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The Paducah Sun-Democrat from Paducah, Kentucky • Page 2

The Paducah Sun-Democrat from Paducah, Kentucky • Page 2

Paducah, Kentucky
Issue Date:

Saturday, January 30, YjTi FACE TWO THE PADUCAH JVN-DEMOCIAT Crowds Orderly, Conditions Good At CUrk School Hospital SEE (REST HEAR GET YOUa MAIL Cowrttd pays 0s. One Of Many Food Depots ChliHkt4 frum Pa? One, Firm Be Available In Flood Zone Wyman AsserL Crowds cummg Ma Mayfie! from fitxtd areas are orderly an Iter has been no footing, IVlinl Juili H. Wyiuaa said yeter-l d3y. "The refugees have shown tly really applet late, what relief no diawder have 'been reporie to pulice authorities," Judge Wy-A man said. Vo Epldemie Threat In Paducah Sea Pr. Russell Teague, dim-tor officfs will lie tied into the system. No personal will accepted. About 8,000 persons still remained in upper floors of downtown buildings, as large power boats evaeuatkm operation at dawn. Work of moving out endangered citizens was suspended during the night, to pea-soup fug and danger from fallen Kctric wires. Coast, Guard, TVA and other large craft were taking care of the major evacuation work, leaving smaller boats for transporting doctors, nurses, staff officials, equipment, supplies and dispatches. Need for addition boats of all descriptions is still being felt to Schultz Kiggsof the West End headquarters staff, Only 120 refugees were registered at the Arcadia base between 6 p. m. and 6 a. due to suspended evacuation work. Two hundred and sixty more were registered to 11:30 a. m. today. The city was still under civil rule, and martial law will probably not be declared unless health or other emergencies not now in sight arise, according to t'apt. Vego Karnes of the Kentucky National Guard. Approximately 85 militia of the 125th the McCracken County Health Dr-i partmeiit, reports only a few cast-1 of flu but no contageuus diseaX, at yet and no actual threat of an epidemic. He said the nty water I- THIS FOOD Dfcl)T near Thii street and Broadway one of many such stations throughout Western Kentucky which is suppling ration to the thousand of Paducahatu nude home-lea by the Ohio river flood. Paducah' neighbor coiiununitiet have responded generously to the refugees' need for food. (Staff photo.) wagon train, a cavalry machine gun troop, and Companies and-I, Kentucky National Guard, are indefinitely. All water taken from the reservoir must be boiled before consumption, however, in conformation with orders from the McCracken County Health Department. A general conference among Paducah city commissioners, municipal water commissioners, and members of the board of health was held Friday afternoon to consider the water situation. plan to install a 3-inch main from a big well on the county poor farm, near Lone Oak, to the reservoir, to refill the storage tank as water is drawn out, was left pending lurther study. A decision on the matter will be reached at another joint meeting at 10 a. m. today. assisting local authorities at present, the soldiers have police powers only. About 37 officers and men are expected to arrive by boat from Marion today. An officer and eight men have been ordered to proceed to Wickliffe to assist in patrol duty. Train Service Uncertain Illinois Central Railroad authorities reported that it is impossible to say at present when even temporary train service can be restored in Western Kentucky and the Ohio valley. Lines are cut in many places, some bridges are out. Service in Illinois above Reevesville, 12 miles north of the river, is continuing. Local lied Cross officials credited the Civilian Conservation Corps enrollees in this district, who have been working day and night since the waters first reached flood proportions, with saving many lives. Approximately. 205 men of the Paducah, Mayfield and Murray camps are at work here under command of Cape. Peterson. Two hundred and thirty Works Progress Administration employees are aiding in relief work here and at 'Mayfield, Lucian Holman, Paducah chief, reported. Hundreds of plate glass windows in the business dipyict have been smashed by floating wreckage ar by the wash of power boats, a Sun-Democrat ylrvev revealed. Damage from this item alone INFORMATION YOU MAY WANT. 5jff robably run into scores of'lhousands of dbl- The International Shoe Company plant at Jef seaora! tclivery ladtiw tat this torvU. The fulowiitg aiuuMincemeiit was made at me M.jt.eid pot-office mday evening; To Citieii of IdiKh ia May- ttetd. Thue desiring mail forwarded from It. pattorah effic Ui May-field may do so by submitting an oflKial urder. Tes erdets may be aevuied at Bs grner4 deli, try ui May held, it is Imperative that you hav an official forwarding order. It is also suggested, to avoid confusion and expedite delievery of your mail, that you have your mail directed to Geiieiai Delivery, Mayfield, Ky. Every effort to give you ex-ptifiuoua and courteous Service Will be made by the Mayfield postoffice. (Signed OKUMGg J. COVINGTON, Postmaster B. CARMAN, Supt. of Mail. Flottdttghti. One of the best Jobs of evacuation was that achieved 'at the Oxford Hotel, wher nearly 1O0 persons were marooned as the flood waters climbed up. John McKnight. son of Hughes Mc-Knlght owner of the hotel, took command when the muddy waters began lapping around the front steps, and directed removal of women and children and guests who were 111. The able-bodied men manned pump in the basemen until water extinguished the fires. The Oxford had heat until Sunday night and after that, fires wer made tn two grates, one on the first floor end one on the second. The first boatload of refugees was moved from th Oxford about 1 a. m. Tuesday. Twenty-three persons were taken out all of them women add children except the pilots and ManBger McKnight who went along to see that every one was safely landed. Later, remaining guests were evacuated by motor boat and skiff. Attorney Robert L. Myre took out a number of the men Tuesday afternoon. His motor craft struck the top of a submerged auto at Foun tain Avenue and Jefferson street but by skilful maneuvering, the boat was pulled loose. At the Red Cross concentration center In Arcadia one distracted woman tenderly carried her pet pooch, wrapped in blankets. "I am so worried about Fin, she wailed. "He is used to steam heat, and this will kill him." A shave and a haircut free! Weary of seeing men go around with whlslcers and long hair, Rollins Walwood has donated his services as a barber to the Red Cross, and was busy Friday clean ing up the Beau Brumrrtels. Pete Fowler has given him a robm" in the rear of Peacock Garden. Anybody seen a policeman's cap? Bob Shelbourne, who rode In a radio cruiser before the Ohio riVer took over Paducah's streets, had lost his. The water got away with It, and In a manner like this: Shelbourne was escorting Lieut. Standi homeward. They were traveling in what we call a John-boat. Leaving the city hall, they had traveled half a block when the boat capsized directly in front ot the Inundated Sun-Democrat plant. Shelbourne and Standi struck out for the station, swimming as best they could, wading the rest of the way. But behind they left the submerged boat and the blue cap of Shelbourne, which drifted awiy ott the current. Shelbourne wants that cap. Anyone who might have found It is requested to leave it at polite headquarters IA Avondale. P. This soikihg Incident occurred last Saturday night. tienfott CuUha Fot 1,000 Paducah People Rev. W. O. Parr, Paducah, yes terday completed a tour of district towns in, which Paducahj refugees are located with a visit to BehtOnv-where he found conditions euAremely gratifying. "Thefy have a wonderful organi-zatlbh tat Bfehton," Rev. Parr said. "There ar approximately 1,000. Paducah people there, with 500 of them housed in the CCC camp. The people of Benton have done fin work, ahd all of fadikah appreciates their efforts. "Throughout the district I found everyone cooperating in this emergency in a marvelous manner." CHURCHES CHURCH OF CHRIST: Services will be held at the Lone Oak Church of Christ Suhday at 10 o'clock. Six masses will bfe held Sunday morning at St. Johns Catholic chtirch, beginning at 6 o'clock. Mass will be celebrated by thre priests, Father Paul Barrett, Father John D. Fallon, and Father James Stammerman. IX ton! lw-iuig tor patients at the Ccxjuge rur CUrk actuals enter geAry hospital are well hed with conditions at the tUnif. Ifcey say Is weii-w amted, hat U-IYfutMed tatf, wuti.cienl ttue ht sdleviat the suffermg and that the patient are adequately cre4 fur. No one died at the eflier-geney tuvsfital eion thus wr in djinf euinduiun tfken they entered. At piet there elht pneu-nvnia rtMS, two of wliuh mm Srnoui One of the fuffciers Is Lem Gritf. 4JJ Clay strewt. whoe relatives ivaretuly do not know he is in the huspiul. Mis cue- he it in the hiiUl Hit couditiun was erttKt late Trlday afternoon. LaburaUiry equipment was being installed Oie hosuital )rlelday. Ailing Individuals who are evacuated are sent to Airadis sctioul where doctors are in rharge to det jde whetiier Uiey ned ho. pita) treatment Bedridden ienu, however, are sent dtreet Uie Clark school wttltout the necessity of going first to Arcadia. Plane Bringing Heath Water Unit Eqviptnent Dick DaVania, Paducah svla-tur, was expected tmck lat yesterday afternoon with pomp bear-Inn to put Heath hili school's water plant back in running order. DaVania left the municipal air port at 11:50 a. m. Landing is still extremely difficult at the airport and only light planes can operate to and from there. FEED 648 Continued from Pagt One. the operation of the Red Cross feeding center. Although more knives, forks, spoons and plates would be of great aid, the service is most efficient. Food for the- canteen is obtained at the adjacent commissary. Julius Rosenthal, in charge of the distribution of food at tthe Red Cross Commissary at thirteenth and Broadway, expressed gratification Friday at the splendid spirit shown by the persons calling there for supplies. "Many of the Mr. Rosenthal "deprive themselves of the bare necessities when bringing In slips for orders. Quite often we have had to give them more than they asked. Few persons are trying to 'hog' it, and all seem to realize the enormous task that we have in feeding so many persons and are cooperating to the fullest extent." In no cases are orders accepted for more thart enough food to supply a family over a 24-hour period. With such a heavy turnover, the food has" no chance to spoil and those using the commissary get fresh groceries daily. Three windows at the front are used for the distribution of food going on small orders. Each applicant hands a slip of paper to the man in charge and in return he is given his supplies. Bulk orders are filled in the rear that includes the groceries going to the various concentra tion center. Numerous contributions have been received from sources, Mr. Rosenthal said, and while many of the gifts are small in comparison to the demand they at least express the spirit of the people. President WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 President Roosevelt will observe his fifty-fifth birthday anniversary tomorrow in personal command of federal efforts to soften two economic blows at the nation ftoods and labor strife. One hundred and eighty-five pounds of sturdy health, cheerful and with, muscle tone excellent, the chief executive has more than ample energy to face the cares of his high office during the next four years, according to Dr. Ross Mclntire, White House phy sician. Proof of his physical well-being came on the day of his second Inaugural. Bareheaded and with a cold rain pelting him in the face, Mrt Roosevelt stood fot; nearly half an hour as he delivered his inaugural address. He had re fused to disappoint thousands A out-of-town and rainsoaked visitors by holding the ceremony inside, saying, "If they can take it, so can He proved that he could "take It" by reporting at the executive offices on the fol lowing day on time and without eVen a sniffle. I LOST AltTICkE8 The fololWing articles Have hppn found at Arcadia school and can be had if owner Will call for them there: PoCketbook; Henry Clarke 1930 Harrison street. Suitcase; Mrs. Carson Bagwell, 1225 Jefferson street. Trunk: Lillian Dandlnger, 500 Boyd-streetr Diplomas In trunk for Charles McClure. T-utnd vii ia form fieJit )uJt wUl lude avail-able to taimeis of Wlem Ken-tuviy rehabilitation siiirl WlUiW tte (text few weeks, H. C. lliciiiwdl, nxietary-Ueaaxiier of the turvhas lYodurtiiai edit Ass, utiuii, said yestei1y. Mr. bdhcfuwell said headviuari-en of the pruductiun rrdit in Louisville meved to tU luU Tuesday aiid he is to notify that otlue of the emerge rncy esutuig farmers ot the flooded are. I'mdiirtiwi ttedit direviors In eth ef tt fufthas will be asked to make a survey and determUk tit imiotnit of luans necessary, ftheinwell bwlksted. LONG DISTANCE LINES ESTABLISHED III CITY For the first time in a week, long distance telephone service of a quantity greater than en two lines was available last night ljut only for official bum-neta. Officials of the Southern Bell Telephone Company safd 15 toll lines had been put into operation. Direct connections with St. Louis and Memphis wer in effect Three pay stations wer placed at emergency offices in th Ros-coe Reed Lumber Company building In Hit West End, while other wires were connected directly with concentration centers, downtown Red Cross htadquarters in the Hotel Irvin Cobb, hospitals, snd other Important bureaus. A line also was connected with the waterfront. To establish this service, the telephone combahy set up a headquarters fn house at 3211 Jefferson street A new switchboard was set up. the magneto type of telephone is' being used. That system Is more quickly installed than the battery type ordinarily used here, and does not call for the heavy battery supply needed by the battery type. Absolutely no personal long distance telephone calls will be allowed, It was stressed. The public 'will not be allowed to enter the switchboard headquarters, and is asked; to remain away. TELEGRAPH Continued froin. Page One. Parran, Of the Public Health Service; James L. Fisher, vice-chairman of the Red Cross, and Col. F. C. Harrihglon, Army Engineer attached to W.P.A. A They wllhgo by boaTup the OKlo, Tlslt-Ing every city and town in the flood's path. (By Th Associated MEMPHIS, Jan. 29. Danger threatened a minor levee near Tlptonville, today at Slough Landing Neck, but else where over the Southern flood one a tone of optimism prevailed. The situation at Slough Landing was well In hand. (By The. Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. President Roosevelt signed a bill today which authorled lendinir un 000,000 to farmers for seed loans this year. WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. Bv The Associated Press Anti-strik ers are staging a "sit-down" in Governor Frank Murphy's office. The Governor declining again to forcibly eject strikers in the Flint plants, charged "agents proVaca teur" were at work and promised to learn and publish whther "Gen eral Motors or the TJhlbh are re sponsible" for trouble maklhg ao. tlvltles. Thu Governbr told a secotia dele. gatlon claiming to represent 65,000 General Motors employees deUlr- Ing to return to work that formal Bhowlng that a majority of workers favor phebesclte On strike would be "an impressive argument" for such a referendum but that he believed that It may not be necessary. A Senate committee Investigat ing civil liberties violations, sum-mbhed a number of. General Motor's orriciais to testify February and 9. General Motors elbsed their plartt at Los Angeles and antiouhced a plan fr the partial re-opening of their Bulck plant atr Flint, on Monday. Uhloh leaders demanded an In vestigation Of ah attack 6h two U. A. organizers th Bay CoUnty, charging that police refused to interVeno While the men were "kidnaped." WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 By The" Associated Press President William Green of, the American Federation Of Labor said today his ol-gantetlori would bpose the enactment of legislation proposed by" Seertetary Perkins to glVe let power to' BubpbBrtA witnesses and bboks during strikes ahd to rec-omniend s6Uierrtents. Miss- Perkins has Med balked sb far In her efforts to settlto the General Motors Strike. ferson between First and Second is in good shape despite the presence of many feet of water in the first floor, 13. G. Kreuger, superintendent, reported. All stock was moved to tue upper floors and first-floor machinery greased or removed before the water entered, he said. i "i 1 lveniucKy utilities company omciais the belief that there will be no further in supply below the flood tine it definitely poluted and should oe boiled. Fruits and vegetables, uch. as oranges, potatoes, onion brought in from town 'should washed or rinsed in chlurine sv'sv tiun. Cabbage and lettuce aliuul be discarded or evoked. Every person should mak evert attempt to obtain typhoid sluts Immediately from health hewrii quarters or refugee camps, Dr. Teague said. Three shots are required seven days apart to be effective. Unsanitary conditions that will exist are likely to cause soma cases of typhoid and dysentery, he added. All persons sick should. be reported to health National Jfrttg Firms To Assist City Druggists Support of several nationally known drug manufacturers hns been pledged to Paducah's flood-stricken retail druggists. a-c Richardson of Kolb Brothers has received word from Jerry McQuade, editor of Drug Topics, retail druggists' publication, that he will urge all of the manufacturers to cooperate uie raaucan oruggisis. Louis W. List, president, t-nd W. E. Albrltton, secretary of the Retail Druggists Association, wired McQuade a list of the retail drug stores affected by the flood. RED (ROSS Continued from Page One. This has facilitated the direction of relief boats to the points whei, they are most needed. Boats. that were formerly absolutely essential ror communication can now be released for evacuation purposes. Judge Brady Stewart asks that no person ask for the use of a power boat for any selfish reason even though that reason may. seem important to the person making the request. Unless some unforeseen emergency appears all boats in the future will be confined to evacuation until it Is completed. Several boats that have been used for scouting will be pressed Into the service If taking people from flooded homes. CITY'S HEALTH Continued from Page One. but we plan to take no such steps. have taken It for granted that people in the flooded area will realize the danger they face from water shortage and possibili ooaiuui- re thq(r schools I ties "of disease and leave homes of their own accord. centers in scnools and public buildings have' beien emptied, with the exception of a small number of persons in the Jeffersort school cases at the Presbyterian church hospital and the Illinois Central hospital. Only 150 persons remain at the Irvin Cobb hotel, which Is chief headquarters of the Red Cross ahd relief activities. The majority of these are officials and workers. Only 45 roorhs were occupied yesterday. At one time soon aftf-he flood hit Paducah, it was imated 1,000 persons were at the Cobb. Mayfield Hospitals To Give As8istahce The Mayfield and FulleMJIlliam hospitals have offered their full-ed-operatlon to physicians In flooded PAducAh And -opened their full facilities to any surgeons requir ing operatlhg rooms, supplies, etc. Rescue Rdilroad Worker front Tree In Noble Park Reports received at the police, headquarters of the west end flood relief headquarters in Pa-dlicah last night, Were that a than marooned in a tree at Noble Park since last Monday had been rescued. It was stated that the mnrj name is Ziegler, and that he Is employed as a machinist at the Illinois Central shops. Boatmeh heard his cries for help and found him clinging to a limb of a iarge tree, almost frozen and starved. He was removed to tlia Illinois Central Hospital, BtC I terruptions in Paducah electric service unless some such incident as that which disrupted distribution Wednesday night recurs. A break which resulted from a fire. in the Petter Supply Company on South First street-was repaired Thursday, and service restored around 4 p. m. after a 16-hour shutdown. The power being supplied the city from Earlington was cut off during that period to permit repairmen to work in safety. The morale of refugees, never low during the harrying week through which most Paducahans have passed, rose steadily as the emergency wires of the Postal and Western Union telegraph companies poured their messages out at the rate of hundreds per hour, telling relatives all over the country that they were safe. Great numbers of wires are also being received in the'lemporary offices at the Reed Lumber Company building, Thirty-to persons here. At least 15,000 persons, including residents, refugees and relief are now quartered in the west end highlands and suburban territory. Seven thousand meals were served in one day at Feacock Garden, Thirtieth and Broadway, an emergency kitchen which is feeding relief workers only. Boatmen, truck drivers and other workers are also being fed at the Irvin Cobb hotel in the downtown district; at Reidland high school, serving the far south side; and at Mac Mac roadhouse, above the Cairo road north side terminal. Anyone reaching Detroit In the next week please noUfy Mrs. i'iluy Robinson, 237 Harper Avenue or call Madison 9280 and let them know their son Is safe and well in Mayfield. Wife of Kelly B. Robertson safe and Will J. D. Harvey of 317 South 21st street Paducah, wire Mr. and Mrs. M. i. Hays, Mission, Tex. If in Mayfield call Mrs. Morris Cooley, 995. Mis. M. M. Gilbert Is at the home of relatives in Reidland. Please have Harold F. Miller communicate with his father, Frank J. Miller, Metropolis, 111. Mrs. C. N. Davenport and Mrs. F. Wilder and two daughters are at 350 Farthing street, May-field. Mrs. Robert Hester and baby have arrived from Louisville to visit Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hester. Attention Paducah tobacco dealers-. S. B. Smith received the following telegram in' "Please advise tobacco dealers from Paducah have facilities for steam drying large quantities of tobacco. If our services can be of use advise and will come down. Reams D. Farmer, Clarks-vllle, Tenn." Mrs. May Strow Jones, 930 Jefferson, if you are safe please notify Wesley Holland, Mayfield, or H. O. Maddox, Jackson, Miss. E. T- Whltmer and family are at the home of 'Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ware. day. Now, there has been eight days since Paducah became Iso lated by flood waters, and eight days that interment of bodies In Paducah has been Impossible. The temporary morgue Is in a warehouse at the rear of the King Mill Lumber Company, near the west end relief headquarters. It Is In charge of Paducah undertakers. There was ample warning as the river came up in great opulent crestss, but no one seemed to be lieve that the Ohio ever again wduld exceed 'the record level of 1884. Untid It did they were safe, and warnings wenjt unheeded. When the river burst all records there was 'no possibility of relief as all sections the city with the exception ot the highlands and high buildings were fighting then for life. Some of, the dead, authorities agree, never will be Some of them without ties, or people to look for them, possibly entire families, may have been swept from the roof tops where they fin ally took refuge. The Ohio, now many miles- wide in places, easily could carry -victlmB unoticed hun dreds of miles. III In Maufield Patients admitted to the Emergency hospital at the Mayfield Hlsh school lit Mayfield since 9 o'clock Thursday night are as follows: Gftorepi NfeHrinwR nnnnlit Tjtm hurt, Mrs Lambert Leslie Lambert, William Cogle. Bobbie Joe Sills, iA. G. Drlnnon, Lillian Woodford and Mrs. Sarah Vasseur. 3. W. Maddox has returned from Cincinnati and reports that the road la open. The route ia Cincinnati to Frankfort to Bowling Green to 'Nashville to Martin to Fulton to Mayfield. Jesse Lee Colley, 236 West Farthing street, Mayfield, would like to contact Mr. and Mrs. Ell Thomason, paducah, J. B. Barlee, contact W. M. Hancock, Hopkinsvllle. Kdd Yarbrough, 608, South Fifth street, Paducah, If you are safe come to the home of Mrs. Einmett McNellly, Mayfield. Mrs. Carneal and family, of Boyd street, Paducah, are with Miss Lela Wortham, Fifteenth and Eroadway, Mayfield. James H. Mason, of Jonesboro, has notified relutives In Mayfield that Jonesboro is safe from the flood and taking care of refugees. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Major and Thelma Major are safe at the home. of L. H. Major, 115 West North, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bray are sufe in J.ST. Hiett's home, Benton. Anyone having rooms for rent, please notify Red Cross headquarters. Phone 800, 692 or 684. No announcement has been made as to when city and county schools will resume classwork. Watch the Messenger for announcement from school authorities. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore, Paducah, are In the home of Mrs. C. L. Carney, Mayfield. 1 Reporters Visit Temporary Morgue Pleas of a reporter for more definite Information regarding the number of dead in the Paducah flood area resulted in a visit for him to the morgue last night. There he saw five bodies, and was advised that one had just been shipped out of the place to Nashville. Ot the five there was only one who died an accidental death, examination of the morgue records show. Mrs. J. M. Shlpps drowned Wednesday afternoon on Ridge street. The temporary morgue was described by attendants as a "clearing house" for death victims dur ing the flood. It was stated that the body of any person Who dies In Paducah must he brought to the morgue, or registration made there before the body can be interred. Attendants at the morgue said tliat there are possibly some fifteen bodies at Paducah undertakers which have not been register ed. Two of these are Fred Dun can, K. U. linesman, electrocuted, and Fire Chief John M. Slaughter, who died from Injuries sustained in a firl prior to the flood. Rumors that there have been wholesale drownings of flood victims are denied by officials. They state that it Is their opinion that a few persons will be found dead, hut that the number will be small. They call attention to the fact that during ordinary times, a city ot the else Paducah will have an average of three deaths per Food bases to serve persons remaining in in the flooded areas of the city have been at Temple Israel, Seventh and Broadway, and at tfie C. freight depot, North Sixth street. Live chickens, fresh meats, and fresh fruits and; vegetables were available in limited quantities today, the level of the Ohio river in the 24 hours preceding 10 :30 a. m. Friday, showed a further rise of one inch to 3 p. m. The stage of 60 feet at 3 p. m. was unofficial, but considered exact to a variation of an inch above or below that figure. Previous estimates of 60.5 or 61 feet are now believed to have been high. With all mains cut off east of Twenty-eight street, the Paducah Water Company supplied, water to the western section of the city between noon and 12:15 p. m. Friday from the great reservoir on the Lone Oak road. It is intended to continue to turn tha wofpr Hnrino" that, tipHnd parh dnv nnrl if believed that the several million gallons still regaining in the storage tank can supply the district

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