Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 31, 1939 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 31, 1939
Page 4
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*^^^ I MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE I'lTsa p'\ S 1 ^, Gr -OBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 1.1-123 East State Street Telephone No. 3800 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DAILY SCRAP BOOK FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 1939 The individual who habitually violates some LEE P. LOOMIS Publisher W. EARL HALL Managing Editor ENOCH A. NOHEM City Editor LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager a»gss 4S?s^ i s ^^ a «^ ESS SZVS £.·« £?££?** ·" s FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE BY UNITED PRESS MEMBER, IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION with Des Moincs ncwa and business oHices at 405 Shops BuUdJnTM SUBSCRIPTION RATES v Per year - ---- -*-..v.r fc^cjuugtd to the wrong It all adds up to just this: A true civil service must involve a willingness to break with the patronage idea. A hybrid simply will not work. Plenty of practical noli ticians will contend that it would mean cutting the party system's throat but we have a notion that the party with sufficient courage--there's a short- -er word that better expresses the idea--to take this stem will be establishing itself permanently in the confidence of the people of Iowa A sound civil service system (and somehow we prefer the name "merit system" because so many crimes have been committed in the name of civil service) must embody two fundamentals. 1- It must offer a fair measure of security to those who prove in open competition that they are best qualified to serve. to go the whole way or not start on the Starting a New Feature JN THE adjoining column on this page is the first of a series of weekly articles by Fred Biermann of Decorah. The heading selected gives an indication of the reason for the feature. Mr Bier- rnann has the democratic viewpoint on practically all questions; the Globe-Gazette on its editorial page has the republican slant on practically all questions The effect should be a balance beneficial to those few who turn to the editorial page for light as well as heat. Mr. Biermann insists that the democratic readers of ,his paper have been pretty much left out in the cold so far as this particular page He has however, been fair enough to say that in the matter of news columns there has been an impartial and disinterested approach. That ranks first in our journalistic code. Next in is our belief that we are under obligation, within the limits of reasonableness, to make our space available to those with views conflicting wifh our own From the way our renders down through the ·=TM '-ave gone to the polls time after time and _ _ e exact opposite of what they were advised to ao by our editorials, we have come to some very serious doubts whether our counsel is of any great importance to anybody other than ourselves A number of other democratic friends have differed with us on this point and the result was an ^ 3 "!TM ent " n!3er ^ ich Mr- Biermann win sup- - r ._ .,,.. v ,.. ,, .vijr suuu position 10 criticize - . somebody else picks out some other law for violation. * * « No literate economist believes that Uncle Sam can go on indefinitely spending more than he takes m. When then is the budget to be balanced? - By mall 6 months .....s 273 -Icr...s .15 By mail 3 months... S 1 50 ' mal1 S 5.M By mail 1 month $ Jo OUTSIDE 101) MILE ZONE IN IOWA AN'D MINNESOTA Per year...$6.00 Six montlu...S3.25 Three monlhi...31.79 LV ALL STATES OTHER THAN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Peryr...;s.CO a months..USD a monUu..S2.50 l month..$1.00 Two Fundamentals of True Civil Service TyjULTIPLIED proofs are now at hand that most efforts to extend the "civil service" jdea to state government have been impeded by a suspicion on the part of the party out of power, and more or less on the part of the people generally, that the innovation is more designed to "freeze"' somebody in a state job than it is to promote either efficiency or economy. As matters stand a civil service system set up under a republican administration will be under constant fire from the democratic side and a civil service system instituted under democratic auspices will be a perpetual target for republican fire. What then is the answer? There is a rather unanimous agreement that the merit system should prevail in the public service, that there should be reasonable security for those who do their job well and dismissal of those who do their job badly. With that as a premise, then, it would seem logical to start with a free and unrestricted competition for the available jobs, totally without regard to party affiliation. There will always be a suspicion that the man or woman who got a job by reason of being a democrat or a republican is holding it the same way. Up to this time and at this time--and this may as well be admitted--the government of this state is being operated on a party patronage basis Patronage has pretty much been the lifeblood of the party organizations. The elected official who seeks to keep on his payroll employes of the opposite party because they have been doing good work is under enormous pressure from the party «» At ^ 1T ^ blUSh ° ne 5 s tem P ted to remark: "Well, us a heck of a note to turn out a competent worker merely because he happens to belong to the wrong party!" But the whole story isn't contained in that observation. Not quite half of it is told It's necessary to turnjback- a page or two of history By so doing we'll probably come upon the fact that this competent worker who's being dismissed once week. expressed through the Significant TT'S A revealing commentary on conditions in Germany that Grover Cleveland Berfidoll the famous draft evader who has been living near Stuttgart since he thumbed his nose at Uncle Sam Trt% P ,f"^ 0 ? Cd iOT P ermissi °n to return to the United States unconditionally. Hitherto he ha; ^' J i j i ^ i t j to nc *1K5 trying to obtain a pardon before returning serve out his sentence. m ! 6 ^i 1 0 - f OUr community have a more contented look during cooking school week' they appear to be uncommonly well fed at this time. Now this old world shows signs of looking about for an exit out of the explosive chamber into which its war-makers have enticed it. * » * To a new dealer American life is just one series of emergencies--with each emergency calling for special emergency powers, of course * * « The fellow who called slot machines one armed bandits had an admirable capacity for picturesQue description. * * * Strong senders and weak receiving sets is Hitler s idea of radio for Germany. The By Fred Biermann of Decorah OTHER SIDE 50,000 Democrats Entitled to a Break OOME time ago the Globe-Gazette kindly pub" iished a letter in which I criticized it for not supplying its readers with democratic reading material. While criticizing the G. G. for its edit, tonal policy, I was careful to say that I considered it "fair and honest in its news." (That hJ he . prlme v l rtue of a newspaper.) A number of comments m the Globe-Gazette and in ?' hers .newspapers indicate that the writers thought I expected Editor Hall would write both, democratic and republican editorials. I stated specifically that "no reader has the right to expect a republican editor to write democratic- editorials." Certainly I should not expect or desire, Brother Hall to write anything he himself does not believe. Th M £,. c ^ tlc .i? m «' as based on different grounds, ihe Globe-Gazette dominates a large area in ^TM D £r dem ° Cra !J c ' Voters ' These and ^ousa'nds of lepublicans and others, I believe, would enjoy and benefit by the presentation of other viewpoints, besides the republican. On its first page, the Globe-Gazetfe prints a umn by Paul Mallon, purporting to bl Washington news. This gentleman. I apnraise as a gossip, neither fair nor accurate. Now 'and £hen on its editorial page this paper published com- T?iW» if ^^ Syers, who is bitterly anti- Roosevelt. In its clippings, the Globe-Gazette mrtlf Sn S £my . thin ?, parable to the democratic ?n «£ P?'v, n ln ?. U ', the P° utic al matter served to the Globe-Gazette's readers is all o£ one kind, itiis seems to me as unbalanced as if it should o? fnlSr^neVs" 17 ^ Or ""* ^ "^ ^(£«' 1 «££S£S£ c rt c ^n z g e Ihl ?hT=?i *t editorial w rit« above its column, so b|J f '?^^o B sj^«S'aaft n j? ot D er SS %r hm an d a g eS: y ° £ ^ ° £ ** writers ' IS-fHE SCORE O* A BASEBALL. JULY I4 1902, BETWEEN LEAGUE. PuLPi ·two -HOUR HUM8ER. oF FIKE CHEMICALS, I ,OOO A POUND* A.R.E. MANUFACTURED FROM SAND t RUM SERMONS HAVE,-Two I '300 . MOVIMC ON COAST- To-COASf "TRIPS UMltED STAcfES oK AVERAGE. DAy REMEMBER? From Globe-Gazette Files THIRTY YEARS AGO-- GOOD HEALTH By Logan Clendening, M. D. GIVE THIRD LUNG AIRING d » , monopoly as I have described is not healthful for the' general public. It results in unreasoned political prejudice and frequently m political hatred, from which no good r.n ,,,,,,,, TV,. political newspaper monopol f£ - - - - - -Jas resulted in errors of fact and in the public mind which are startling. --. cite a few. Northern lowans pretty generally believe that the proposal to reorganize our sprawling, cumbersome, national governmental machinery is a calculated in some insidious way republic. Yet right next to that be^ another belief that reorganization ii_ "i "I,--~ «"ference of belief is due to the fart a^-ssa s ^fe* e prt SE SZXSZ ^*$£2£r*- (0rdi - J. G. Melson will begin in a few days the construction of a new substantial and artistic foot P 0 ,^ 6 , across will °w creek, making a short cut to the beautiful residence district on River Heights The bridge will be 85 feet in length and will be of concrete and steel. It will start at the junction of fourth and Cedar streets near the end of Duncan Rule s sidewalk and will be thrown diagonal- LrHeigMs* 6 ^"^ SlUrUnB * e b2nk ° £ the TWENTY YEARS AGO-- 4na P w E '*,?'A Wi11 meet wilh ^s- N - c - Kofchelt JUS Worth Adams avenue, "Wednesday afternoon instead of with Mrs. G. M. Woodruff as announced. J'n? otc ^ el Wl11 have charge of the roll call and Mrs. C. P. Starr and Mrs. Sue Long of the current events. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Michaels, who have been spending the winter in California have returned to^Iason City and will remain here for the sum- Fifteen members of the local Pan Hellenic attended the March luncheon at the Soda Grin Saturday noon,. Miss Margaret Woodruff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Woodruff, 410 North Washington avenue, was taken into the associa- ^·^ l ^:°° d J ut L^^ d ^ *° Alpha °«»ri- +VTI*- f t «"j»viuwii. vi. iut-t anu opinion uiat come of a newspaper monopoly. When repub- dem n or^« VS?aPerS convlnce *eir readers that the uimucrais in congress have been vofine to snuan- been vnt? nUW i C ^"^ While the ^publicans have been voting for economy they are guilty of gross seSon 5 ' 0 ? °' the facts ' X recaU f h a t ^ the 1936 Cession of congress was drawing to a close an Iowa republican broadcast a spleen denoting senlfZ OC W r *P e " ding to ° TM uch moneyToElI gentleman had voted for every large appropria- s'e'Sio 0 ". ther6 had been a r£cord TMte P £at for^mv^nrt 5 haVe Vied With democra ^ t° vote TM r , a r i ?y. a TM nav y appropriations, which have npu , T. # , » Demonstrator, an alumnae of Delta Delta Delta, was also present at the luncheon. TEN YEARS AGO-Grass fires have called Fire Chief Dan Shire riav*: nTM 6 ",TM* ° n f , our occasions in the last three days. The latest call came at 11 a. m. Saturday morning when a grass fire in. the 800 block of Seventeenth street southeast was reported The office of the county treasurer was jammed rf«TM t as ,, last minute taxpayers made a final desperate attempt to get the first half of their dav M A" d t? P ,? ef ° re the penalty is adde(I °n Men! flay. AS the day wore on the line in front of the counter reached far into the courthouse " all Mrs. Ray E. Prusia and Mrs. J. E Hvnds will be m chai-ge of the program of the MatirS Musi- J I B^fh me f; TU - ESday afternoon . April 2. Mrs. J. E Blythe will review an article on "How Ameri- £?,,£ Dfe Y£ lo P a National Music," and other numbers of the program will be presented by Mrs Harlan MaeMillan Ruth Stevens, Mrs. J. H. Mars- £Vsu'n?h£ E1M MrS ' R °^Kirk, and Mrs. The wooden foot bridge over Willow creek in Interesting Letters Up to 250 Word* Are Welcome mni-Jo T n »-i 4- -"· j u^-r^j* w ^ L i a u u j j C V Ci rilv ^ i P ^ me passed the Eenate the o^er clay only one voice was raised against it, and that T\ /T A TT T A /~* a?mI±T"f · T en the h "g* appropriation foJ MAIL BAG onlv 4 n,,? a £- bases ««ntly passed the house, iJ " 1 -' J J ^^^J only 4 ouv 01 43o members voted "no " (In fair- ?hf ss 5^^ e s a0 ^ cJ ssr mtt TaUe o£ ^^H?F^* tt -^"°Ct BE ER: BENEFIT OR A DETRIMENT' outlay of about two and a quarter billion dollars .Last year when a billion dollars was appro- M ASON C1TY --The Bible says: "Woe unto him agriculture every _ that giveth his neighbor drink Habk 2'15" Sn rf 6 ^ sellcr j^ys 't gives the taxpayer one million, dollars a day to lighten the burdens he did not say how many millions it cost to take' care of ^*$^-J3S2 S5SC-7H unCj^ 1n;t nut r*r\t- i« n _t T i_ . . * »«ij^.( Likewise With Relief TT HAS been the same story with relief expendi- wateTM a v= h?S ^ e ." the Same with expenditures for waterways, irrigation projects, and other appropriations that drain the TM-^ 1: - * *- ",r^ have run neck an all these outlays. " ' "1 spi , te , of this record, a political news- nopoly has caused northern lowans to be- · democrats are spendthrifts and that re- money. not say how many jobs were lost because int"ng of beer. They do not tell us how to take care of beer's products in , asylums, and hospitals. cure doesn't lie in -: and in the past six years. Thanks to Globe-Gazette 'pHE Globe-Gazette has generously invited me J- to supply a weekly political letter for this page ccpUt thC invita "o" «"d gladly P /c- » » * Thoughts Worth Remembering *" ^.i K US -iS curlhundred miIUon dollars anrf ^ P "' ? schools ^deral buildings, ^Ir^.^^rihy,Project,, but the that buildeth a town -.-.--*- -" ei^"- ^'QIMIC a garment of protection an Airing. Let us, as the Tentmaker said, "Winters garment of repentance flung" into the camphor chest with the mothballs. Take off your heavy underwear, if you ever had it on, put on thinner garments, turn off the steam heat open ·"~~ ~ your windows and give your skin a chance. Fifteen feet square is the area covered by the skin of the normal average adult, according to Dr. Alfred E. Hopkins, in Health Culture. The amount of perspiration thrown off by the average adult in an atmospheric temperature of about 89 degrees is about 30 ounces as compared with 15 ounces thrown off by the two lungs. This would noE look as if the skin did twice as much work as the lungs, but r rtiTiTni n r that is not QU'te true because r. Glendenuyj the lungs conUnue the excretion regardless of temperature, whereas at a moderate' temperature the skin excretes much less. About a thirtieth of the amount of carbonic acid waste gas which is thrown off by the lungs is thrown off by the skin. The skin throws off about four to five per cent of the amount of nitrogenous matter thrown off by the kidneys. The skin also excretes some toxins and waste products of food, as you can tell if you stand near a garlic eater. All that garlic does not come from the breath alone. So you should give your skin a chance to breathe these first warm days. A distinguished statesman of our generation, having more than a ilair for medical science, assures me that he opens the window every morning on arising and parades around his room in the nude, even on winter days Surely now that the weather is milder this would" be a good tonic. _ Air, sunshine and water are nature's own invigorators of the third lung. The most potent and most widely known remedial measure for the treatment and mvigoration of the skin is the use of water in any manner of application. The Chinese and Japanese, who have notoriously lovely silky skin, are also the world's foremost bathers. Water is used for tome and eliminative effect in almost every disease--fever neurathenia, kidney troubles heart failure, weakness, fatigue, nutritional difficulties as well as local skin troubles Cold water 15 the most stimulating, and if the general health permits, a cold bath, especially a cold shoiver, every morning for a week or two is a fine spring tonic. This should be used with caution by middle-aged people, and in any case if a ^eelmg of exhilaration does not follow, it should oe dropped. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS , J.- jA - 4 ^ - : " l a TM making an experiment to trv to find the function of the spleen. May I have your opinion as to what role the spleen plays in the 'Jar as anything is proved, it seems ·" "* - part of the blood system and orage and destruction of red t other functions it performs are It may have an internal secretion' ran ho roTM«""!. -fu V i t a l functi °ns, but since it can be removed without any apparent distress, it is^someu-hat difficult to guess what these func- MEADOW MELODIES By Ray Murray of Buffalo Center MY NEIGHBOR I have a neighbor, who indeed, to monev u y g ° l fr °? selling beer is Wood *ed h'lJ^ K SeS mCr l and womcn to murder, they blond Jh^' I," murdcrcr « Put to death, more Dioort shed. It. causes automobile accident' women. little children beside the road ' : ' dying. What are we going to do about it' democ ratic society i s SdeiSsion wS^if" V!?TM r- K«S^^*S^^^~-«~«-^w- . CORA YOUNG I Mloon is the only business establish- W ° £ aShamed to displa y its !^^^ *·-··- * : _ "· ''" " · · · " · ' " ' · ~ ~ ~ ~ - - ^ * scores-- ny chores, ' he can do to comfort me, When I need council he will lend Some sound advice as friend to friend, When I ftf] gay j- Cf to0i is glad And when I'm blue then he is sad. He brings me pumpkins from his fields Or of the things his garden yields. He helps me when the going's touch I rion t suppose there's cash enough In all the world to pay the debt I owe this friend I shan't forget. But coin can't buy nor gold won't That kind of neighbor as a friend. EYE Missed Presidency have heard a hundred times, }'m sure, that Theo_ dore Roosevelt was elevated to the vice presidential nomination back in 1900 for the purpose of "getting him out of the way in New York state." I had come to understand that such was the case. Now, however, I have it from one whose recollections of the political doings of that day are infallible that this was not the original intention at least with respect to the nomination in question. As a^matter of fact, the nomination on three occasions was offered to Elihu Root by Mark Hanna, McKinley's campaign manager. Each time Mr. Root took the position that he could perform a greater service for the country in the cabinet. On the death of McKinley, at the hands of an assassin, Roosevelt became president. I can believe that the meeting of Mr. Root and Mr. Hanna at the funeral of the martyred president had its dramatic element It's Rated Tops S have it from one who in line .of duty has visited building shows throughout the middle west--Des Moines, Davenport, the twin cities--that the one being held in Mason City this week is "tops." "You can say for me," he said, "that all the others have a lot they could learn from the manner in which your show is staged here in Mason City." This item has a two-fold function. It's designed as a bouquet for all who have had a part in arranging for the building show. And it is designed to carry the suggestion to those who hav.en't yet gone to the building show that they will be the loser if they don't get busy before Friday evening when it comes to a close.' Whipping Post f9Sf\ am interested by a report Wgf- out of Maryland--appar- ^^ ently the last area of civilized America in which the whipping post still is used. And it really is used, I learned from this report Wife beaters are the fellows who get the benefit of this primitive form of punishment, and one of them got his only a few days ago. Stripped to the skin five stinging lashes were laid upon his back and he uttered not a sound, though great welts were raised by the cat-o'-nine-tails. There is probably no form of punishment so dreaded, and that is the reason that Maryland retains it for such fellows as the latest one to be strapped to it. If OBSERVING thoughts of the whipping post cause one to shudder, so do thoughts of the wife beater .fill one with loathing and disgust If lashes are to be applied to the bare back of anyone, by all means let it be to that o! the brutal bully who pounces upon the woman whom he has sworn to love and cherish. This Maryland treatment of wife-beaters is quite different from that handed out recently in a Chicago court. A woman seeking a divorce there charged that her husband connected with a right. The judge, however, instead of calling the husband a brute and granting the plaintiffs request made front page headlines by dismissing the case and telling the world that it was a pretty good' idea to take a crack at one's wife once in a while, just so long as it didn't become a habit. (He must be a bachelor or he'd be afraid to go home after saying that) --o-Parking Meters ! was interested in this paragraph out of an editorial directed by a middle western paper against the installation of parking meters: "Visitors to our city are entitled to have a place to park when they come here to trade. We should make it as easy for them to trade here as is possible, not as hard as possible." That, of course, is just exactly why parking meters were designed. Its effect has been to keep traffic flowing two or three times as briskly as any other system yet devised. This particular editor was unwittingly citing the best argument that could possibly be summoned in support of the parking meter idea. There may be other objections but the quotation here reproduced is a pure case of barking un the wrong tree, .--o-- TFF Day's" To MISS ANN KINGSLEY-- for making the art of cooking an interesting and important business lor the housewives of Mason City. Miss Kmgsley, I'm sure, would wish to include Miss Heald and her other efficient associates. And I should say that the many hundreds of women who go to the high school auditorium each day and give her their friendly attention ought to come in for an orchid or two. It means an improved bill o fare in as many homes--and isn't that a break for the men folk? , ANSWERS to QUESTIONS By Frederic J. Haskin When ivilt the next American tcgion convention be held? A. B. In Chicago, Sept. 25, 26, and 27. Give a. biography of Diamond Jim Brady. F. V. James Buchanan Brady was born, in New York City, Aug 12, 1856, and was educated in the public schools. He became a messenger boy in the New York Central Railway offices, and later a salesman for Manning, Maxwell and Moore, machine manufacturers. At his death he was vice president of the Spanish Car company, and his fortune was estimated at from ten to twenty million dollars. He was unmarried. He was one of the best known men in the night life of Broadway and owned an unrivaled collection o£ jewels which he wore in rotation. His watch was worth $9,000, and it is said that the jewels in the end of his umbrella were worth 51,500. Before his death he caused a sensation by purchasing a pair of glasses for his dog set with rose diamonds and worth $6,500. He neither drank nor smoked and was a tireless dancer. lie died April 13, 1917, at Atlantic City at the age of 61. Was Elmer F. Andrews, administrator oE the wage and hour law, In the World war? S. D. During the war he was a lieutenant and pilot in the Army Air Corps. What Is (he derivation of the word Nihilist? E. J. . It is from the Latin nihil meaning nothing; one who denies real existence. What is the name of the woman who is sailing around the world on a ketch? J. -\r. Mrs. Marion Rice Hart is navi- faiing the Vanora, a 73-foot auxiliary ketch, around the world She reached the Strait of Magellan recently and is now on her last lap of the journey. Some time ago I read an unusual story written in the form of letters and entitled "Address Unknown." Give the name of the majrazine In which It was published. E. S. "Address Unknown" by Kressman Taylor appeared originally in btory Magazine and was later condensed in Reader's Digest It is now available in book form and is published by Simon and Schuster. What artist executed some of his masterpieces while lyinc on his back? T. H. Pope Julius It assigned Michelangelo to paint the frescoes for - ,v. CeI ^ n ,? of the Sistine Chapel in the Vatican. Much of the painting had to be done while he was lying flat on his back on a staffing of his own design. Define a public utility. J. B Encyclopedia of Social Sciences defines a public u f i U t y as follows- ·The term public utility is commonly used tn designate industries whose services, particularly in supplying electricity, gas, wafer, telephone, street railway, and bus transportation, operate chiefly within municipal areas under municipal permits or franchises. In a broader sense both practical and theoretical, the term has come to include railroads, telegraph and other enterprises to which special public interest may be ascribed." Has grapefruit any other name? Its scientific name is Citrus decumana. In some tropical countries it is grown under various names such as pomelo, putnmelo, pompelmous, and shaddock What is the object of the American Student Union? J R To educate and organize students for a program of peace economic security, equality, and academic freedom. »^ W Ti fa i t can bi!Js *« counted at the U. S. Treasury? T W Experts of the Department of the Treasury have counted approximately as many as 40 000 new notes a day, and 25,000 old 1 Ju^ decp is the river ^ Mammoth Cave, Ky.? T. W. The normal depth of Echo River which is 300 feet below the sur- I?°h h \ cave ' is 30 'o ° feet It has reached a flood stage of 58 FUN FOR ALL- ALL FOR FUN hiU ; !(goose we '8 h s ^n pounds and half its own weight, what is tho ** torh are '» tortoise have a recess. The harp gives the tortoise 100 yard! start soon will he overtake the tor toisc? Can you set down four n in so M to make 100? Our , matics, word puzzles, enigmTs * per and continuous line puizes and /""P'e magic, that everyone can do. This little publicatioT afford amusement for all. like it Ten cents postpaid. --USE THIS COUPON-- The Globe-Gazette, Information Bureau Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. I inclose herewith 10 cents in «ri fn arefUUy Wa PP*d in Paper) for a copy of the new- booklet, "PUZZLES TRICK? AND M A G I C . ' " ^ J- KICKS, Name ........... State .(Mail to JVasbington, IX Street or Rural Route Cfly

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