Logansport Pharos-Tribune from ,  on January 26, 1958 · Page 25
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from , · Page 25

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Sunday, January 26, 1958
Page 25
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ncaNSPOKT PUBLIC UBRAR*. Caracas Quiet; People Happy At Jimenez Ouster CARACAS, Venezuela (AP)—Some clashes between forces of Venezuela's governing junta and die-hard adherents of opposed dictator Marcos Perez Jimenez continued up until early Saturday night. But generally Venezuela rejoiced in its newfound freedom and a promise of new elections as soon as possible. In Caracas, the din of a thousand honking automobile horns signalled peaceful traffic jams. All stores and business establishments were open and doing rush trade. Movies reopened for afternoon showings. School children | trooped back to classes. Lot- tery ticket sellers hawked their-lucky number wares. I Thousands of Venezuelans I jammed overseas telephone and I cable offices to send messages to I relatives and friends, often reporting the loss of some member of -the family in the bloody street fighting of the last week. Estimate 3 Killed RAIL TYCOON TAKES LIFE Robt. Young Act Blamed to Illness THE SUNDAY LOGANSPOET PRESS Find Couple Murdered, Home Fired ATLANTA UB—Bodies of an Atlanta doctor and his wife were found in the burned ruins of their home Saturday and police said the couple apparently had been murdered. Dr Benjamin L. Camp. 58, graduate of Northwestern University School of Medicine, and Mrs. Camp died in their two-bedroom home on a pine-studded hill on the outskirts of Atlanta in adjoining Cobb County. A charred torso identified as Camp's body was found in the wreckage of a bedroom. Mrs. An estimated 300 persons killed and more than 1,000 wounded was the toll in the savage revolt set off last Tuesday by a general strike called by a civilian rebel group. Scores of Venezuelans, long exiled by the dictatorship, streamed back from the United States or neighboring Latin-American countries in commercial airliners that had resumed schedules. The governing council headed by Rear Adm. Wolfgang Larrazabal appeared for the moment to have restored order and to have Camp's body was discovered sev- ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ eral hours later in the water-til ed w(m thfi f o{{ . basement, her hands tightly bound behind her back with adhesive tape covered her tape. More mouth. Tied Her Up •Amos Bates, chief of Cobb Coun- , ... rt—~ ""•* -IV.£I111C CIIJU HJC O VY^ai JIJ^-Jll Vi. ty detectives, said officers were^ dvmans tQ the junta 6added working on the assumption some to ^ sense f freedom one entered the house, subdued The civm are ind . ustrialist . ALL PHONES 4141 UNITED PRESS IOGANSPOKT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1951. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE TEN CENTS Think Zarubin Visited Nixon Vote Count To Size Him Up For His Boss On Schools Due Monday WASHINGTON un _ Ambassador Georgi Zarubin quite probably called on Vice President Richard Nixon so that, whe-n the envoy goes home next week, he can give Soviet leaders a first hand report on the man who could become President. This is the top guess in a guessing game which broke out nerc after Zarubin's meeting with Nixon Friday. The. State Department is deeply interested in assessing the importance of the move because the department is trying to figure out the prospects for drawing Russia into secret, negotiations looking toward an jiast summit conference. The United States opened a probing operation Thursday to find out, as one official put it, whether the Soviets "arc serious about a summit meeting and are willing to begin preliminary work, or whether they are solely interested in making propaganda." U. S. Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson called . on Soviet Foreign .Minister Andrei . Gromyko Thursday and talked about getting exchanges started between the .United States and Russia through diplomatic channels on cer faction in the armed forces as well as the civilian leaders. I The ousting of two military! men from the junta — because' they were deemed too close to the old regime and the swearing-in of Mrs. Camp and tied her up. "They evidently wailed for Dr. Camp to come home, then set the house afire," he said. "Just what the motive was, we are not sure. We think it could have, been robbery but with everything burned it is hard to tell what is missing." Relatives said the house was filled with valuable antique furniture and expensive oil paintings. John R. Camp, a brother of the physician, said Mrs. Camp had some beautiful diamonds that have not yet been found. The physician married Dallas Irene Graham, a major in the Army Nurse Corps in 1946. When they were discharged in 1948, they "returned to Italy- and practiced medicine in Rome until 1954. Camp was a native of Whitesburg, Ga. Mrs. Camp was from Fairmont, Minn. The couple had no children, Timer Cert dies 1 1 Going Too Post In Market Si. Saturday Police operated the electric timer in Market street above Twenty- second for several hours yesterday and arrested eleven drivers clocked at more than 40 miles an hour Some put up forfeit bonds, others will be in court later. Those charged, their speeds, -am amounts put up. if any: Dick Henkle, Rockford, Ohio, 42; Dan Weikel, Uniondale, Ind., 41, $41.95: Robert Golding, Lakewood, Ohio, 41, $19.75; Sarah Felty, 814 Sunset, 43; Evelyn Pyle, 816 North, 44; Joseph D. Sabatini, 1129 Erie, 41; Marion Holland, 907 W. Melbourne. 41: Robert Hermann, route 2, New Haven, Ind., 50, $19.75; Gerald J. Soltas, Warren, Ohio, 43, $19.75; Scott Dixon. Akron, Ohio, 41, $19.75: Larry Miller, Huntington, 41, $19.75. The Weather Indiana: Cloudy Sunday, s ome light snow north and snow or drizzle ending southeast portion. Men day continued cloudy, occasional light snow north. Little change in temperature. Illinois: Cloudy Sunday, occasional snow central and north portions. Monday continued cloudy change of a little snow north. Little change in temperature. Eugenip Mendoza, who returned from New York to take the post, and engineer Bias Lamberti. The junta now comprises three military men and two civilians. • Elections Coming Larrazabal told reporters after the ceremonies that free elections will be held as soon as possible but could not set the date until conditions permitted. The abolition of the dread secret police and the jailing of 196 of its chief agents also added to atmosphere of freedom. The agents are to be tried on charges of torturing or ill-treating prison- rs. One of the agents is Luis ..Raffael Castro, former secret police inspector general, who was captured while driving toward an embassy to seek asylum. Prisoners who had been jailed by the secret police' accused Castro of presiding in formal dinner jacket over electric shock and beating sessions. Gasoline T/ti eves Are foiled Twice The sheriff's department sail) yesterday two attempts to steal gasoline from farmers south of Logansport failed. Sheriff 0. R. Carson and Deputy George Shanks went to the William Stevenson farm yesterday where they found car tracks and shoe prints leading to a gas tank which the owner had left empty. .Shanks said matching prints and car tracks were found on the James W. Moore farm yesterday. But, again, the would-be thieves were stumped when the valve on the gas tank stuck after- they broke a lock. Apparently, the attempts were made late Friday or early yesterday. Rescue Don From Rock In Eel River A very wet and cold dog was rescued from a rock below Tenth street dam in Eel river last evening by the Humane Society. Pat and Bill Honick, 1117 Riverside Drive, heard the dog and located it on the rock. They got their dad who called the Humane Society, which got down to the dog Peru 1st In Oratory; LHS Team Does Well The Peru debate team walked away with many top honors at the 18th annual Tau Kappa Alpha State Speech tournament held Friday and Saturday at Indiana State Teachers college, Terre Haute. Logansport's debaters made a good showing at. the event, winning six Lower Michigan: Cloudy with light snow or drizzle Sunday. Little change in temperatures. High matches and losing three, (Iki;iIC5 «*»»• iv*rt**E, »»».wv> .. - f ' Peru's negative team defeated the Peru affirmative team in West i issues which would come up and arrangements which would have i i to be made in connection with an, 1 eventual summit meeting. j Thompson has reported to Washington that the best he could get out of the taciturn Gromyko wa-s that Russia would reply in due course to President Eisenhower's note to Premier Nikolai Bulganin on the subject. Eisenhower said he was ready to hold a summit .conference if preliminary negotiations — which would be secret—showed a good chance of success in settling East - West problems. Thompson left -Moscow Saturday to fly home for consultations. A top-level study of Soviet - U.S. relations is assured when Secretary' of State Dulles gels back from the Baghdad Pact meeting at Ankara, Turkey, about Feb. 1. In this situation State Department leaders are. unusually sensitive to every Soviet move. Thei The Citizens Advisory commit- t it findings the "*••* " «•• * T O trustees at 7:30 p.m. Monday and the conference will be climaxed when Uie committee's decision on the school question is revealed. PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP)—Railroad executive Robert Young of the New York Central committed suicide in a top floor billiard room of his Palm Beach home Saturday by shooting himself with a double barreled shotgun. "You know it was a suicide," Lt. Fred Mead of the Palm Beach police department told a reporter. Mead said friends reported the 60-year-old Young had appeared despondent lately although there was no information on the cause of his depression. The body was discovered about noon by an unidentified member of the family who went in search of him. He and his wife had a social manner but he tangled with fi- appointment with friends Saturday afternoon. Young was found in a chair with the shotgun between his knees. A double barreled gun ofi llons ' the type used has two triggers Controlled C & 0 which can be pulled simultaneous- Young got into the railroad busi- nancial titans, criticized long-established practices of carriers, and introduced his own innova- Mead said no one heard the shots. He explainer the Young home is a large building with winding staircases which tend to muffle sound. The meeting in the administra-1 „ . R d b lion building will wind up a study « • three months each rvf *•!•>« T Ar*nni-n.n>»-f r-nKrtnl c>Uiiot-inn ^"^ •*• v\*^i o a *w* «.-»—« w winter, was barred to reporters of the Logansport school situation which the 23-member committee started late last October. Created by the school board, the citizens committee was asked to study, consider, and make recommendations in regard to school housing for junior and senior high, school pupils. The resolutiori'Milted the group to decide "whether Logansport would best be served by three junior highs or a new high school, and to select possible sites. To Open Ballots The committee voted on the Zarubin initiative in paying a : question during a session earlier farewell call on Nixor withou alloThe after the shooting. Newsmen were required to leave the grounds be-1 ™ ™ fore the body was removed to a; „ • , .. ness in 1937 when he gained control of the Alleghany Corp., a holding company for railroad properties and real estate. The principal asset was the C&O, of which he became board chairman. From thaf position he goaded the industry, sometimes with full- page newspaper advertisements. "A hog can cross the country without changing trains—but you fore the body was waiting ambulance. Head Mangled Mead said Young was found dressed in street clothes. The right side of his head was shot away. A reporter said a deputy sheriff who took pictures of the body emerged from the home shaken. "It's the worst one I've seen," the deputy was quoted as saying. Young and his wife arrived even"««,«Is into make a siml votes were 'placed in a.box, of.here the day after Christmas. He :Tjr/P^r^L^Zwhich Wilson Voorhees, steering had attended a meeting of the the finals to take the debate team trophy. Peru captured the sweepstakes- trophy for the third time and will retire it. The four Peru debate team members were also the top four individual speakers. Linda Gambee was named outstanding speaker of the tourney. Don Mahley was second, Mary Jo Volpert third, and David Button, fourth. Other winners from Peru and INDEX their divisions were: Linda Gambee, second in extempore speaking and second. In original oratory; Mike . Reinhardt, second in radio, third in humorous interpretation, and fourth in oratorical declamation; Ben Woodhouse, third in dramatic interpretation and sixth in oratorical declamation. David Wheeler, fourth in dramatic interpretation and fifth in oratorical declamation; Julianna Step'hen'son, fifth in extempore speaking. Logan Does Well The Logansport negative team placed fourth and the affirmative, squad, fifth in the 30-school To outstanding feature* tn today'i . . - . , .... Sunday Pharos-Trimm. * Pre». eld, Over 300 speakers partapat- VM-U»**.T — ^ ..-••- j -../iTOn.' **ritf!t\ff «./* AMIB • fai* -T..n_ Where are they now? Fea- by use of a 20 foot ladder. The dog was more than happy to be carried to safety. Judge Clifford Wild, 1010 North ture about present locations of former Logansport people, page 23. Some railroaders included this week. TV and radio programs, pages 17 and 18. Young Folks feature page, page 10. Teen agers page, page 11. Picture page (13) dolls of ancient vintage still owned by area people. Society on pages 14, 15 and 16. Editorial features, page 4. Will B'all's historical column, page 5. Oswald Jaeoby's bridge column, page 23. Sports on pages 8 and 9 Golden Years and Happy Times features, page 2. Child's Prayer, page 2. Crossword puzzles, pages 5 and 19. .. • • Comics on pages 20 and 21. Classified ads on pages 22 and 23. ReportsJhett Oi 30 Jo 35 Hogs Guy Quincy reported to the sheriff's department last night tha 30 to 35 hogs are missing from a barn on his farm, which is situat ed one mile south and one-hal mile west of Lake Cicott. They were valued at $16 apiece Quincy, who said he stays ir ansport were: Logan Negative 47, Terre Haute /iley 37; Logan Negative '50, Ivansville Mater Dei 44; Logan Negative won from Glenn by de- ault; Logan Affirmative 49, T. Haute Garfield 46; Logan Affirma 3-"J5 Ohio: Cloudy with occasional I already had reported the dog! town part of the time, thought h> snow or drizzle likely Sunday. \ missing so it was returned to him was a few hogs shy when he fee High 33-40. ! at once. t nem Thursday. He said a count yesterday revealed the shortage Quincy said the barn is near gate, and the Snlm-als could hav been hauled away easily while h was in town. He said most of the hogs wer Hampshires. Plane Loaded With Secret Gear Crashes SALT LAKE CITY I/PI — Loaded with secret gear believed to deal with missiles, an Air Force B26 crashed and burned in a snow storm Saturday, killing a civilian and injuring three Air Force men aboard. The Air Force, alter some delay, posted guards around the wreckage, just north of Salt Lake Municipal Airport. But reporters and photographers already had gotten a close-up look at the wreckage. The plane was so thoroughly smashed and strewn over a barren Held, however, H was doubtful they saw any classified material in recognizable form. Officers from Hill Air Force, Base near Ogden began an inves-|£°^ tigation of the crash. They would' say only that the plane carried classified equipment. Crashes in Takeoff The twin-engine plane crashed as it took off for western Utah's Wendover Air Force Base, a huge target area that is the receiving end for rocketry experiments in both New Mexico and California. Th+ civilian killed was Jama F. Wharton Jr., 30, an employe of Martin Aircraft Co. He lived at Holloman AFB near Alamogor- A., the home base of the B26. Martin makes the missiles that are fired from Holloman through a controlled air corridor to Wendover. The pilot was Lt. Erie G. Stone, 26, Blackwell, Okla. The other Air Force men aboard were Lt. Philip Sullivan, 23, Washington, D. C., and Sgt. Ruben M. Jones Jr., 25, Fjiid, Okla. All are stationed at Holloman, d. pairing scores for Lo- ive 41, Salem 32; .Logan Negative 3, Evansviile Mater Dei 40 (final nui;d); Indianapolis Washington 7, Logan Affirmative 36; Lafay:tie Jeff 44, Logan Negative 39; Terre Haute Wiley 52, Logan Af- irmstive 30. Janet Tallman captured fourth in he -original oratory division. About 50 speakers participated in the hree rounds of this event. Janet iniched first in one round, second n another and fourth in another, ilacing fourth in l)he final stand- ngs. This was her first attempt n such an event. Bob Wharton was awarded a cer- Ificate of excellence for individual ^peaking. He was ranked seventh among all individual speakers. Certificates were_ presented to Jli« op fifteen. ,„*•-;.-."-. r. Students from here taking part were: Bill Bowyer, dramatic declamation, Bill Kimberling, affirma- ive debate and extempre speak- ng, Janet Tallman, original ora- ory, Joann Pasquale, affirmative debate, Susie Smith, negative debate, Bob Wharton, negative de>ate, and Tom Houston, extempore speaking. Jim Welborn, local debate coach, accompanied the group to Terre Haute. The annual tournament Is sponsored by Tau Kappa Alpha, a national honorary forensic fraternity. lar call on President Eisenhower is undergoing the most careful scrutiny. Safely Booklets For Youngsters Some 4,000 copies of an official safety manual, have been received by police lor distribution to school children. They are put out by the Police Safeyt Service of Jackson, Mich., a non-profit organization. Cost of the pamphlets is borne by a group of Logansport business people. The pamphlet deals with all phases of safety for children, from warning ag-ainst getting into strange cars: to: safetyjijr the home, including: advice to' bike rideri, avoiding poisonous things in .the home, walking"on highways, swimming, seeking safety in storms, avoiding railroads, air raid safety, awiding abandoned refrigerators, kite flying dangers, skating, play- committee chairman, has charge. At Monday's meeting, each chairman of the four sub-commit- :ecs will present his data to the trustees, and at the close of the session the votes will be counted. When the meeting ends, the committee, made up of 23 citizens representing various organizations, will be finished. The vote is expected to be close. The final decision will be made by '.he school board, but the problem is expected to be "kicked around" for awhile before the trustees deckle. NYC board pf directors a few A short time later through-service was established by various combinations of roads, but Young complained that a traveler's trip still was delayed several hours by switching operations in Chicago. "Bankers, they're the trouble with a lot of railroads," he once fumed. "Bankers don't pretend to be industrial managers. What we need is more ownership interest in railroads. That's what made some of our biggest corporations great." "I'm just a little boy from Texas trying to bring the public the days ago at which it was de-| k ! nd of sef vice it deserves and cided not to declare a dividend U lve the railroads back to the I people, he said of his rail im- at this time. Mrs. Young, the former. Anita Ten Eyck O'Keefe, was reported at the home of friends after the shooting. Mead said it probably took place about 1 a. rn. The lieutenant said the body probably would not have been discovered for some time had it not been for the Youngs' afternoon appointment. Friend Of Duke The railroad tycoon was a close Dr Charles L. Sharp, superin-1 friend 'of the Duke and Duchess tendent of schools, estimates itiof Windsor who frequently visited will cost about $2 million to con- provement program. Goes After NYC Once firmly established in At- leghany, Young set his sights on the New York Central, with its 1,714 miles of track and assets in excess of 2'A billion dollars. The assets included some of the most valuable real estate in the world, but the road also was heavily mortgaged. Its net bonded debt exceeded 50 million dollars and its total funded debt more than 800 million. slractMhree junior highs, or $3 million to build a high school if the present senior iiigh facilities are duplkated. him here. The Youngs, who were married in 1916, had a daughter, Eleanor Jane Young, who died in a plane •*'• accident in 1941. Young w-as chairman Ing with fire,, etc. Policemen as friends is stressed. The pamphlet is full of drawings and is made understandable .for the young fry. Republican Named To Senate Seat CHARLESTON, W. Va. Wfi-John D. Hoblitzell, young West Virginia Republican chairman, Saturday was named to the U.S. Senate seat left vacant by the death of the veteran Democrat Matthew M. Neely. Neely, hospitalized more than a year ago with a broken hip, died of cancer at the age of 83. Hoblitzell, 45-year - old Ravenswood banker and real estate executive, was appointed by Republican Gov. Cecil H. Underwood, whose campaign he managed in 1956. STILL FAIR Ralph Rawlings, 71, of Monticello, was still listed in "fair" condition last night at Memorial hospital. He suffered fractured ribs, fractured clavicle, and facial •cuts Friday in a. one-car crash west of here on U. S. 24. Two Line Ad Sells Car This two-line ad appeared in the Pharos-Tribune and Press .classified section and soon after the car was sold! GOOD 1952 Chevrolet coach, reasonable. Phone xx You. can sell that car, motor scooter or bicycle easily with a Pharos-Tribune and Press classified ad. Just dial 4141 and a trained ad-taker will be glad to assist you. ot the board of the New York Central. He formerly was chairman of the board of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway Co. A son of country banker, Young resigned a $35,000-a-year job as assistant treasurer of General Motors in 1928 and founded a fortune in the Wall Street crash in 1929. He had predicted the crash and had sold short. With his newly won assets, he turned to his railroading career. Of smalt sla.ure, 5'feet 6, and weighing 135 pounds, Young sometimes was dubbed "the smallest Texan in the v/orld." His slight build was combined with a soft voice and retiring Expect 150 At Annual Soil Dinner Wednesday A crowd of more than 150 persons is expected to attend the annual meeting of the Cass county Soil Conservation District at a fish fry scheduled in the National Guard Armory here Wt'dnesda;;' night, it is announced b^ program leaders. The dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. after which the Soil group will elect a new supervisor for the coming year. A panel of speakers also will be heard, the talks being given by H. C. Hammqntree of the Logansport Chamber of Commerce; Caleb J. Otten of the district cooperators; Herbert Hanna of -the Cass county Rural Youth; Dewey Schmidt of the State Legislature; Mark Smith of the Bankers and Rev. Ray Echols of the Ministers. Additional entertainment and committee reports of the local Soil Conservation district also will be given. The new supervisor to be named will replace J. T. Powlen, whose term is expiring. Holdover mem 1 bers of the board are Ted Leonard, president; Fred Benner, Richard Martin, and Dwight Smith. Tickets far the dinner program are available at the county extension office or at the Soil Conservation Service office. Ihree Jets Into Sea When Engines fail FUCHU, Japan, Sunday _MV- Three U. S. Air Force jet trainers crashed into the sea off western Japan Saturday . after their engines flamed out, or failed, almost simultaneously. Air Force search parties Sunday recovered one body. Search was continuing for the other two victims. Their names were with- The Air Force said the three jets bad-just taken off from Iwak- unf air base on a training flight to Yokota air base near Tokyo. Aviation experts in Washington described such simultaneous flameouts as rare. They jaid such a thing might be caused, by icing conditions or' sabotsse. SCOUT DEMONSTRATIONS—Patrol leaden training group, «( Uie Three Rivers Boy Scout Council, are ihown at Camp Buflalo where varioui demonstrations •§ fire building and CUM* picking were given. Pictured above (fnmv left to right) at: rew U-DIck Fox, Harry Read, fendjr Dilton, Chvlei JUcctt, Loul* Bounty*, J and Bill Jackion. Row II—Tom Brown, Tom Parretl, Neal Hodgei, Mike Emler, Garr Wooldrldge, John Dawson, Bill Rogers, and Dan Drompp. Row HI—Dave Morrical, Wayne Levy, Dick Johinon, Ferry Gibioo, Jim Lowet. Tom Morrii, Steve W»rd, and KM <8i«tt In his famous battle to gain control of the New York Central, Young had the help of two other fabulously wealthy Texans — Sid Williams Richardson and Cli.it W. Murchison Sr. This was in' 1954. Richardson and Murchison, lifelong cronies, bought 800,000 shares of Central stock for 20 million dollars in order to vote the proxies for Young. And they did it with borrowed money—not using a cent of their own. Complicated Deal It was an involved transaction by which the 800,000 shares owned by the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway of which Young formerly was president, came into possession of the pair. The C&O had acquired the stock while Young was its president, but under a ruling by the Interstate Commerce Commission could not •ote it in the election of the New York Central directorate. Young detailed the transaction for a Sei»ate Banking and Currency subcommittee in 1955. He said he Allegheny Corp., railroad iclding company of which he was chairman, advanced the two Texas multimillionaires 7V4 million dollars, and that his friend, Allan P. Kirby, president of Allegheny, provided another five million. The remaining 714 million, (Continued on Page 6) ^ Yantis Wells, 75, Former Delphi Mayor, Dies Of Heart Attack DELPHI —• Ysntis Wells, TS, former Delphi mayor and business man, died at 3:45 p.m. Saturday in St. Elizabeth's hospital, Lafayette. He had suffered a heart attack earlier in the afternoon. Born in Maysville, Ky., he wai the son of the Rev. E. C. and Maggie Yanlis Wells. In 1906 he married Josephine Dillinger in Dayton, Ohio. She died in 1956, shortly after their golden wedding anniversary. Mr. Wells once operated a grocery store here, and later was assistant cashier of the Carroll iounty Loan and Trust company. Since 1933 lie had operated a loan and insurance business. He served as mayor in the early 1930s. He was a member of the Delphi Oracle club, the Masonic lodge, and the Delphi Christian church, of which his father was once the pastor. There are no immeidale survivors. The body is at the Jackson funeral home, where rites ar« pending. Del Bailey Womwf Corrol/GOPHeorf DELPHI — Dolman Bailey was elected chairman of the Carroll county Republican Central Com-" mittee at a meeting here Saturday afternoon. Bailey succeeds Georg* Obear. His only opponent for- the port WM William Robert*. Bailey «a MM fint talk*. r

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