The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 8, 1948 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 8, 1948
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PAOB EIGHT THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TMX OOUBIBt HEWS OO. a «. HAIMfiB, fuUMMT JAMB L. VXRBOirr. Utter MOL ft HUMAN, AdrartUntf •ate lUttooal AdTcrttdnt IteUM Wttmer Co, H*w tcrt, Chicago, OetroM; Attaato, Manahfc. PWMtahed Every .Afternoon Exc** 'l ttoryi CUM outt«r *t Ka pott- •t BlyUttvUie. *-rr-Tfr. under xt oJ Oen- Stnrtd by tfa* DnrUd Fr«B SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By euvlK In the city of BlyltierUlt or toy •Dburtot'j (own when carrier eervtc* U maintained, SOo per week, at Uc per month. By m«U. within t radius of SO miles, MOO per year, *200 for «jx months, 11.00 lit three monthj; by mall outside SO mile too*, 110.00 per rear payabte in advane*. Meditation For the* pnp*re«l a table before me In the pretence of nine enemies: Hum anoinlest my bead with oil; my cup runneth over.—Pulro 23:5. • • • Those who seek for much are left Iti want, of much. Happy is he to whom God has given, with \ sparing hand as much as ii enough.—Horace. Barbs When school let out it ruined the-thre« R'i for mom—rest, relief and relaxation, » * * F,T now mod of the jais on (he beache* &holUd be rettinr tirtd of being taught to swim. * • m A lecturer says he speaks straight from the •houlder. It't too bad some (alks can't originate • little higher up. * • • The fellow who alwayi knocks should set one good b*Ml. Gue« where! » • w Where did so many people get the lde» that picnic grounds were stations for waste paper? Let's Have Democracy Among the Democrats With the Democrats in a dilemma over picking a winning combination next week at the national convention in Philadelphia, a wisecracker has suggested that the anti-Trumanites center on California's Governor Warren in the event they cannot get Eisenhower's consent to become the party's standard bearer. Of course there is the minor matter that Governor Warren happens to be Governor Dewey's running mate and the unanimous choice of the Republican National Convention for vice president or. the GOP ticket, but none-the-lcss he has been branded a Democrat by none other than Harry Truman. For all that it matters (assuming that some Democrats know where-of they speak, when they say the GOP will win this year anyway) the Democrats might carry the situation a step further and pick Dewey for a running mate for the Californian and let him be vice president in the event the Democrats win. While the suggestion that the Democrats nominate Warren for president is not being made in a serious vein, such a move would not be without a precedent. He was elected governor of California at an election where his name appeared on both the Republican and the Democratic tickets. It is certain that there is a sizeable crowd among the Democrats who do not want Truman, and if Trtmian cannot have Truman as a standard-bearer for the Democrats he probably would just as soon have Warren as any other \ v h o might choose to run. What will happen when the Democrats meet in Philadelphia is anybody's guess. One thing appears certain. Eisenhower will not consent to compete with Truman for the nomination. But the delegates might eliminate Truman and then discover that Eisenhower could be drafted. One other thing is certain. If this is a country as democratic as it should be President Truman would be willing to throw the convention of his party open to all comers who can qualify as'Demo- crats and then let the best man win. Just because Truman happened to be the vice presidential choice of the late FUK four years ago, and just because he fell heir to three years in the White House is no reason for barring the door to any other true Democrat who might do as good a job as Truman has done. President Truman by refusing to five Eisenhower or some other man of presidential stature, a chance at the nomination ig not! being democratic- .More, than that he is not being fair to his party or to the country he serves as chief executive. H the President believes he can win » four-year term on his own, then he »houW let the grates down when his party Mat it* nominating convention next *<*k. As long «s he fails to do this he to h«rtJHf hit own chancy for obtaining Bt,YTHEVn,LK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS th« nomination. If he should let the fate* down and win the nomination and follow it up by winning the presidency, hia victory would carry with it a meas- ur« of satisfaction -which never can be obtained by following his present policy. Maybe Dewey Thought of This Politicians have missed one possibility in speculating; about the split duties handed to GOP National Chairman Hugh D. Scott, Jr., and to Herbert Browne!) as Candidate Dewey's campaign manager. Congressman Scott is presumably sympathetic to Congress' record. Candidate Dewey has praised that record, but some of its elements he would find it hard to reconcile with his own views and platform. Many problems would be solved if Dewey and Brownell campaign on the candidate's ideas, leaving it to Scott to handle the party campaign that has to down Congress' record whole, like a dose of salts. Maybe when he decided on the division of authority, Dewey never thought of ttiHl. Maybe he did. •••*•«*•*•• VIEWS OF OTHERS • •••*•••••••*>•••« • Arkansas Town Clinics Under the home town clinic program, which the Arkansas Economic Council-Slate Cliamber of Commerce If sponsoring, 1,620 Improvement projects have been proposed for action by local people In M cities. Since the program started in February these cities, with the help of the stale economic group and the Resonrcen and Development Commission, have analyzed their needs and chosen projects both for immediate development and for long-range building. A a-ide variety of enterprises has been anoptecl. School improvements, recreational facilities and •treet paving have been undertaken by many ot the cities. Business men of Brlnkler gave JC.OOO for work on county roads leading to town. Cotton Plant Is raising »IO,000 for the school system. DeQueen not only it developing an extensive recreational plan, but it has joined several other towns In Sevlcr county in forming a permanent community planning board. Arkndclpliia has selected several projects. Including two new grammar schools, with eoual facilities, for while and Negro children. Pine Bluff has begun a long list ot enterprises, ranging from a farmers' curb market lo the planting of redbud trees along highway routes through the city. The tree planting is significant. Every community, regardless of size, could have colorful avenue* of redbud, dogwood, locust, catalpa and holly at relatively litile cost. Arkansas is among the favored states so far as native decorative trees are concerned. Evergreens could be obtained in profusion from nearby woods. But usually wc don't bother lo take advantage of local resources for bettering the look* of our hom e towns, in fact we rarely fully appreciate the opportunities for general improvement that are right at hand. The community clinic program has touched otf latent civic Interest and energy tnat apparently needed direction and encouragement to become active. De Queen and the other Scvier county communities that have set up a permanent planning board point the way toward sustained civic progress. rew cities of average size In Arkansas have any organization for planning. The community clinic program has revealed > W ny to gct planning started on a local level. The slatcwlrte program should be marie permanent. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. SO THEY SAY ''Now It's My Turn!" HIV*-.' THURSDAY, JULY 8, ig,jt, Contrary to the General Belief, Congress Can Help Little Fellow THI DOCTOR SAYS % By Harman W. NlchoU (United Tress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. July 8. IUI>> — The Congress, bless its heart often lakes lime out to lend a hand to the liule guy. In Ihe last session, for Instance I a flock of so-called private bills | were greased through the mill and | even got a favorable scratch of the quill from the man In u le white House. A rase in point was Scrtale Bill 208. which was drawn up for thn relief of PedroMiastida and Fidel Acardarrcmcntcria—a couple of Basque sheepherders from Spain The story behind the story packn a wallop of sorts. First, let it be said (hat Spain produces some mighty fine sheepherders. The art of carrying a staff and singing to a rangeful t>f wool is not a lost one Jiere. but (hern sec.ns always lo be room for another good shepherd. Take Mr. Bastida, aged 42 H* I came over in 1Q40. plunked flown I Ins duffle on the dock at New York mushroom j " lld ho|) l led * sl(w tr "Kht for San „... to a ppear • ra " c ' sco ; where lie was under con- Thcy usually consist of nausea. ! 1™. tc !' °" to llle crcw af a- vomiting, diarrhea and severe ft is dangerous to pick mushrooms In Hie woods and cat them. The safe thins to do is to eat only those mushwoms which have been parsed by competent or official inspection. The .superstition that a silver coin will become tarnished from the poironous varieties if It is put in the dish in which mushrooms are being cooked Is wholly false. Also the laste is not reliable as well as being a hazardous experiment. "Death An«rt" Is Common Most cases of poisoning in the United States arc caused by mushrooms of the amanita family, the best known variety of which is sometimes called the "death angel." About six to 18 hours after eating this dangerous the symptoms begin t Small Business Draft Law Amendment Becomes Unwanted Babe for High Government Officials By Peter Kdaon NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON— I 'NBA)— While House and National Defense officials are now in a big huddle trying to decide what to rio with one of Ihe unwanted babies dumped on their doorstep by the departing Congress, it's a "small business" amendment to the new draft law. Tt would require the President, on advice of National Security Resources Boirrl, to give small business ft fair share of the orders for defense materials. It defines a small business as one. employing less than 500 workers sml being Independently owned. Then as a clincher it would require the government to give small business an allocation of steel for any defense orders it may get. * These provisions weren't In the original draft act versions approved by Senate and House Armetl Services Committees. White House and Dclense Secretary James V Porre- stal didn't ask /or and didn't want "~- 1 •"<- "in wiiat can or wui be done about them. And the steel industry I Is wafting nervously on the side to find out. Fines of 550,000 and up to three sears imprisonment are provided for any steel supplier who doesn't comply, so it's something to worry about. Got In As A Sleeper This steel and small business sleeper was slipped into the draft act by Congressman Walter C. Ploeser of Missouri, chairman of the House Small Business Committee. It was passed without protest ' gres 5 adjourned. Defense officials • Economic watching the bill though! It would tion ham be knocked out by the Senate. But plies and Senate and House conferees ac-' Assuming cepted it on the last day or the i tion are i session and it was approved last Saturday night. When defense officials woke up Sunday morning to read wbnt kind of a draft bill Congress had passed, there was the Plooser amendment, and were they ling Marshall plan sup- for the armed services, these voluntary alloca- clominal pains. There may be great thirst, inability to urinate, dizziness, jaundice after two or three clays, and uncotiHciosncss. As a rule more than half of I Ihose stricken die. usually about live to eight days after eating the I mushrooms. There is no good ' treatment for mushroom poisoning of this kind, although if the stomach can be washed out early the chances ot recovery are better. Another poisonous mushroom Is called amanita muscaria. or the "fly amanita." In this type the symptoms appear early—usually within three hours of eating the mushrooms, and when death occurs it is usualiy within 24 hours. In addition to the symptoms of vomiting, diarrhea and abdominal pain, there is also sweating, tearing of the eyes, narrowing of the niplls of the eyes, slow pulse and n fatal cases, convulsions and un- ronsrionsness. This variety, if identifier! early enough, can be efficiently treated with atropine. In such properly treated cases about one in 10 succumb. Note: answer Dr. Jordan Is unable to individual questions from no need for compulsory control i answer under the ploescr amendment to asked questions hi the draft law. The taft law expires ' Feb. 28. 1049. however, and unless renewed, there might be some need for draft law allocations j ,. U1|JJ/.*H|LNI 01 l:[_ riustry section of the draft law. This is a pick-up from the draft power to place mandatory orders for defense production with any mine or plant and to seize and — -, — his column. QUESTION: Are there any vitamins and minerals lost In trie processing of food? D . . , _ ! ANSWER: Minerals are not losl. President Truman has of course j Storage and cooking may cause ^ * ° (Congress for k some loss of vltinilns. The amount stand-ov powers to allocate all; lost depends principally on ihe type of food, the particular vitamin, the method of processing, and ', the length and method of storage. scarce materials In the interests of the civilian economy. And just as often. Congress has turned down these requests. The whole mix-up reflects a cur- nd it could remain future. 'Hie same the protection of civilians. But for the last war, R unused in the ^n»n h^'i'n aPPl> ' l ° " le Pfocscr : w11 ""* to-submit to the'toughest small business amendment. But if' kind of controls small business complained that Iti 7n . !„,„>,. „". the military, congress is apparently The International Association Union of Machinists Endorses 60 Candidates WASHINGTON. July 8. CUP) — put fense officials would be hard getting around it. Further Complication A further complication is that the steel allocation program may interfere with the voluntary steel allocation system now in operation under denied that his amendment will restore American industry to full wartime regimentation, as some eje- j ments of ihe business press had | charged. Ploeser says he was in- i terested in just two things. Fir F - to see that small business got its \ ir ; share of war orders. Second to 5 :e I that small business could gct the | steel it needed to till t hose orders. Machinists today endorsed 60 congressional candidates in 19 states who are "friendly to organized labor.'' The nation's largest Independent nolher vessel. All Ihe way over from Spain MB. did nothing but count sheep in his sleep. And so it was natural when he passed through Nevada and saw some real ones that he not onlv jumped freisht but ship as well before he even saw the sails. The immigration people eventually caught up with him on a little matter of n visa and whipped up ,-, rumpus. Mr. B. must BO back where he came from: pronto! The matter finally came to the attention of the attorney general's office. About that time along came ride! Acordarrenicntria, also 42. Hft hod docked at Oalveston, Tex., and before you knew it he went over Die side and also headed straight for Nevada. Doug W. McGregor, who was act- Ing attorney general when the trials and tribulations of Pedro and Fidel came to light, wrote a liule note to Sen. Alex Wiley of Wisconsin, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee. Doug said he had looked Into lh» matter carefully. Pedro, a bachelor was a fine character. Gentle with the little lambs, a good spender of bis American wages and a potential good citizen. Ditto for Fidel, in spite of lh« fact that he left a wife and a couple of kids to tend his own flocks m Spain. "But." wrote Doug io Alex," ha appears to be a law-abiding citizen." Both Pedro and Fidel had oeen ordered deported and were sitting out there on the sheep acres near Battle Mountain, Nev. Leaning on [heir ttaffs, gnawing their nails ; Doug said so far as he was concerned it was up to the Congress. So the Senate, acting on the best advice available, passed S.B. 293 and sent it along to the House. It, shot through the lower chamber with the speed of a harried ewe le»- ging It over the fence after a stray lamb. Mr Truman put the ink to the bottom of the bill and U's now the law. Pedro and Fidel are happy today. But maybe Spain is a little sore. The Ibill provides that, the immi- union was the first labor group to Thl r. lbni P rovic make public a partial list of e ii-' g °" <n ' t>la or s P an ' sh aliens dorscments lor the November elect- i as ,-. nou ' 1S rertuccd by two. ions. The machinists hope to raise 1 g n hls lcgal opinion said h« $1,000,000 through their non-part- ttrtas s ° Ir . y . , ab ° ul that ' bul P° m <-Isan political league to campaign, f the Das( l URS are good for "friendly" candidates. sheepherders, and the U. S. needs A majority of those endorsers were i a Democrats. The union iii-unH tho I . tion under John c Virder T in , partme.it of Commerce is now ministering this law »,, . The conumttee now ; the Attorney General reed to issue some kind of execu- :e order to carry out the intent i Be1 .. the Ploescr amendment. It is en- I Ke • ! tircly possible, however, that it will [ P ' Har '. J r. in Virginia. Democrats. The union urged the I senatorial nomination of John Young Brown in Kentucky, fleville B ennett in South Carolina, Estes tainer In Tennessee, and James i, *u T T •--•• .. .,..^,. L ju.nc.ib ; me Auornev ueneial a reouest for ' until t] hi the J Housc three d..y s before Con- i approval on' allocating stce? for the ', vi™ if. , has before he allowed to remain dead letter request for i until these is a specific need to re IN HOLLYWOOD BI ERSKINB NEA St»ff Tiie mine operators arc obviously killing time Crying to create a crisis. The industry's "stay on the job" suggestion would not be satisfactory to the men who K o down into the mines to dig coal. —John Li. Lewis, president. UMW. » » « We can build a car of lour wheels, a frame, motor and » canvas lop i r W e nave to in order to get prices down and people want to buy them. —K. T. Keller, president. Chrysler Corp.. replying to the question what If auto prices soar out of the reach of people. • o • If Confess can't get necessary Inlormallon, then the lime has come to look for some new light-getting device. We cannot proceed indefinitely ... at the mercy of an iron curtain.—Sen Arthur H. Vandcnbcrg t n> of Michigan criticizing the State Deparlment's refusal to let senators see foreign-trade records. • » • Clean house, and the Army will get enough men. —Rep. C. E. Hoffman ( RI of Michigan. • • I think pubhc homing | 5 socialistic in its concept. We have fought, successfully since 1935 all tttempts to socialize diUcrcm segments of our economy.-Rcp. J. p. Wolcott ( RI of Michigan. • • » You can't build up an Army by traming a great mtss of young men to be good squirrel humcrs.-sen. Joseph McCarthy |R , O f Wisconsin. » » » We found only one man in jail in the Dp «m ps , , nd believe It or not, he was In jail lor •lapping his mother-in-law-typicilly American. -Rep. Frank Chelf ,D> of Kentucky speaking In favor of th« DP bill. i.••••••«..i................. HOLLYWOOD -iNEAl- Greg- rett, will step into ihe -,art pry Prcfc's stories of the heckling . . „, „, n . . '. ie gets at home from Mrs. p. about .., * 'f Of lllcnt his love scenes is one of the funiii- Like Charles Brarkett's crnck est routines in town. Mrs. Ps fav-' a 1 diminutive Wanda Hcndrlx: [ orit« question when he walks in the ' ^'^i 5 tlle on ' v K' 1 ' 1 ln Hollywood jrioor at night Is: "Well, did you'""'" | have a good time today, dear?" and merlV Te M r of "cieveta,,5 games in many cities Ihrou the country, and it will not be surprising of some of her players | At least one Republican was among the 52 House candidates cn- | fiorscd. He is Dayton E. Phillips , of Tennessee's first district. , , ' Machinist.'! President Harvey W. before tourna- : -They have this in common." riiajen m mici- , Brown said of the candidates: "Tliev •'<• i-Hd. for-'are not only friendly to organized 10W ' >n | labor but are genuinely interested upiicateljn a liberal, democratic govern! incut. 1 ' Years Ago In BlythevilL o " .. . *,...., ^.11 IIL I1UIIVWCK who has more talent than body." Affrr some funny experiences as a ruama-ln-bc, l.ynn Bar! says she'd like to write a hook titled, I "Is My Heir Apparent?" 1 A reader writes: "Found the following quotes in a current Ian magazine and it seems to me ihcy hit a new high—or low. "Lana Turner- 'When a clrl Ins', '"'"" 1 'V :1 '' l ' 11 " i ~ c «zcr is beat- been marrieri three Ime, she as '" g V, ' ° milj ° r lotjs to thc pllllc " to be sure .he is right before taking ! °^ ' 1Cof W " n '' ictllro . ^' Iils ~ fourth husband.' . ^ C5t °, f '""'"'row. story of a group of fighter pilots, will lead Producer T-'rank .Seltzer is boat- to know different people.' "Evelyn Keyes , three - times, :' crt »«'lonal. You gct i , rdr ' "Gems, aren't reader. Right. they?" says the I-ou Costello's "Sam Shovel, private Detective" routine on the air has the "Sam spade" spinning, Prnud Of t'op Lex Barker's flve-year-olrt daughter. Lynne, s cein s to be sonicuhat confused as to the character Lex Plays as the now scirrn Tnrmn. 6hc told some playmatr.v "My Daddy's going to be a monkey." Mirkry Kooncy's halllr with M-fi-M ovrr Judy Garland's top billing on "Words and Music" is more in rtefcnsc of Tom l>rakc than of lilmsrlf. Tom anil Mickry play smienrilers Richard Porters and Larry Hart in ihe lilm. Jiirty Sln£s a soiiplo of .vines. Tlie rtlick think s Tom rates thf billing »lonj with him rather llian Jiirty. Kathryn Graysovt's plras for a straight dramatic role alter she becomes a mama apparentlv are Komg unheeded at M-o-M'Fhe'« lined «p (or three musicals, luchid- '"c a musical re-make of ••cimav- ron " "Easter Parade," the Irving Berlin musical, is one picture that lives up to all its advance publicity. It's a hit movie in thc same ciass with "Cover Girl" and "'Ilic Jolson sixmsors ^""i 5 ''" I T 1 " cd Astalrc and Judy Gar- sponsors ] an( j mn k c n grfM song nna dance team but thc girl who nil) surprise everybody is Ann Miller. This is the break she deserves. Clarence Muse hus opened a dude ranrli a| I'aris. Calif., ifi.i miles from Hollywonrtl willi the trickv name. . sars. so the audiriu'e won't realize how bad his voice is. * B :, ; n ¥ 9 S 2 * 6 * A K Q 3 3 V A J 10 6 3 QJ 1C" N W E S Dealer A J 1062 V Q8 « K 354 2 + 106 * A K Q 7 * K 7 4 » A 3 .1 + .J7Z Lesson iland—Bath vul. Foillh \Vc<t North East I A Pa. s ;> J. p a «s 2N'.T Pa-s ** Pass •1 A P.I.-S J'ljs Pass Opening—* Q i with the king.rnffs another diamond In dummy, and now he can pick up the trumps and run the -~Iub suit. Thus he makes eleven tricks. Louie Isaacs. Sam Flornian. Loui« ( Lansky and his mother Mrs. A. 'Sitverman will Ko to Chicago tomorrow for the Century of Progress ! exposition. I Mrs. Howard Proctor returned i yesterday from Forrpst Ciry where she attended an American Legion Auxiliary meeting. Mines Walker Baker. Rodney Bannister. Hunter Simms and Floyd White spent yesterday in Memphis. Road Courier News Want Ads. On the Air Waves Parks' leading lariy Larry Flee . vi .loan Is called'l, 3 rk ""'"iollyl'ood I lor i niovic. Ldrry, wile Betty Qar- , complete and do well In thc big I Texas fournainrjil TO nn. j Safety plays are a favorite loplcj ot mine, and I remember discuss-, ing one of them with Miss Todd 1 , when I saw her last at Tollvwoort, I Fla. If yon hold four trumps, and a good, rimnable five-card suit on "Miisr-A-wiiHf- uhc side. It docs not seem that any ni " lr "- I safety play Is required. That Is Doug Fairbanks. Jr. has lo warble '' iot !n 'e. however. With a four- three Irish tunes for "The c '«d trump suit, you must always O'Flynn" He'll half hum 'em. he Ku.iid against four trumps being in one hand. In today's hand, for example, if declarer docs not guard against four trumps in one hand. East will interrupt Ihc running of the club suii. The maximum number of tricks can be made bv winning the opening leart of the quern of diamonds with (he ace. and ruffing a diamond in dummy \\iih the three of spades. Now the four of spades, is led. and when Kast plays Ihe' deuce, declarer plays ,the seven-i spnt. With this piny he protects! himself not only against four' trumps ill one hand, but five. j West will win thc spade trick I with the nine-spot. If he comes I rack with Ihe ace of hearts and! follows with another heart, declarer wins tho aecoud heart trick HORIZONTAL l.li Piclmcd actress 13 Mistakes 15 One being ti aincd l6Symb.nl for Samarium I 7 Hindu quceru If Rough lava 20 Powerful ^ Km 23 Svi "i^'i .i2;"iii ihol lor "MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE n.v William K. M.Kenncy America's I'ard Authority M'riltcn for NKA b<-r\irc Set Safety Hay would hk« lo predict that 11 24 Skill -5 Certain 21 War O ,,,H 2fi Koi ef.ulier 3i1 Above •"U Paid noUce 32 From 33 Demolish ascpraiin's wile 3ft Arabian s;ulf 41 High card 42 Exclanw.ion 44 Full-length vc<tmont 47 A.KC •IS Gill (ab ) 4!) B.T>cment 51 Symbol for iririmm 52 Made into ln\v fir* Pompous show 58 She ;icis iiv radio 50 Atlcmpls 3 f.tr.i fab.) 4 FUmeifiy 5 Makes nustRkcs fi female sain I <ab ) 7 Wa.-ie allo^'.-anc« RCornlorl !)Six (Roman) 111 Unlf-cm 11 riosor 12 Chairs 1 I Tree H-.id IB i\ T cw York (ab ) i I I laving (hrce VT;II I? (coir.b tonn) 24 nry 34 Pen ivnthci Gym's lor ils 42OlTlcJ5l ads •(•'i Koot part 41 Moi indin <iy« child 50 Lords (ab. ) T-' Arc.i nicri:-i:re' S ' C.'iiius f,ir>. i SB Hiiilrojd (rib ) 57 Sloth 1 .Tokcs 2 Planet

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