Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1939 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 7, 1939
Page 2
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TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1939 PLANSTAX ON WAR PROFITS Senator Bone States Large Group to Back Drastic Legislation WASHINGTON, (IP) -- Senate Bone (D., Wash.) disclosed Tues day that a large group of sena tors soon would propose drasti tax legislation to take the pro fits out of war. His announcement came whili the senate approached a final voti on the army expansion bill. It ap proved Monday, 54 to 28, a pro posal to fix the maximum numbe: of army planes at 6,000, a tola of 500 more than the house favored. Bone predicted the war lax bil would have at least 40 sponsors --or almost half the senate--when introduced later this week. Propose Heavy Schedule The legislation automatically would impose a heavy schedule ol personal and corporate profits taxes if the country went to war. The levies would range up to 97 per cent of profits. "This bill would largely supplant the existing tax system," Bone told reporters, "and would put the country on a strict pay-as- you-fight basis. Under It, it would be impossible for anybody to make much profit out of war." Tax legislation cannot originate in the senate, but these sponsors will try to attach the proposal to some other revenue biU. Accept G. O. P. Proposal Amid cloakroom discussion of the new tax measure, the senate leadership accepted a republican proposal to limit manufacturers' profits under the army expansion bilL The acceptance cleared the way for passage of the ?358,000,000 measure. Senator Tobey (R., N. H.) advanced the plan to limit profits under the bill to 10 per cent--a limitation which already is in effect on naval ship construction. Eight republicans and one farmer-lab orite joined with 45 democrats in supporting the 6,000 army plane maximum, while 15 democrats, 11 republicans, one progressive and one independent voted in opposition. WU1 Take Up Naval Bases After the army bill is out o£ the way, the senate is expected to take up the §65,000,000 naval air base bill. This contains the administration proposal to improve harbor and aviation facilities at far-away Guam island, which the house struck out Senators Walsh, Andrews (D., Fla.) and Ellender (D., La.) suggested the project might be rerouted through congress as a rivers and harbors impovement instead of a naval measure. This procedure might delay a final decision until next session. Gandhi Ends Fast; Wins in Dispute RAJKOT, India, (/P)--Wizened, 69 year old Mohandas K. Gandhi Tuesday afternoon ended a fast of 88 hours and 25 minutes to win political reform. He drank a glass of sweet orange juice. The nourishment was the first since he started the "fast unto death" just over. four days ago after drinking a cup of hot goat's milk. The British viceroy of India, the Marquess of Linlithgow, intervened in Gandhi's dispute-with the ruler of Hajkot t Thakore Shaeb Shri Dharmendrasinhji. Victory for Gandhi Settlement of the dispute-Gandhi sought more democratic forms of government--was regarded as another significant victory for the revered leader of millions of Indians. Tuesday afternoon Gandhi accepted an invitation from the viceroy to visit New Delhi as soon as he had regained sufficient strength for personal discussion oi the reforms he demanded. It was understood that the ruler or Rajkot state agreed to fulfill his original promise to set up an advisory council whose purpose would be to suggest ways of introducing a democratic government Charge Promise Broken Gandhi started the fast when he and the ruler failed to agree on representation on the council. Gandhi alleged that the Thakore broke the original promise to set up the council when he demanded representation for interests not belonging to Gandhi's congress party. Gandhi voluntarily ended the fast, which his doctors said was endangering his life, immediately after receiving a letter from Tha- kore Saheb. Gandhi opened the letter, smiled weakly, and turning to his attendants, accepted the glass of orange juice which he began sipping slowly. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE F. R. Meets With CIO, AFL Morgenthau Uses Signs DO£.*.,' i « Ct,)ii T R I B U T E KEGOAEKJL f - Calling_ upon all officials of the treasury department to suggest means of helping business, Secretary Henry Morgenthau set an example by posting a placard saying "Does it contribute to recovery?" on his desk. The secretary said the treasury's special interest in business now was that it was "tax bill time in the treasury " MOTHER KILLS BABY WHO CRIED Says She Smothered Son, 3, Because He Disturbed Others MAHANOY CITY, Pa., (/R--A 2 year old mother quoted by state olice as saying she smothered her year old son because he : cried 03 much" was held on a murder harge Tuesday in Pennsylvania's econd baby-slaying case in a 'eek. State police Corporal C. D. toyle testified at a hearing Moil- ay night that the woman, Mrs. us Edinger, related she clamped er hand over the baby's nose and mouth as he lay in bed with her nd another child last Saturday. Dr. W. R. Glenney said an utopsy showed the child was asphyxiated. Boyle quoted Mrs. Edinger as aying the baby disturbed her iree other children with its cry- ng and was "a nuisance." The nother, wife o£ a WPA worker, leaded innocent to the murder large and was lodged in jail. Meanwhile, not so many miles way at Miff into wn, another lother, Helen Wolf, was held on larges of being an accessory after he fact in the death of her 2 year Id daughter who the state barges was beaten to death. Paul W. Barrick, 22, described y state police Corporal Richard jray as the Wolf woman's suitor, as pleaded guilty to a charge of laying the child. Gray quoted him as saying he beat her "at least 50 mes" because "I was jealous of er father." DEATH CAUSED BY BLOOD CLOT Young Farmer Near Titonka Victim of Coronaty Thrombosis TITONKA--C o r o n e r R. A 2vans of Titonka Tuesday said le sudden death of William H. chutjer, 34, was caused by cor- nary thrombosis, a blood clot on ne heart. Schutjer, farmer resid- ng four and one-half miles southeast of Titonka, died at his home Tuesday morning following a brief illness. Funeral services are being arranged. The Boughton and Swan funeral home is in charge of rites. Surviving are his widow and two children, and four brothers and three sisters, all of whom reside in the vicinity of Titonka. Exchange of Mates Is Half Completed ROCHESTER, N. Y., (?)_An exchange of mates by two sociallv prominent Rochester couples wa's half completed Tuesday with announcement of the marriage of Horace S. Thomas, assistant sales manager of the Eastman Kodak company, and the former Mrs. Jane Snow Mitchell. The other couple, Mrs. Marian Jones Thomas and Dr. H. Douglas Mitchell, prominent eurgcon, were reported to be in New York preparing to marry there. WOULD FORGE SPENDING CUTS Economy Backers Would Force Administration to Take Initiative WASHINGTON, ()--While Republican Leader Martin of the house pledged support for a business improvement program, senate economy advocates were maneuvering Tuesday to force . the administration to take the initiative in cutting federal spending. If any treasury proposal to increase the national debt limit can be blocked at this session, they contended, two choices would confront the administration in 1940-curtailing expenditures or boosting taxes. Debt Limit Uncertain Secretary Morgenthau declined to say Monday whether he would ask congress to raise the debt limit from $45,000,000,000 to $50,000,000,000, a step which he suggested in January might have to be taken. Should spending continue undiminished, the present limit would be reached about the middle of next year. Representative Martin's statement that republicans were willing to aid the administration "in a program_ to bring about solid .and sustained business recovery" was coupled with an appeal for "real government economy." "The more taxes and spending-- tne less recovery," he said. Expect No Reductions Economy-minded senators said frankly they did not 1 expect any substantial reductions in the appropriations now 'before congress, because every proposed cut affects so may politically powerful groups that rarely can a majority be found to support it They predicted that since the 1940 session will immediately precede the presidential nominating conventions, the only politically practical action at that time would be to trim expenses if the debt limit is not increased. Senator Burke (D-Nebr.), a new deal critic, said he believed defeat of a proposal to extend the debt limit would have "a most helpful ettect on the country at a time when we are doing everything possible to increase business confidence." ASTHMA Sufferers! You Ought fo Know abcmt a doctor's treatment for xrmproins of brocchial aithma that has been in use for more than 25 Tears frith a record of cndoriag relief in thousands of cases. The results arc so satisfactory ia such * great jna/orj'rf of eases thar the mediciae may be rocd under a liberal moacyback We will be eJad to teil yoo about Dr. Fncatc's Prcscriprion which coofains no narcotics or habit forming drugs and a sa/eJr raken by children, Ic wilt place Too under no obligation to ^ll for complete detailed iorormnaoa. HUXTABLE DRUG CO 116 S. Federal Ave. Rats Cause Squeak in New Automobile CLEVELAND, (U.R)-A man drove his new 1939 automobile into an auto dealers' service department and complained, "I've got a squeak somewhere and I can't locate it." Edward Gian, lubrication expert, lifted the hood and found a riest of rats on the motor block. AUNT MET By Robert Quitlen "I try to help the underdogs, but I could do it with more grace and zeal if they hadn't treated me so hateful before they got under." PEACE PARLEY IS LAUNCHED Secretary Perkins Escorts Committees Into White House BULLETIN WASHINGTON, fP) -- CIO Leader John L. Lewis proposed at a conference of AFL and CIO peace committees in the white house Tuesday that the two rival organizations summon their memberships into special conventions during the last two weeks of April, WASHINGTON, ()--President Roosevelt called leaders of the CIO and the American Federation of Labor to the white house Tuesday to express the hope that their forthcoming peace conferences would end labor's internal strife. The meeting, in response to the president's recent appeal for unity, had another purpose--to arrange a time and place for the actual negotiations. Perkins Escorts Committees Secretary of Labor Perkins agreed to escort the rival three- man committees--including CIO Leader John L. Lewis--to Mr. Roosevelt's office. Behind the scenes for four months she has sounded out both sides on the possibility o£ healing the 1935 split over h o w f a r the federation should go in organizing mass production workers on industrial union lines. Lewis picked himself and his two. top aides, Philip Murray and Sidney HDlman, to constitute the CIO committee. William Green, AFL president, named Matthew Woll, Harry C. Bates and Danel J. Tobin. When Tobin said he was too busy to serve, Thomas A. Rickert was chosen. Maintain Silence Both sides have maintained a diplomatic silence on the terms *.hat will figure in the negotia- iions. Neutral sources have. indicated, however, that both factions already have made some concessions which may facilitate reach- ng an agreement either to amalgamate some 7,000,000 organized .vorkers or effect a truce on po- itical, legislative and economic issues of. common interest Administration sources have made it clear they are depending on rank and file pressure to speed the negotiations to a successful conclusion. Positions Are Outlined They are reported prepared to confront the negotiators with stacks of messages from trade union groups on both sides of the fence. The labor department said .t had received letters or "resolutions from 600,000 workers supporting Mr. Roosevelt's plea for unity. Reliable labor sources report he positions of the two rivals as follows: 1. The CIO wants guaranteed assurances in any kind of a set- lement that industrial unionism-one big union for all workers in a plant--will fee protected and promoted; 2. The AFL will recognize industrial unionism for certain specified industries in mass pro- iuction, such as steel and autorno- )ile manufacturing. The craft union leaders in the AFL, however, may oppose extension of industrial unionism to steel fabricating plants and auto parts manufacturing, where skilled workmanship--basis of the craft 'orm of union organization--is more prevalent than in the mass production uniis of industry. Labor men have raised questions as to the future status of Green and Lewis in the leadership of a -eunited labor movement. American Cardinals Meet With Pope Pius V A T I C A N CITY, (/P)_p O pe Pius XII, opening his regular audiences Tuesday, received William Cardinal O'Connell, archbishop of Boston, and George Cardinal Mundelein, archbishop of Chicago. There were separate, private audiences for the American cardinals. NBO BED NETWORK 1000 TUESDAT EVENING 5:00 Captain Midnight 5:l; Dick Tracy 5:20 JaeJc Armstrong 5:45 Little Orphan Annie. 6:00 Pete's Mountaineers 6:30 News 7:00 Johnny Presents 1:30 For Men Only 8:00 Battle of the Sexes 8:30 Fibber McGoe 9:00 Bob Hope 9:30 Uncle Ezra 9:45 Name the Place 10:00 Amos 'n* Andy 10:15 News ,0:30 Back-to-thc-Bible 11:00 American Legion Program 11:15 Dance Music W M T H:»«_«liyo« WO KiLOCICLSS (TUESDAY EVENING 5:00 Don WEnslow 5:50 Adrian RollCnl's Orchestra S:45 Wcathcr-Ncws 6;W Easy Aces 6:li Tracer of Lost Persons 6:30 Don't You Believe It 6:43 Life Savers 6:50 ftuth Lyon, Soprano 7:00 The Green Hornet, Drama 7:30 Information Please 8:00 Mary and Bob 8:30 "Doc- Rockwell's Brain Trust 8:00 Iowa Chiropractors' Projrram 3:30 Lanny Grey's Rhythm School 9:45 Smoke Dreams 10:00 N«ws 10:15 Grift William's Orchestra [o:3 Curt Kauck's Orchestra 11:00 Bon Bemie's Orchestra 11:30 Orrin Tucker's Orchestra On Air From Surf BLUE BAREON --Broadcasts 10:15 p. m. :OLU!MBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES Air Ya Listemim? H. H. TELLIN' YA: Music of yesterday and today- styled the Blue Ban-on way--comes in over KGLO Tuesday from 10:15 to 10:30 p. m. from the Surf ballroom at Clear Lake where the nationally famous orchestra will play for dancers that evening. * * * * * * * *Throat Whistler Heard with the band will be Honnie Snyder, guitarist, who whistles from his throat without moving the lips. The appealing Blue Barren music has previously been heard over KGLO on the CBS network from Hotel Edison in New York City, as well as on the local station's "On With the Dance" programs. * « · Anything Can Swing Carrying out his new anything-can-swing policy, Benny Goodman and the killer-dillers will swing "EstrelHta" during the Swing School broadcast over KGLO from Indianapolis Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. Martha Tilton will sing "Got to Get Some Shut- Eye" and the swing king will round out his program with a jive version of "In a Little Spanish Town." Johnny Mercer and the Fluff-Box (which now contains $10.25) will also be heard during the show. * * » Enjoy Barn Dance "Enjoy the Barn Dance Frolic every Tuesday night . . . wouldn't miss it." So reads a card from the Joe Degan family of Taopi, Minn. "I listen to your Barn Dance and enjoy it very much." That's the message from Isora Rauch of Forest City. And so the cards and letters come in every week. Listen to the Barn Dance Frolic over KGLO Tuesday from 9 to 10 p. m. as Mae's Truckers, Yodeling Gloria Brown and others go "all the way" to town. « * » Music for All Emil and His Commanders step out for a tuneful half hour over KGLO Tuesday from 7:30 to 8 p. m. Wayne's King's orchestra is booked for a KGLO waltzcast Tuesday from 10:30 to 11 p. m. * * a Sureshot Bones "Sureshot Bones Rides Again" is the title of the skit to be presented on Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall over KGLO Tuesday at 5:30 p. m. by Patty and the Gang. Patty Maynard will play "Adoration" as a violin solo; Harry Russell, cornetist, and Jerry Lewis, accordionist, will also give solo numbers. Norman Schober will tell a tall story. KGU) HIGHLIGHTS FOR WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 2 p. m.--Indianapolis symphony plays "Rambling Sailor" by Daniel Gregory Mason as it features one American work on its weekly program. * * * 1:30 p. m.--Dr. Harry L. Shapiro, who has visited the island made famous by stories of the H. M. S: Bounty, is to discuss the Pitcairn island for the American School of the Air. » * * 3 p. m.--Is American humor losing its traditional American quality? Th-? question will be answered on the "Men and Books" program as Prof. J. T. Frederick reviews "The Old Tuesday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hal!, (Patty's Gang) 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. 6:05 Sons of "the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Navy News 6:35 Stop and Listen 7:00 News, United Home Bank 7:05 The North Iowa Forum, Tom Connor 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Emil and His Commanders 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I. 8:30 Benny Goodman's Swing School, Camel Cigarets, CBS 9:00 Barn Dance'Frolic 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Blue Barren's Orchestra, Surf [0:30 Wayne King's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 Behind the Camera Lines CBS 11:30 Henry King's Orchestra, CBS Wednesday, March 8 The Alarm Club Hour Morning News Roundup Time and Tunes, First National Bank Chapel of the Air, Burroughs A. Waltrip Home Folks Frolic, Iowa Master Breeders' Hatchery Musical Clock, Merfcei's Richard Maxwell, CBS Today in Osage, Osage Merchants Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company Pretty Kitty Kelly, Wonder- Bakers, CBS Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants Organ Reveries, Innes Charles City on the Air, Charles City Merchants Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons The Parade of Bands The Morning Concert, Vance Music Company The Church in the Wildwood, Marshall and Swift Hank Hook with Hometown News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage Mystery Melody Game Markets Mid-day Review Mac's Truckers Front Page News with Pat Patterson, International Harvester Company Hank Hook on the Street, Pritchard Motor Company Sweet Alice, CBS The Town Crier The American School of the Air, CBS Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, CBS Daily Devotions The Zany Family, CBS U. S. Navy Band, CBS So You Want To Be, CBS March of Games, CBS The Mail Bag Singin' Sam, Coca Cola The Lone Ranger, Pfaff Baking Company News of the Nation, P. G. and E. Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune Jim Woods' Sports Camera Federal Symphony of New York, WPA Aloha Land .News, United Home Bank The North Iowa Forum, R. B. Irons The Town Crier Music For Men, U. E. I. News Texaco Star Theater, Texaco, CBS 9 O'clock Tempos Melodeers Quartet Old Refrains Evening News Roundup Charles Baum's Orchestra, CBS Wayne King's Orchestra, CBS Herbie Holmes' Orchestra, CBS Glen Gray's Casa Lorna Orchestra, CBS Henry King's Orchestra, CBS Sign Off 6:00 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:15 8:45 9:00 9:15 9:30 9:45 .0:00 .0:15 0:30 .0:45 1:00 .1:15 1:30 11:45 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:15 1:30 2:00 3:00 3:15 3:45 4:15 4:30 4:45 5:15 5:30 6:00 6:05 6:15 6:30 6:45 .7:00 7:05 7:15 7:30 7:45 8:00 9:00 9:30 9:45 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:30 12:00 COUNTRY HOME SOLD JOICE--Mary Dahlen sold her country home located two miles west of Beaver Creek church, to Harold Sime of Northwood who took possession immediately. Miss Dahlen has icntcd rooms in Lake Mills. Day's Forum Guest Thomas L. Connor, first aid and life-saving chairman of the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the Red Cross, will speak on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Tuesday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. on "Traininff for Industrial Safety." Mr. Connor at the present lime is conducting 3 course of weekly lessons on industrial safety at the Y. M. C. A. Virginia Gentleman and Other Sketches" by George W. Bagby. * * * 3:15 p. m.--The Zany family's weekly gathering brings Mark Warnow and his orchestra; Barry Wood, baritone; soprano Ruth Carhart and contralto Doris Rhodes before the microphone. · » · 4:15 p. m.--"So You Want to Be a Country Banker" is the topic of an interview between a .high school student and the president of the Citizen's National Bank and Trust company, Englewood, N. J. Team of Horses Is Found m Engineering all at State College AMES, (IP)--The s t u d e n t s thought it was funny--but the faculty had a different idea. Arrivals at the Iowa State col- .ege engineering hall Monday found a team of horses, with a bedding o£ straw and all other trimmings, tied to a stair railing n the lobby. Outside was a fertilizer spreader and more straw. Pledges of Alpha Zeta, honorary iraternity, were blamed by the faculty for the initiation prank and the group's initiation dinner, scheduled for Monday night, was postponed pending a decision by college, authorities on whether disciplinary action should ' b e taken. Republicans Capture All Muscatine Posts MUSCATINE, (/P)--Republican candidates made a clean, sweep of victories in Monday's annual municipal election, capturing all offices at stake. Four aldermen and six city officials were elected oy majorities ranging from 20 to more than a thousand votes. Monday's election will give the city a "olidly republican city council. SHIPLEY RITES AT IOWA FALLS Funeral Service for Former Mason City Retailer, Wednesday Funeral services for W. V. Shipley, 76, former Mason City merchant, who died Sunday at his home in Ames, will be held Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Wilbur funeral home in Iowa Falls. Burial will be in Union cemetery in Iowa Falls, in which community Mr. Shipley made his home from 1876 to 1912 when he moved to Mason City to establish the Sterling store here. Mr. Shipley was born Jan. 2, 1863, in Grant county, Wis., and came as a boy with his family to Independence, where the father · S'. 3 ; 1 - Shipley, was a merchant until 1876 when he moved to Iowa Falls and opened a general store there. Business Expanded In the Iowa Falls store the ton began the mercantile career to which most of his life was dedicated. Starting with this parent store his business gradually expanded until it included stores in Buckeye, Goldfield, Zearing, Webster City, Williams, Oskaloosa! Ames, Chariton, Fort Dodge. Waterloo, Grundy Center and Mason City. Mr. Shipley retired from the merchandising business in 1933 and moved with Mrs. Shipley to Ames where he since that time had been active in real estate development. Through the years he was iden- iified with a number of enterprises in the development of Iowa among which were the first telephone exchanges in Iowa Falls Hampton and Eagle Grove. Developed Town Sites. He also was one o£ the original directors of the Des Moines-Iowa Falls and Northern railroad, now known as the short line division of the Rock Island railroad, and was active in the development of the town sites along the line as it was built from Des Moines to Mason City. The town of Shipley in Story county was named after him in' this connection. Surviving are his wife, living at Ames; his daughter, Mrs. Lester E. Armstrong, Mason City; two sisters, Mrs. Alice Smith, Los Angeles, Cal., and Mrs. Evelyn Motte San Francisco, Cal.; two brothers L. M. Shipley, Winslow, Ariz., and R. E. Shipley, Spokane, Wash., and two grandsons, William F Armstrong and J. Philip Armstrong, both of Mason City. IS YOUR STOMACH SOUR? JF you are troubled . -with gas, sour stomach. heartburn or *cia indigestion, try a tonic that aisiau fa improving digestion of («£. Dr. Pierce'j Golden. Medical Dis- covezj- stimulates tha appetite, tends to increase the flow of gastric juice, and tHu» strength and energy. itrj, Mary Ann Park-tr, 1,03 Capitol A,e., DM ioinS, Ipw», says · "I suffered from gas on ,,» stomach and Dr. Fiercc'j Golden MtdS Discovery loon helped me. It BITM one a splend;d appetite and stTm , to help strengthen one 10 well." Ask your drui- yiM today for Golden Medical Discovery m liquid or tablets. »«»c.j Facts That Concern You HELP SUPPORT TfllM TH£ STATE OF IOWA THROUGH FEDERAL, STATE \/ AND U3CAL AGENCIES, A SHARE OF TN£ NATION'S HUGE S-iOO MIU.IOM YEARLY BEEB REVENOE COMES BACK TO BENEFIT THIS COMMUNfTY IN BE£R REVENUE FOR. 1138 OF DATA: STATS rtttt,sa«cR'i Office ) -PUBLIC EDUCATION BEER'S nation-wide taxes of a million dollars a day make it possible for the government to provide many things that would otherwise increase everybody's taxes. In preserving this revenue for the nation, the brewers recognize that the retailing of beer must give no offense to anyone. It is not, of course, the brewers* responsi- -PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS' bility to enforce the law. But they are cooperating with all enforcement officials.,. to see to it that the laws you have made are rieidlv observed. May we Bend yon a booklet discussing this forward-looking program of the brewing industry? Address: United Brewers Industrial Foundation, 19 East40th St., New York N Y BEER., .a beverage of moderation $ ^O'clock dinner after which the; 1 ago! 1 lhaf Hav. ..Mirnrfh:aTirf.wiwi]Tlei; Charttfi t. . Cue? Ampri^ans rrvrn o . TM P

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