Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on December 2, 1938 · 27
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 27

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Friday, December 2, 1938
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RENTS SUBURBAN BUTIGALOW BROOKFIELD 5 KM.' BRICK BUNGALOW: 2 CAR garage. 838. Appointment. Western Springs 4998. . Mrs. C. Battalio,- 4607 Clansen-av Western Spring; - III., . rented .- her house to one of the prospect who answered this -Tribune want ad.'. It it can be rented.- a Tribune want ad will rent it. Call. . , 3 i Superior 0100 Yf ant Ad-Yher' ' PART THREE WANT AOS ' ' . . MARKET! WORLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER FRIDAY, : DECEMBER ! 2. 1938. A V GREATEST (Tii fo) r? ik) iyJ Ia1l folW JO, T 7VO PUR GE ILLINI DINNER Wilson and Russell Absent. BY STEWART OWEN. There won't be any purge in the athletic department at the University of Illinois. Robert C. Zuppke, football coach, told a crowd of more than 1,000 who gave him a boisterous demonstration of their loyalty at the Chicago Illini club's banquet in the Palmer house list nisht that he Is "not going to ask for a purge, because that's un-American." Arthur C. Willard, president of the university, earlier in a private interview said: " We are not going to accept any rore resignations from anybody. That's definite." Praise Zuppke as Greatest Coach. The entire banquet, which had been expected to develop considerable fireworks as a result of an unsuccessful attempt by the board of directors of tHe athletic association to remove Zuppke as coach, was characterized by a spirit of harmony. Only Zuppke and his greatest pupil, Red Grange, made any direct reference to the resignation which had been forced from Zuppke earlier in the week. Other speakers simply urged that Illinois carry on its athletics in the same spirit as in the past, and praised Zuppke as "the greatest coach in the country." Wendell S. Weenie Wilson, athletic director, who induced Zuppke to sign the resignation, and Prof. Fred Russell, chairman of the athletic board, were not present. Prof. Frank Richart, the other faculty member, and State Senator W. E. C. Clifford of Chamrjaien. one of the two alumni .members, attended the dinner, but neither spoke and both refused to make any statements concerning their part in the affair. "Not a Roman Holiday." "This is not going to be a Roman holiday," Zuppke declared. "lam not going to smear Illinois. I- am not going to' ask for a purge, because that's un-American. "I have been followed incessantly by newspaper men for the last two days. If this trouble hasn't done any other good, at least it has chased President Hutchins" 10 cent football off the front page. A reference to the article by Robert Maynard I'j'tehins, president of the University of Chicago, that colleges reduce their ((.mission prices to a dime to de-rmphasize football. I do not shut r"-: i?lf away from people; I talk. "I talk a great deal, but I have hurt .-,y Lew people in my life though 1 - -y hurt me a great deal. i oof ball Team Understands Him. "This 1238 Illinois football team rc'crstands me and I understand tli cm. I told them during the season, Every game you play you'll have me nearer to the end of my job.' If I have mistreated these boys as I have been represented as doing, they have mistreated me just as much. So that makes the score nothing to nothing. If I have to coach the way you would coach the girls at Mount Holyoke, then go get yourself a lady football coach." "I have seen so many members of the athletic committee snooping around the practice field this fall that they have been running interference. The interference loves to knock me dowp. We've lost games this year, but we've fought. You boys on the football team have stretched yourselves to the limit, but you didn't have enough stretchy That's no sin. Most of you will be back next year, and we'll be better than we were this year,; but will we be good enough? If we aren't then listen to the wolves howli There'll be a new crop of them, but remember this, the wolf is an animal that travels in packs to pounce on a man when he's down. , "Illinois Kind to Me.". "Illinois has been kind to me, and the athletic board meant - to be kind when they brought me that paper to ign. I didn't even read it, but my iawyer. looked it over. I haven't even got a copy of it. They meant to do a kindness to an old, old man. They had a right to think so, because they are older than 1 am.. I will meet all those gentlemen on' very friendly terms. I km going to play golf with one of them and I hope I beat him. "This isn't as big and as bad as it seems. They can go on slandering me, that's what a coach, is paid for, to be slandered by a lot of irresponsible people. They pay for the privilege, $2.20 a seat. I have enjoyed it all. I can't live without a little fight. When somebody hasn't given me one I've gone out and made it for myself. "Let's all be big, let's all be loyal. Let's keep our sense of humor and all of you help me take care of the new wolves next year." " ; , . . Grange Praises Board.' " Grange, in introducing Zuppke and presenting him with a watch in recognition of his twenty-six seasons of Continued on page 2d, column 7. AT ; - V' .: THE GU MPS THE MEETING T. 7 T- 3, ISOFTEST PIMCH I ITniCE OINTNSURE.THERE I Wt kA AwinoixAj Wc-TAKe! IFi iiv vslEU.,WCKEKS I . JN SOFTEST- PINCH I EVER MADE, UEUTEN- AMT-THIS BUM, ADMITS HE'S LUCKY PICKENS' ACCONAPLICE. -LUCKY SURELY MUST EE SUPPING TO PICK A DOPE LIKE THIS TO WORK. with; ft i At the Big I II I (IMA it i I !M'.,7 3 X 1 Jr.- -'m jil - - l ropghf ; S,ir. Trihune-N, Y. Kews Syndiwte Inr i 1 .... sAai - - ioi Among those shaking hands at the Big Ten meeting in the Sherman hotel yesterday were "Wendell. Wilson (left) and Bob Zuppke, athletic director and football Coach at Illinois, respectively, tribune Photo. Kankakee Puts in Bid ior 9 39 Service Game Civic leaders in Kankakee and Chicago yesterday started action to bring the 1939 Army-Navy game to Soldiers' field. Telegrams were sent to otQciais at the United States Military academy in West Point, N. Y., and the Naval academy in Annapolis, Md., requesting the contest be held in the lake front arena. N. J. Ziener, secretary of the Kankakee Chamber of Commerce, acting for downstate fans who are eager to see two former. Kankakee prep players, Harry Stella. captain-lect of the Army team, and .Allen Bergner, captain-elect of the Navy ; squad, perform, sent the request to athletic officials at the academies. If granted, it will be the second game between the service elevens in Chicago. The first game was played in Soldiers field in 1926. Stella and Bergner, both tackles, formerly were teammates on Kankakee High - school's football team. y " Mayor Promises Cooperation. Mayor Kelly assured the Kankakee leaders of his cooperation in the attempt to bring the game here. However, the mayor pointed out that expenses would have to be underwritten by civic leaders, as was the case when Chicago obtained the game twelve years ago. Congressman Ralph Church of the Tenth district said last night that he would lead the fight for congressional approval of the proposal. The first reply to the Kankakee telegrams came from Annapolis. Authorities of the Naval academy said there was little chance of shitting the site of the game because of a five year agreement to hold the contest in Municipal stadium, Philadelphia. Cause for Celebration. Despite the Annapolis dispatch, business leaders maintained hope that a way would be found to move the game from Philadelphia for one year. Kankakee townspeople began talking about an Army-Navy game in the mid-dlewest soon after Stella was named to lead the Cadets. There was further celebration when the Naval academy announced Bergner's election. Cleveland Club Releases Schang, Coach for 2 Years Cleveland,': 0.,Dec. 1. Special. The Cleveland f American League Baseball club today announced the release of Walter Schang, former major league catcher and for the last two seasons coach of the Indians. ILLINOIS, r orwrrii Ts&m88gS38&888m UZVS. raMJU 1 V r-- - s i - i i ' ,i vutr'vE tCTT I I kAV I 1TTLF I I Ten Meeting NEVERS RETURNS TO PRO RANKS AS COACH OF CARDS BY GEORGE STRICKLER. ; Ernie Nevers, former Stanford Ail-American, returned to the Chicago Cardinals yesterday as coach, succeeding an old Cardinal teammate, Milan Creighton, who resigned Monday. Owner Charles Eidwill announced Nevers had signed a one year contract. Since he retired as playing coach of the Cardinals in 1932, Nevers has been coaching in college, beginning with a four year stretch as an assistant to Pop Warner at Stanford. In 1936 he was head coach at Lafayette and in 1937 and 1938 he was on the staf of the University of Iowa. - Nevers resigned at Iowa Tuesday. His resignation will become effective on June 30. ' Meanwhile, he will advise Owner Bidwlll in the signing of new players and accompany him to the annual National league draft meeting which will be held in the east the day before the championship playoff. Bidwill Is Pleased. ' "I consider myself extremely fortunate in being able to' obtain Nevers," Bidwill said in announcing the signing. "Nevers unquestionably, is one of the best known figures in football. As a player he ranks with Eck-ersall, Grange, Thorp and Nagurski. As a coach he has had extensive experience in both professional and college football and he established himself firmly in the affection of Cardinal followers when he starred for and coached the team. Other National league coaches always have had the utmost respect for him and I pledge him the full cooperation of the Cardinal staf in his attempt to bring the team to the front in the National league, where it belongs. I haven't been any more pleased with a losing team than the fans. In fact, not as much. I pay the bills." Nevers first reached stardom as full back for Warner's great Stanford elevens in 1923, 1924, and 1925. He came very near defeating Notre Dame single handed in the Rose bowl game of 1925 and he was named on Walter Camp's first All-American team the following fall. A Baseball Player, Too. He broke into professional football against the Bears in an exhibition in Florida in 1926. He went south with Continued on page 29, column 3. ZUPPKE 'ANL IONS BREAK DEADLOCK DURING B!G TEN MEETING Provide Indiana with a 4th Game in 1942. BY WILFRID SMITH. University of Chicago, committed to deemphasizing its intercollegiate football schedule, at least in the Western conference, and an advocate of 10 cent football admissions, according to a recent article by its president, yesterday broke the deadlock over the 1942 Big Ten schedule by signing for its fourth conference game of that season with Indiana university. This game, which will be played Oct. 17, 1942, in Stagg field, also gives the Hoosiers a four game conference schedule. Six Big Ten teams, Northwestern, Michigan, Iowa, Ohio State, Minnesota, and Illinois, will each play a six game conference schedule in 1942. In the last season Ohio State was the only Big Ten member to play six conference games. In 1942 Wisconsin and Purdue will have five conference games each. : Debate Over Schedule. Chicago wished to play only three and Indiana, which has no desire to de-emphasize football and probably wishes it could find some means to increase its financial returns, would have been deemphasized unwillingly had Chicago failed to come to its relief. The directors of athletics of the conference and eight of the coaches Fritz Crisler of Michigan and Mai Elward of Purdue were absent debated for five hours yesterday in the Sherman hotel before the 1942 football schedule was released. The argument, a continuation of the debate at the annual schedule meeting in Columbus, 0 last May, centered on securing the required minimum of four games for Indiana university. Gophers to Play Hoosiers. ; The schedule difficulties centered principally around the . established rivalries between other universities which have not permitted Indiana to acquire a definite yearly list of opponents. In recent seasons Indiana has played Iowa and, of course, its Hoosier state rival, Purdue. Remaining Big Ten games have been more or less on a year by year basis and cf the nature of pickup contests. Minnesota agreed to play Indiana at Minneapolis in 1942, and the fourth game was acquired when Chicago accepted Indiana as an opponent. . Indiana received its minimum of four games because of the implied tnreat that the impasse would be passed on to the faculty committee to solve.. If the schedule ever leaves the hands of the directors and coaches, or if Indiana should petition the faculty committee for readjustment, then arbitrary regulation might take the place of the current system of negotiation. ! Maroons Stay In. It was -pointed out yesterday by one of the coaches that Chicago also could ; have solved the difficulty by reducing its Big Ten schedule toOJtwo games and its third opponent then could have been Indiana's fourth opponent. But Chicago's willingness to meet Indiana in 1942 - rather than drop all except two conference games aiso is taken as evidence that while the Maroons will continue to lead the purity league, they still will hold their football membership in the Big Ten. . . Chicago's opponents in 1942 will be Ohio State, Michigan, Illinois, and Indiana. The Hoosiers will play Iowa, Chicago, Minnesota, and Purdue. Indiana's recurring schedule difficulties are due first of all to the older rivalries among other universities, but it is also true that almost any conference game will outdraw an Indiana game, except at Chicago where only 4,000 saw this year's Iowa-Chicago game. Indiana's stadium is the smallest in the Big Ten. Add to these factors the gradual improvement of Indiana's football teams under Coach Bo McMillin and Continued on page 29, column 21 MARO Noiv Win Another f" " wf 'i TRIBUNE Photo. Gabby Hartnett (left), who led the Cubs to a pennant last season, signs a managerial contract for 1939 in the Cub offices in the Wrigley building yesterday. With him is Charles Weber, club vice president. 17. S. C. Has a Great Incentive: To Beat Layden-Coached Team BY ARCH Chirago Tribune Press Service.! ... Los Angeles, CaL, Dec. 1. Univers ity of Southern California's football squad, carrying the weight of the Pacific coast conference on its broad shoulders, this afternoon concluded preparations for its annual battle with Notre Dame. The game, which will be played in the Coliseum Satur day before more than 90,000, is the thirteenth contest of the oldest in- tersectional series involving a far western team. Selection of Southern California as the Pacific coast conference repre sentative in the Rose bowl has given added importance to the Notre Dame game, it would be extremely em barrassing to have the westerners play unbeaten Duke after taking a drubbing from the Irish or any one else. The Rose bowl is supposed to present two of the nation's leading elevens. The Trojans were whipped by Alabama in their opening game and edged out by Washington. Those defeats have been explained away to the satisfaction of loyal Californians, who expect to see Coach Howard Jones' men hold the form they dis played in overwhelming U. C L. A., 42 to 7, Thanksgiving day. Irish Drill En Route. Meanwhile Coach Elmer Layden and his undefeated Notre Dame ath letes are polishing off for their sea son's finale in Tucson, Ariz., a favorite training base for the Irish since their first invasion of the coast four teen years ago. Couriers who arrived in Los Angeles this morning report that several members of the first string lineup are trying to cure ail ing dogs, an aftermath of a shopping tour conducted by Half Back Bill McGannon upon their arrival in Tuc son. He found a store where they could purchase cowboy boots at practically no cost whatever and the boys paraded up and down main street in western attire. They showed up for practice with a choice array of blis ters. The blistered feet, however, weren't sufficiently painful to prevent the Irish from showing admirable pre cision in their final two drills in Tucson. ; They practiced with such fervor, in fact, that Ben Sheridan, a half back, was injured and he may be out of the game. Collides with Defensive Back. Sheridan was jolted In a collision with a defensive back this afternoon. The Irish were to resume their jour ney west tonight by entraining for Yuma, Ariz., where they will work out tomorrow. They will arrive in Los Angeles tomorrow night. Fans in this area for years had a wholesome regard for Knute Rockne, because he was the man who con vinced them that championship foot ball teams were not all to be found in tjanrornia. ii tne trutn were known, however, they have equal respect for Layden. Southern Cali WMMJmm 5M Pennant, Gabby WARD. fornia never has defeated a Layden coached team. In 1934, his first year as head coach at Notre Dame. Layden's boys blanked the Trojans, 14 to 0. They won a scoring battle in South Bend in 1935, 20 to 13, and last year were victorious, 13 to 6. The closest U. S. C. has come to whipping a Layden team was out here two years ago when the game ended in a tie, 13 to 13. On that occasion, the Trojans were aided by the referee, who ran interference for a U. S. C ball carrier for ninety-nine yards. Southern California, plagued by injuries in early season, will be able for the first time to present its full strength against Notre Dame. The team's victories over California and U. C. L. A. have heartened the chamber of commerce immeasurably and while the odds favor the Irish slightly, you can pick a scrap anywhere by whispering out loud that the Trojans will experience the same fate as Army, Navy, Minnesota, Carnegie, Northwestern and the other teams Notre Dame has left in its wake. U. S. C. supporters are unanimous that no Trojan team in recent years looked better than this year's club the day it crushed U. C. L. A. " Trojans Have Reserves, Too. Reports of Notre Dame's reserve strength hold no terror for Californians. They have plenty themselves. Against U. C. L. A. for instance, 33 of the team's forty-two points were scored by substitutes. Jack Banta and Al Krueger accounted for the two opening touchdowns and it was a fifty yard run by Jimmy Jones, another second stringer, that placed the ball on the 2 yard line for Banta's score. OUie Day accounted for twelve points and Roy Engle for six. Both are reserves. v However, Layden and his aids are mainly concerned with the speed and all around ability of Grenville Lans-dell, the Trojans' most dangerous ball carrier. He will have the added advantage of the expert blocking of Bill Hoffman against Notre Dame. Hoffman has been out of the game the last few weeks because of an injured knee. Two special trains carrying Notre Dame fans arrived in Los Angeles this morning. Among former Notre Dame players who will see the game are Gus Dorais, coach at the University of Detroit: Slip Madigan of St. Mary's, Jimmy Phelan of Washington, Buck Shaw of Santa Clara, Mai Elward of Purdue, and Tom Lieb, recently of Loyola. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Notre Dame, 64; Kalamazoo, 13. Carleton, 45; Stout, 27. Anderson, 29; Indian Central, 28. Armour, SO; Chicago Teachers, 29. DePauw, 55; Rose Poly, 25. Iowa State Teachers, 36; Coe, 26. College Basketball HARTNETT SIGNS TO MANAGE CUBS FOR 193 9 SEAS Salary Is Kept a Secret; May Be $25,000. Charles Leo Hartnett Gabby to his friends, except the Sioux Indians, who call him Chief Brave Cub yesterday signed a player-manager Cub contract for the season of 1939. The ceremony, which took place in the Wrigley building, wasn't a surprise. Vice President-General Manager Boots Weber posed with Gabby for the signing portraits. No salary numbers were revealed. The contract, in its player phase, was the eighteenth proffered by the Cubs and signed by Gabby since the great catchef 'became a "Cub chattel in 1922, after one year of minor league employment. Hartnett, always distinguished as a catcher, often distinguished as a hitter, never has attracted notice as a holdout. Year after year he has appeared at the Cub office along about this time with a clean shave and massage, a fresh haircut, and a request that the boys in the office fetch along a fountain pen, a blotter, and a contract, and summon the photographers. Agree " Not to Stand Still." After signing his contract, which may or may not call for 525,000, Gabby withheld all manner of violent oratory. He said there had been repeated conferences among Owner P. K. Wrigley, Mr. Weber, and Front Man Clarence Rowland, but added that the only policy he and his big boss had agreed upon was " not to stand stilL" Hartnett will accompany the Cub party to New Orleans, where the minor leagues will hold their annual winter meetings next Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The Cub executive group will hasten back to Chicago, with or without deeds to new players, after the New Orleans meetings, repack their satchels and accompany Owner Wrigley's party to the major league meetings which .open in New York Dec 13. To be among the first in the flesh marts the Cub nabobs will leave for New Orleans Monday. They will take off for New York Dec 11. No Assurance on Contract. When Hartnett succeeded Charley Grimm as Cub manager, the evening of July 20 last summer, he had no assurance,, that he would De offered the contract he signed yesterday. His job was to wake up the Cubs. For a week after his appointment the Cubs stepped up their tempo to a thrilling staccato. Then there was a bogging down, during which the new manager lost his famed jubilant front entirely. But the big red laced man retused to give up. The rway he stirred his lazy fellows to success in the pennant drive is such recent history that it needs no reviewing. Hartnett rated much of the credit for the winning of the pennant" for his leadership and direction of the team. But the most dramatic and significant single accomplishment; of tne uphill drive was a heroic deed by Hartnett the player rather than Hartnett, the master mind. In the game against the Pirates in Wrigley field on Sept. 28, with the game about , to be called a tie and ended on account of darkness, Gabby socked that famous homer in the twilight which won the game, put the Cubs in first place, and broke the backs ot the Pirates. Just how that homer was recorded in dollars in yesterday's document, has not been made known. If the 1938 world series hadn't turned out so sad, that one homer might have shown up as at least a $10,000 swish, and it's a cinch that it didn't hurt any, the world series sorrow notwithstanding. Keep Salary Division Quiet. Likewise there was no breaking down on what part of the salary will be for ball playing and what part for managing, in so far as public announcement was made. The player amount sometimes is comparatively nominal in such case. Rogers Horns-by, for instance, had a player clause of only $5,000 in his last player-man-1 ager contract with the Cubs. ON BARRY, WARES COUNT; DEFENSE FAILS KARAKAS Tiny Thompson Star i- in Detroit Net. BY EDWARD BURNS. The Detroit Red Wings, who whipped the Blackhawks, 4 to 2, Thanksgiving evening, liked the idea so well they put on an encore before 11,500 in the Stadium last night, altering their conquest formula only slightly by winning, 4 to L It was the third victory of the season for the revamped Detroiters, but not likely to be their last by many, many tabulations, so great has become their new zest and skill. They were given some inspiration, no doubt, by the performance of their new 15,000 goalie, Tiny Thompson. The four Detroit goals were scored by two gentSr Marty Barry, on two solo shots, and Eddie Wares, assisted by Alex Motter in one instance anl by Motter and Carl Liscombe in another. Sandwiched between the Red Wings third and fourth goals was the Hawks' shutout saver, a goal by Joffre Desilets on assists by Johnny Gottselig and Cully Dahlstrom. . Need a Victory at Home. Had the Hawks been able to accomplish even a tie they would have taken undisputed possession of first place in the National Hocky league. As it was they held on to a tie for first, because the Boston Bruins were upset by the Canadiens. It was the second defeat suffered by the Hawks at home, the first being a comparatively mild dose, when they dropped a 1 to 0 decision to the New York Rangers on Nov. 17. In their last previous appearance at home they, played the Maple Leafs to a 1 all tie.' The champs haven't won at home since they beat the Canadiens, 4 to 3, on Nov. 13. The goal which Barry scored in 17:46 of the opening period was a surprise because of elements not far from the fluke category. Barry, a few seconds earlier, had carried the puck into the Hawk defense zone unaccompanied, and was turned back; easily. Marty again picked up the rubber on neutral ice, however, and again advanced en solo. It did not appear that he was even making a serious try. However, he cut loose with a high shot past Alex Levinsky. Levinsky was not in the line of the shot, but apparently he was in Goalie Karakas' line of vision. It Sails Home. As the puck drifted through the air Goalie Mike did not seem to see it. Just as it sailed home, about waist high, he got a glimpse of it and made a jerky little wave with his left arm. But it was too late. The second Detroit goal also was due to Hawk deficiency as much as Red Wing skilL Motter carried the puck across the center of the blue line for a shot which Karakas kicked away. The rebound caromed off the skates of Earl Seibert and Desilets, who both waded about trying to locate the disc They hadn't gone far in this confused enterprise before Wares skated up and solved the problem by taking the puck and banging it into the cage. The time was 1:18 of the second period. Hawks Charge Without Pack. Shortly after the second Detroit goal the Hawks put five forwards oa the ice and the idea seemed to be working with some threatening possibilities until the bunch started to dash down the rink from behind their own blue line. There was one oversight in the five man advance the boys didn't have the puck. Barry picked it up behind the dashing crew, bore straight down to the vicinity of Karakas toes, then beat Mike with a hard, angling shot. The time was 5:40. The Hawks reduced the Detroit lead to 3 -to 1 in 9:42 of the same period Johnny Gottselig and Dahlstrom got the puck out of a melee behind the cage to Desilets, who lifted it over a pile of Wings in the mouth of the goat Wares registered his second goal of the second period in 15:07. Liscombe and Motter shoved the puck out from a jam on the Wings' left boards, just inside the blue line and Wares made an unobstructed dash toward the nets and beat Karakas with a bullet shot.' Let's Stop This CHICAGO HI. - DETROIT 141. Karaka. ... G. . . . . . . ; C.. Thompson w,eb I,. I) Bowman ?e,be.rt --K-D Good-fellow Northeott L.W Liseomb Robinson K.W Warea SPARES. Chicago Mackenzie, March, P. Thompson, fiottselis, Levinsky, Blinro, Eomnes, Dahlstrom. Jenkins. Desilets. Detroit Touns, McDonald. Lewis, Barry, Howe, Brnnetean, KUrea. Kelly. AbeL FIRST PERIOD. Scoring Barry, 17:46. Penalties Desilets, Kiln.a. SECOND PERIOD. Scoring Wares Motter, 1:18: Barry nn- assisted, 0:46; Desilets Gottselig-Dahl- strom, 9:-2; Wares Liseombe-Motter 15:07. Penalty McDonald. THIRD PERIOD. Scoring None. Penalty Northcott. Referee Ion. Linesman Md'adjen.

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