Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 25, 1936 · 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1936
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) FULL LEASED Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any want they will pay. ' Telephone 15 Ualtci Mm Conpktt Ck P But, NaHtm-sl.and Worl th day It Bappens. 8m Lisa County. 11..- 3 . sjsjsjMMHWBHHMHBHHHHHMMHnMMMH R-J The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 208 : The Albany Dc ;rat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 21 8 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1936 U. S. AND BRITAIN FINDS SOLACE IN SON I I T LEGION HLflL PLEDGE EQUALITY AID FROM G-MEN ASKED FOR BRUNO Hoffman or Aide Claim Evidence Showing Job Not Solo France Signs 6 Year Pact VOTE CONTROL IIBEIA SWELLS ii ATPITTSBIIRGH BRITAIN URGES HGE1EG0 DRASTIC ACTION Restricting Size of Ships, Guns PEACE GROUP, cwi kqeiin v . iV OF MAP HO State Commander Claims Y 1 4. -fc By-Laws, Change, Adding of Directors Lets Out Clements Anxiety Spreads but River Not Expected to Hit Previous Crest Communist Party No Right on Ballot Fear French Anger Will Result in End of ' Negotiations HITLER STAND VAGUE l' L."T. -" '-Sm t if II ' - g RESIGNATION RESULTS MORE RAINS COMING POLICIES DESCRIBED London, March 2. The United States and Great Britain set an example to the world today by agreeing to maintain naval equality. The agreement was ' disclosed while delegates of the United States, the British empire and Trance signed a six year naval treaty which limits shipsrby sizes and gun calibres but makes , no restriction on the number of ships a signatory may build. Japan Germany and Italy were not parties' to the treaty. Norman H. Davis, chief American delegate, and Anthony Eden, British foreign secretary, effected the equality agreement by an exchange of letters. Davis' letter emphasized that British-American equality remain ed the guiding policy of the Unit I P in t-fii v ,V V .'l:.;v.': More of National' Staff Roads Again Blocked as Floods Resume Spreading New Proposals Promised Tuesday Following Sunday Vote Held Expected to Move Out Trenton. N. J., March 25. Bruno Richard Hauptmann, less than a week away from his scheduled execution, today signed an application for a rehearing by the board of pardons of his plea for clemency. Trenton, N .J., Match 25. Gov. Harold G. Hoffman or an aide telephoned Chief Agent J. Edgar Hoover of the department of Justice yesterday for help that might save Bruno Richard Hauptmann from death, the United Press learned today. His plea was based on evidence he claims to have that" would absolve Hauptmann of sole blame fur the kidnaping and murder of Charles A. Lindbergh, jr., unless the evidence is collected into form worthy of court presentation, Hauptmann will be ' executed Tuesday.. At the same time Hoffman announced he will go to New York as soon as possible to question Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon about "discrepancies" which he says exist between Condon's testimony at Hauptmann's trial and his statements at other times- " . aC, , ii i i in 1 Veteran's Group Has No ' Ulterior Motives, Speaker Soys American Legionnaires are ded-cated to service to community and nation, rather than to themselves, George Koehn, Portland, department Lesion commander, told the Albany Chamber of Commerce today. Commander Koehn outlined before the chamber the Legion's 5-point program, peace, militant Americanism, service to those disabled, widowed and orphaned by ed States. Eden's acknowledge ment said the principle of equal Comforted by sin hi-or her son. the tears Hint threatened the composure of Mrs, Anna Hauptmann a ine left the New jersey penitentiary at Trenton alter visit to llruno Hauplmann In the death hmice. Looking almost Happy a few seennds later, she's shown clinching youug. Maufrted at tbey-drove away. Hauiitmann's exciitlou is set for week of March 2. ity was one to which Britain also adhered. London. March 25. Great Britain urged angry France today to refrain from precipitate action in the Rhineland problem until Germany made its position clear. France was the central figure for the moment, not Germany. It was understood that French anger was so strong that there was some fear of temporarily strained relations between the British and French governments over means of dealing with Fuehrer Adolf Hitler. It was believed France would continue to insist that proposals submitted to Germany by Britain, France, Belgium and Italy were a definite take-it-or-leave-it offer and that Germany's rejection of them in a provisional or interme 1,113 VISIT the World war; child welfare and; MORE WORK FOR CONVICTS NEEDED URGENTLY, LEWIS W.C.T.U. RALLY DUE THURSDAY i " STORE Salem, Ore., March 25. Two hundred of the state penitentiary's 925 inmates' are idle and more work is needed for the men. Warden James Lewis told the state KESSTUtES . SHOVED ASIDE diate reply called for prompt ac community service developing each point in detail. The Legion has absolutely no ulterior motives, its enemies to the contrary, Commander Koehn declared. Legion Paclflatie The speaker explained the Legion's stand on-national defense as one in favor of peaeer and not of war, and its opposition to the so-called pacifists as based upon the conviction that weakness does not induce peace, but only invites I ' Presentation of the 5- year, point Frances E- Willard memorial board of control today Whpn vnn tnkp tho' flax huqi-1 program by Maude-Aldrich, Port- Pittsburgh, March 25 The Mo-nongahela, one of two rivers that cut through Pittsburgh, rose steadily today and caused new anxiety in this city of 1,000,000 recovering from the worst flood in its history. The Baltimore & Ohio railroad tracks on the north side already were under water. Many river front busine? s houses ordered mole pumps. The weather bureau announced the Monongahela would not reach its unprecedented crest of last week, when it and the Allegheny river overflowed the chief business district, causing property loss of more than $20,000,000. The crest then was 48 feet 21 feet above flood stage. Early today the stage approached 25 feet. . More Rain Coming Heavy rains in the, territory drained by the Monongahola's tributaries were sending new torrents down the channel from West Virginia. At Weston, W. Va 10 streets were inundated to a depth of five feet last night in a new rise of the West Fork river. The stage there early today was near the high point reached last week. Roads to the north were blocked. The Allegheny, which joins with the Monongahela here to form the Ohio, was not rising but weather forecasts for heavy rains in the Alltgheny drainage bBn tonight caused apprehension. Cincinnati, O., March 25 The Ohio river flood crest reached Cincinnati today and moved on toward Louisville, Evansville, Ind., and other communities of the lower valley. Thieves or vandals, or both, removed a glass pane from the rear of the Hood grocery, at 235 Lyon street, wrought havoc with the stock, feasted themselves to the point of gluttony, and left without taking anything, so far as could be learned late today, excepting approximately 200 "We are the real, true pacifists tion. Proposals Walt Election Joseph PauK-Boncour, chief French delegate in negotiations here, was understood to have taken the position in talks with Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden that France could not continue to negotiate with Germany in view of the present situation, and to have urged Britain to begin' joint general staff conferences to plan for military action in event of a German attack. Hence British leaders saw their task as one of drawing the maximum of concession from Germany and at the same time keeping France from making friendly negotiation still more difficult. The robbery was discovered by : Guv Hood, proprietor, when he j arrived at the store this morning. 1 He found package and canned goods strewn about the place and. ness awayI don't know what wei'md. state W. C. T. U. lecturer, are going to do." Lewis said. The j w' be a feature of the combined prison population now is 100 above Linn county and Albany W. C. T.. the same time last year. ' U. institute to be held here tomor- With some inmates "as tough as row, it was announced today by you will find in any penitentiary," officers of the W. C. T. U. more guards are also needed, thei the morning session is schi'dul-warden said. Governor Martin per-) C(j t0 sfart at in o'clock with de-sonally opposed building a sep-! votionaIs followed by talks by arate cell block for first offenders. Rev virgi, Halbig, pastor of Sam Laughlin. superintendent,, Cnristian churt.n nere; Mrs. of the boys' training school, said y Johnson and Mrs. D. M. JJXrt!w1!ibh Present the &fS5 P i tin h hv hr evangelistic, medical temperance, nTinl citizenship and child wel- have been built of brick or stone L,are programs of the organization. Instead of stucco but that he wasp covered dsh luncheon Is operating well within his budget. ' scheduled at noon and the after- Washington. March 25. A movo whereby Dr, Francis E. Townsend gained .voting control of the board of directors of Old Age Revolving Pensions, Ltd., was cited today as the background of the resignation of Robert -E, Clements, nation! secretary of OARP. The revelation came as tho house committee headed by Rep. Jasper Bell, D, Mo., prepared to investigate the movement for $20v) monthly pensions to the aged. Townsend's action to gain con trol of the board was described as the final action' bringing on the break between the original sponsor of the plan and the chief organizer of his nation-wide movement. ; 1 ;V Doctor Gains Control It was disclosed Townsend had called a meeting of his organization in California which approved a new set of by-laws and a change in the director's board. The board of directors, it was explained, previously consisted of Townsend, Clements and one other person serving as a nominal director to comply with the California incorporation laws- Thus control was vested jointly' - in Townscnd.and Clements. The new by-laws, however,"in-creased the size of the board to Include several directors picked by Townsend, thus giving him personal control. The action, it was--understood, was taken without Clements' knowledge. ' " ' "Home Cleaning" Dae - - This move was said to have climaxed a long-developing split between Clements and Townsend concerning tactics to be followed in pressing the pension drive. It resulted immediately in Clements resignation, Townsend sources said. One of the new directors placed on the board by Townsend was tho Rev. H.A. Wright of Cleveland. It was understood he was contemplating resigning the post in view of the split between -Townsend and Clements. The other new directors, however, were expected to continue in office. The Clements resignation, it was said authoritatively, may be followed by "house cleaning" of a large part of the present Town-send movement staff. Just what staff members will continue can) not be determined, it was said. flour, peanut shells and macaroni carpeting the floor. Bits of half-eaten candy bars, cookies, emptied soda-water bottles, slices of partly consumed noon session will open at 1:30 Only the three R's and no frills sausage and other evidences .oJL uninvited diners were abundant. One of the the invaders had even ! bitten off a mouthful of chewing I tobacco from a plug. Police were convinced by their As the result -or. -a caurner meeting today, it was expected Eden would be instructed to urge France to be patient, at last until Hitler makes known his promised new proposals Tuesday, after the reich-stag election of Sunday. ROAD AND SCHOOL FIELD PROJECTS GET WPA FUNDS should be taught at the school, the governor said. He recommended both morning and evening drill and flag salutes by the boys as disciplinary and character building measures. The school has already been carrying out such a program but not to the extent urged by the governor. Washington, March 25. The house ways and means tax subcommittee today shelved the president's proposal for $221,000,-000 in processing taxes covering 33 different commodity classifications. The sub-committee decided against congressional " consideration of the processing levies because of belief other taxes would yield more than $792,000,000 annually, Chairman Samuel B. Hill 80ia...w , , ,.;,... :., The other taxes are a corporate surplus tax and i so-called windfall tax on uncollected or returned processing taxes under the old AAA. -- ' The decision was a reversal of yesterday's proposal to suggest the processing taxes to congress. Hill said the sub-committee's tax report to the full committee will be made tomorrow. . "We decided today," he said, "to eliminate entirely from consideration by the full committee the subject of processing taxes. That means that if our report is accepted, the processing tax question will not even be discussed at the open hearings." Hill estimated the corporation surplus tax would yield $591,000,-000, temporary continuance in revised form of the excess profits and capital stock levies $83,000,000, the "windfall" tax of $100,000,000 and that possibly $25,000,000 new revenue would be gained through withholding corporation taxable dividends from foreign stockholders. "This will raise enough to meet the president's demands," he said- investigation late today that wilful vandalism must have been a motive for the burglary. They found many fingerprints and other clues which they are following up, but had nothing sufficiently tangible to warrant an arrest. Damage to a filing cabinet which had been taken to the rear of the store and forced open added to the toll taken by the marauders. or this country, ' iwenn saia. "we who have gone down into the jaws of death know too well the horrors of war." In addition to espousing insurance against attack, the speaker said, the Legion advocates as further peace safeguards the universal draft, elimination of war profiteering and insistence upon neutrality. He expressed strong opposition to theproposat . to. abolish compulsury military training at Oregon's sAools of higher learning. Communists Lack flights The Legion is strongly opposed to communism and is seeking to deny communists the right to call themselves a political party on the ground that they advocate abolishment by use of force and violence the very government whose protection and aid they seek. They have no right to use the government which they would destroy for their own ends, he said, and are not, in fact, a real political party, but merely a revolutionary and un-American force. Regarding its child welfare program, the speaker declared that it is the objective of the Legion and auxiliary to benefit the children of the entire nation who are under-privileged. "We are determined that there shall be no under-nourished or under-privileged children in the United States if we can help it," Koehn said. The Legion is pledged to sec (Pleam Tutu U fmm Two) MISS PRATT SEEKS TREASURER'S POST; MUNSEY RECORDER Chapel Program Given by Singers o'clock, when Miss Aldrich's presentation will take place. In the afternoon also Harold Frazee of Albany college will discuss the students' evangelical league, and Bernice Morton will tell about the league's Chicago convention, to which she was a delegate. Alice Graham, librarian at Albany college, will discuss the subject of peace. Oren Hornback of Albany will provide a musical number, after which Miss Aldrich will lead a discussion on the work of the W. C. T. U. legislative department. These sessions will take place at the Christian church. At 8 p. m. in the United Presbyterian church contestants in the W- C. T. U. medal contest, sponsored by Mrs. J. B. Patterson, will repeat their readings, U rid Miss Aldrich will give art address designed to interest young people, it was stated today that all sessions will be public. Churches Plan for Good Friday Service Second in a series of Wednesday chapel entertainments was presented to the Albany college student body this morning by the college male quartet and Julian Bryant, soloist, accompanied by. Fred W. Neal. Members of the quartet, Russell Hoyt, Clarence Slocum, Julian Bryant and Peter Larson, presented the numbers "Invictus," "Dawn," "Swing Along," "Blind Members of the Linn county court were elated today by receipt of word through the Democrat-Herald that their petition for a blanket WPA project providing for improvement of roads in the Scio district has been approved. The project involves an expenditure of $8128 in federal and $3235 in county road funds. Chief beneficiary of the improvement will be the Rogers Mountain road, which is now hampered by a sharp turn that may now be eliminated. Brushing, ditching and general betterment of other roads near Scio will be undertaken. Word was 'received here also that the Albany school board's application for WPA aiad on further improvement of the Central athletic field and improvement of other' school grounds has been approved. This provides $320 in federal and $457 in local funds. Plowman;" and 'Ol Man River.") Ada K. Pratt today filed with the county 'clerk her declaration of candidacy in the republican primary for the office of Linn county treasurer. Miss Pratt's name will be followed on the ballot by the declaration "Trained, Experienced and Capable. Former Linn County Deputy Treasurer." She served as a deputy treasurer for several years under Lcnore Powell, former treasurer, and has been engaged in business here for the last 18 years. Miss Pratt is a native of Linn county- Another new candidacy is that of E. E. Munsey, who is seeking the democratic nomination to the office of county recorder. Munsey promises to be "An Efficient and Courteous Officer," and pledges himself "Townsend plan 10(1 per cent." . Precinct committee filings include that of G. E. Pike, republican, for Center precinct. HOUSE TO VOTE ; ON EXTENSION OF HOME LOAN PLAN Hoyt Resigns From Student Body Post Solos by Bryant, along more popular lines were "I'm Sittin' High on a Hilltop" and "Thanks a Million." The Wednesday specialty programs are arranged by a commit The churches of Albany are proposing a union service at noon on Good Friday, April 10, in the First Methodist church to commemorate the meaning of that day for all Christian people. The serr vices will be kept within the limits of one hour and if there is sufficient public sentiment in that direction the merchants may be asked to close from 12 o'clock to 1 :30 on that day. The services will be from 12:15 ta 1:15. Announcement was made in all the churches Sunday, March 22. of the proposed service. Rev. Thomas D. Yarnes is chairman of the committee in charge of the service. Rev. Virgil Halbig and Rev. W. R. Augsburger are to be asked to present short meditations on themes appropriate to the day. Other ministers will have part in the . service. The service will be quiet and devotional in character and will be Battery A Leads in February Attendance Experiences which he underwent while serving with the U. S. BOARD ADVOCATES 3 NEW BUILDINGS FOR T. B. CONTROL tee made up of Prof. Clarence I Formal resignation of Russell Slocum, John Eskeldson, Thomas ' Hoyt from the office of viCe-pres-Prideaux, Pcgeen Sylvester and . ident of the Albany college student Elizabeth Williams, recently ap-!body was accepted yesterday by pointed by President T. W. Bibb. Lthe 'student council. An imme- , diate decision was made by the V. O. W. TO MEET i council to leave the -office vacant Members of the local Woodmen I in view of forthcoming student expeditionery forces in France Recruiting Parry Seeks Men Here or the World lodge were notinen oony elections today that the order will partici Hoyt, a senior and transfer from San Jose State college, Cal., in 1934, is a tennis letterman, and is pate in a covered dish dinner rn-day night in the lodj-c hall on the second floor of the McDowell Linn Asks $17,000 From O and C Fund ! prominent in the department of were related by Mark V. Weather-ford to Battery A, 249th coast ar-tillary, at its quarterly banquet in the Albany. armory last night, following the regular weekly drill period. At the "feed" it was announced by Captain Charles J. Olvis that the Albany battery, with a record of 99 per cent, led the entire national guard of 38 units in Oregon last month in the matter of attendance. The Albany battery ranked second in January. building, Third and Broadalbin jmusi-i as vpctdMand music man- open to all who wish to attend.' Further details will be announced . later. streets. District Manager Adolphjager. As a representntive of the Gervin, Portland, will be present, ; senior class, he holds a seat on the Salem, Ore, March 25. Construction of three buildings to take care of the entire waiting list of 128 tubercular persons in the state will be recommended to the next legislature, the state vboard of control agreed today. Conferring with Dr. Grover C. Bellinger, superintendent of the state tuberculosis hospital here, and Dr. J. M. Odell, superintendent of The Dalles hospital, tthc board learned that another 100, bed addition should be built here and that convalescent homes should be located in The Dalles and Portland. Bids will be opened in .Portland on April 13, on a new 50-bed Salem hospital wing, the building "to be paid for by' the state and federal government. But the Salem hospital already has a waiting list of 93 persons and The Dalles 35, the doctors said. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond it was further announced. 'student council. Albany School Plant to Be Second to None, Says Putnam Sergeant Lee B. Mabie and party of Vancouver Barracks, Wash., spent last night in Albany for the purpose of enlisting recruits for the army. Young menire wanted in the coast artillery aT Fort Stevens, for the 29th engineers and the infantry at Vancouver, reports Sergeant Mabie who has been in service the last 29 years. He advises young men interested to report to the recruiting station at the Salem post office. Sergeant Mabie and associates left today for a number of the coast towns and will return via McMinnville, Dallas and Silverton. There is much to be learned in the army that will help the young man later in life, beside rendering the government a service, said the sergeant. v t ,1 AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLIN Linn county is claiming $1-7,-703.38 as due from the department of the interior as due it in lieu of tax payments on Oregon & California grant lands in the county. The claim was compiled yesterday by County Assessor W. C. Templcton and turned over to the county court to be forwarded to Washington, D. C. The 1936 claim is $109.76 less than that for last year, which was $17,813.12. The county has not been paid last year's claim, and half of the 1133 claim is also as yet unpaid. iginal plans, said Mr. Putnam! Is the substitution of brick veneer Washington, March 25. House consideration of a bill extending the life of the Federal Housing Administration until Dec. SI, was assured today when the rule committee reported a rule limit ing debate pn the measure to two hours. ' . ' ; ' ' A similar bill, providing FHA extension for a full year to April 1, 1937, recently was passed by the senate. The house substituted for the senate measure the bill providing the nine months extension. Ex tension, of FHA is expected to aid in rehabilitating flood areas through continuation of modernizing loans. 1 , ' . , i Bishop Praetorius To Visit Thursday Bishop E. W. Praetorius, D.D., of Minneapolis, Minn-, is scheduled to arrive here tomorrow to address a youths' convention at the Evangelical chuich at 7:30 p. m.. Rev. E C.Hicks, pastor of the church, announced today - '- - Bishop Praetorius, formerly at the head of the Evangelical Messenger, church publication, question department, has visited all missionary fields of that churcn throughout the world, Rev. HicM said. This, however, will be his first official visit to Albany, since his elevation to the bishopric at the' last Evangelical conferences. Bishop Praetorius will also whilo in Albany address the women's ll-day missionary district rally ta be held also at the Evangelical church Friday, when women representing churches in the Salem district, which encompasses Albany, will gather. Friday also a ministerial association meeting will be held at thj F.vangcllcdl church, -, - Completion of the present building projects will give the Albany public schools a physical plant second to none in this section of the country, declared Rex Putnam, superintendent of Albany schools, speaking night before the Lions club at the Monarch cafe. The new and remodeled buildings will not only present -a beautiful appeal ance but will add greatly to the efficiency of She fC'bool work, he said. The new buildings' for, the Maple and Madison, schools are to be identical in design, tlie only difference being the Madison strue- Right-of-Way for Road Given Quickly Thomas Enters Race For Ewkall's Post TWO DRINKS JAILED Vernon Wallace and John Donahue were arrested last night by Officers Kirk and McBride on drunkenness charges, end after spending the night in the city jail were fined $10 each by Police Judge Van Tassel in city court this morning. They were still in jail late today through failure '.o pa.-neir fines.. "Decrease in Suicide Evidence of Waning Depression" With the falling of the stocks, many people hit the rocks and those who couldn't buck the tide took the route of suicide. They couldn't see a ray of light to cheer them onward in the fight; they lacked the courage to withstand the failure of the things they'd planned. Life is like a crooked way, that we must travel, day by day, and just what lies around each turn, we have to live and move to learn. The road may be real rough at present and very thing look most unpleasant but. just around the ing turn, the road may be both smooth and firm. Then some'.imes. one the other hand, the road is fin the view is grand and. just around a turn, we find detour that most unkind. No mat'er h'-w :hing. a.e today, the same conditions wtl! not stay for. though the statement Tiay seem strange. "Tbi re's nothing cor.t'ar.t e-ppt change." walls in place of the solid brick. This was done on the advice of the contractors and architects as being more desirable for buildings of this type. Major changes at the high school were described as the addition of a real auditorium and improved sanitation facilities. The auditorium will ' seat 1300,. will have a dish-shaped floor muking for greater visibility, a balcony of improved design, a stage seating 180, and an orchestra pit. Mural paintings will be placed on the walls under a WPA artists project. The gymnasium not only will provide full facilities for the boys and girls of the school but will have a special locker room and shower for visiting teams. The inner walls and the floors of the present high school building will go as part of the remodeling and refinisfiing program for rudi- j.M... ' " 1 ' -ww...- pie's six, he pointed out. Features jof these buildings will be music I room built slightly higher than the playroom-auditoriums so that ; they can be u.ed as stages or as Owners of property contingent to th new Peoria - Hurrisburg market road as well as along other county highway projects are cooperating in a gratifying manner in contributing required rih-ol-way, members of the county court said todav. ; , Without exception, the commissioners stated, casements have been granted willingly, thus g: fatly facilitating progress of the work. This road is entirely cleaned now, and reconstruction is uri der way, the officials said. WPA labor is being employed. Salem. Ore,, March 25 Making no mention vi the Townsend plan, Charles M. Thomas. Portland, ex-public utilities comm.issioner, died today for the republican nomination for representative in congress from the thiiM Oregon district, Multnomah county. Thomas was indorsed for the post Monday by the Townsend fxiard of strategy in Portland, but Dr Francis E. Townsend canceled the recommendation and all others yesterday. Thomas merely-listed hinvelf on his filing as a 'progressive republican." "I hated to snap at Pa, but the folks stayed after our bedtime and I kept bein' polite till I couldn't stand the strain no longer." (Copjrriskt, Fubllabcn (jBtltate) SWIMMERS WILL MEET Ddphne Wyman announced today that the swimming group which she conduct will meet t T o'clock tonight at the Albany f.oness house to organize the firs, class in the spring term of instruction. Transportation to Coivui! will be provided all .who. wish ... Mi'S W) man said separate rooms. Movable desks of the lates-t design will be used, thus.-making for easy adjustment of seating capacity of the rooms. An iniHirtant change from or IPImiw Turn to )' Tw)

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