could win a war started (Continued on Page 2, Col.'l) Youth; 21, Named Star ffirmerH as $46iflOO Business KANSAS CITY Hi — Joe Moore; who works.a- 15-hour'da'y, is-only 21 years old. but he operates a 546,000 business. . .Last night Moore'-was' named'the 1955 Star Farmer of .America, .the ment yet-by Paraguayan .'President most coveted award among 'farm \ifredo :'Stroessner's .govirhment —'"• -'"•----"-- ""•-•—---'- youth of the-.nation. The pres'enta- ion of the award and a check for - interned,-,.bu't' the semiofficial ?!,000 .is annually the'highlight-of ewspaper' Patria 'said': it -wouldI "•' tI "'-~- "— ; —•' -' : A : ~ ;he Future Farmers of: America convention. Moore runs a 505-acfe farm in central Tennessee near 'Granville. ;ate' to the':United Nations was aken from the Queen Mary when aboard^ the liner. A toms-For-Peace Signs Letter TI n__i-._ lODiiiganui Agency Endorsed On Arms Cut Seen Successor o both the Secunty Council «nc the General' Assembly; Insists On Conditions The Soviet delegate insisted .on hese provisos: (1) all stales able to join the proposed igency; (2)-no country or group if countries would. have a privi- eged position in it; and (3) the tody's activities must not endanger he security of any state. Vewsmen Barred At AFL Sessions ROCK ISLAND, .111. Wt-The H- inois State Federation of Labor las barred . from its annual con- 'ention 'reporters of four Rock sland area newspapers because of a long strike of printers. The action was taken in a unanimous vote of the. convention yes- erday. : One . reporter, Arthur B. tfichelsoh of the Davenport' (Iowa) Morning Democrat, was told ' to eave tlie meeting in the State Ar- nory even before the vote was aken. Bonn Leader Improves In Pneumonia Battle .BONN/ Germany U^-The West Sermari government announced to- lay that Chancellor Konrad Adenauer has shown "furth'er improvement" in the last 24 hours of his aattle with* bronchial pneumonia. •The 79-year-old government ihief's doctors said yesterday they :ould not tell when he would re- ume his duties. - Hector McNeil Dies In New. York Hospital .NEW,.-' YORK ± (INS) — British Labor Party Leader, .Hector McNeil. 4s;;died last-night se : the Columbia-Presbyterian Medical ; Cen- 'tr.'-' ":' '" "•:• •. ;-••.'•'. '•:''*'.•''•'•- -" ... ;The one-time chief British dele- spent for schools where Negro and Coiirt Rules State Funds Jan Be Used In Schools AUSTIN, Tex. Ufi — The Texas iupreme Court ruled unanimously white students are mingled. The decision upheld the 'judg- t docked in.N. Yrbn Oct. 4, after ment of Dist. Judge Charles Sul- suffering ....'», brain : hemorrhage livah in a test case which origi- ated at Big Spring, Tex;. runian $<alin Heart Attack £&y.;?p*?'.'i... 'i:'.:'.'' : i'v'>.^.^.... ; ^-,.^>'.V-..*;-.*'•.•-.-*•' • •*-•>: Stta^dciifi Revealed In Memoirs the war tired President's memoirs,; publish- at .Potsdam—other than Russia's '. Before di«mU»in| the jury of II McCarthy,did not comment on that U>e nature of SUUn'i lOneiu out of Molotoy than out of Stalin.',' that once he threatened to ''pack irani ol Stalin, Britiih Prime Mia- Whe» NornWi rewrped ;tr»m a ma, BUI no trace 01 men and one woman; the Ju(l|e Judge AWrich'j actlonVWhen art aU- 'r He dteovered at PoUdamup and go/r«rr*^ -told them: "It must have come to to comment on the applaute, -,he ment forced' Stalin to five > "up that "the Rustiah» y were not :in mother;! and slater, 'Mary, during cessor 'at ihe conference,' Clement aircralt plant, they 'argued -aiain, I Oteria $akl the iyour (ittentlon, and •even If you taldjvi never object to applauae." vodka ''for -wine at the Potadam earnest,, about pe»ce" ; and decided the meetliiir"You never. «w ; Mich Attlee. He found Stalin a man of Police^iiakl MurrieU.,flred,.Seven werj.marriedjlnIN 'didn't hear it the newipa^n will Kamln laid he thouiht hlirlghU dinner*,' according to the e<-prM-then that they ihwld have no (^-pl«-h*aded prop^" M are the Ru«-''wrj- humor" who .believed that inoti hit '.the )*oman. 'The.:el«h.thifiini|' l --lnrt*i«l;-Ni..;. acaualnt you with the d<italli. l! ;::'h«d'be*n rreludlced .by. tht ip-ldent. • ".":,": a:•';„•'.:, trol over poitwar Japan, Truman »laru." ^ ,:.'•-'• ,'.'•;'• human feetinni' were "poor ; id- went:tat6v;hUi head, ,v, !..;<.J'.v;':-,- Norma about fhre; .The fourth initallment oi the re- r*c«ll*d: .. ; •.. :.-'«V' 4. But tb*r* were "DO aeeMta" human feeling*' were "poor : viaert in politki." Among West German leaders mentioned as possible successor .to ailing Chancellor Konrad Adenauer is. Foreign Minister Heinrich von Brentanb. (Af'Fhotofox) Iran Lines Up With West In Anti-Red Bloc Middle East Group Forms Solid Belt Below Soviet Are* tULLETIN LONDON W.—-The Soviet Union warned Iran today that her adherence to the Turkey- Pakistan-Iraq defense pact might endanger relations between the two countries, Moscow, radie reported. . . ' TEHRAN, Iran LfPlran lined up ifficially today with the Western- lacked Middle East 'defense' alliance, closing a major gap in the anti-.Communist world's" defense chain south of the Soviet Union. The - Iranian government announced -its adherence to the Baghdad Pact, ' which already unites'Turkey, Iraq, Pakistan and Britain in a mutual defense agreement. ,' . . . .With Iran, the Middle . Eastern jroup.forms a solid land belt from he Mediterranean to -the Hima- ayas. The North Atlantic Alliance extends the chain on across southern and . western .. Europe, the Atlantic and North America. ., Premier Hussein r Ala announced he had sent a Foreign Ministry official to the Baghdad headquar- f Continued on Page.-2, Col. 1) Britain Expects Princess To Wed Handsome Flier LONDON..(fl^RAF Group-Capl. 3 eter Townsend was due in London onight, Princess Margaret tomorrow morning. 1 ' ':-.•.'" .-. This -much, was fact.-All else was. speculation: •.:'..'•. : Is. this the week of decision for .he pretty sister of Queen Elizabeth Will" the''world .be 'told.--.aV. last - . . . . , - hat she plans to marry the poor oday that state funds may be But handsome flying man-pr that :hie doesn't?'. Will.'they meet'pubiiciy. for tHe ii-st time in thre*:years? ; L;'.:.:. : Outside '. the • inner: circle/nobody Holds Parlc> With Dulles At Hospital On World Problems By ERNEST B. VACCARO DENVER Wl — President Eisen- lower took'command anew'of the American program for. world peace oday as medical bulletins reflected. increasing progress along.-.the slow road to complete recovery: A '.7' a.m.- .medical bulletin,: car- •ied the familiar,cheerful note: .'The President had another good night's, sleep of .eight, hours.. His condition; continues . to , progress, satisfactorily without corhplica.- tons. His 25-minule bedside: conference With Secretary of State Dulles' yes- erday. produced a new letter-oh disarmament .'.to...Soviet- Premier Nikolai ..Bulganin.,And it brought another warning the; United States rill not reduce its military •power without guarantees Russia will do ikewise.- Brother To Visit Him ; The President's heart.stood the conference so well that his,brother Dr. -Milton Eisenhower,.president of Penn State .University, was :in-'.fly in today, .for, his :first visit '. since, the President's heart attack Sept.. 24. .What Eisenhower wrote Bulga- nin, .in a page and a half letter, will not be disclosed until the lr Riis- sian . Premier has. received .it in Moscow.:But Dulles told a Denver White House news conference We do 'not anticipate any reduction of our total power unless, we can be sure that there is'ajcbc- responding reduction elsewhere. Dulles, said this, in elaborating, under questioning, on his assertion that the President approved a speccfi Uw McreUry made along Ihcse laas to the American convention at Miami Monday Eisenhower's letter to Bulganin, which Dulles said he will forward oday, was an "interim": reply to ne from the Soviet Premier'last lonth throwing cold water on the 'resident's disarmament plan.' Offer Made At Geneva . This was • an offer, made at. tha ummit conference in xchange military, blueprints with he Soviet Union and allow mutual lerial inspection to assure the carrying out of agreements. .-.•'.- : ,. Dulles said that he and the Pres- dent collaborated drafting the let- er, which may be followed;later iy a more detailed' answer. -Bul- [a'riin's letter, he said, was .very, ong and "raised a great many in- . ricate : and technical :• questions vhich are still under study." ••'•-•• Red Warship! Visit England PORTSMOUTH, England (St.— Javal guns boomed in dense fog iff. the Isle of Wight;today as six Russian . fighting ships - steamed •autiously up the English Channel o. make a social call on Britain; It was the first visit by Russian varships in squadron' _ strength ince the 'coronation 'of King . George VI in 1937. ^Salutes were exchanged between he cruiser- Svefdlov, which'.-led wo Russian cruisers and four "de- troyers,' and-the British destroyer Vigq. Shore batteries joined in.the Commodity Markets ;--. ": Closed For Holiday • " ' • NEW YORK (fl — Most corflmpd-' ty markets in New York observed'. Columbus Day. and r e m a i n e d losed today. Banks and foreign, exchange markets'were closed/;.;The New York and American". lock-exchanges;opened as.usuai, 1 " is did other stock exchtniet hroiighout the country:-" l : :.^'-\; Siiiclde Exposes Doubte ^ life: " :-"' ••'.',•'• -'v-v'^. •' ':^'i' : M ".'i.-$?:':'^ i ! .r.' : '-r.';' : .- ''•''• ""'. '''l&L Mter Mail Shojfrts; Cte Wif e J LOS ANGELES 'IJ^-A man who dilioii. .,Th« '; couple's. 6-mpnUi.oi(| poiice ; «aidMed ,a doubli life -.jriui *'>«'>'«'•; Li" d » «" : ^ith ;»>«* -','.' wo -wives" and siiicliiidreh'^hot ?^^ ti ;! 1 ' ^'^.'^'^i^iEf ' ' ' t. J. R. GoldstoM. -- nmseif::'to1:de';;after : : seriously ^jj ,^j nve jt]gai wounding, his' second wife. ;;. : ;, Mdrrieta/'also'ah'aircraft worker; John Murrieta, M, and the sec- had another wife Gloria and five Drid.wife Norma, J0,,had separated children in nearby, Gardtna.';.;:;v lajt^May. Yetterday he took^a GcWstone laid the man had told deicrib- doMnros*» : to her apartment oh Norma MurrieU'i attorney tfcat be * ^iri;ieo^''i»^ing.»nniveriary hid^obtiiliiedti'j'MeiifcM',' before', Mri. MunitU U in Mrlmu' :M>v:

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