The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana on February 19, 1948 · 1
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The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana · 1

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Thursday, February 19, 1948
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HOME EDITION. Forty Pages. fclttltl. Departments and Features Amunwit .....8, Set. 1 Mlahasraka . .10-14, See. CUm1A4 .. .18-19, See. 3 Radi. .......... 9. See. I Omtlra 15. WcT doflftr ...... .4, 8, See. S Editorial .......6, See. 1 Sport t, 3. Sec 3 nnurltl ......16, See. J . W imn'l ... .1215, See. 1 VOL. LXXV. THE OM.Y O'lTED PIrESS KEVTSPAFCJt IN SOCTH BEND SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 19, 1948. THE OXT ASSOCIATED PRE'S KEHSr&fEK XN fcOCTH BEND PRICE FIVE CENTS. n , , . ' . ... ' : I I IMOF CZZ ZHi TT(DF Mqm) Wholesale B M'MILLIN SIGNSM"' Pikers AS NEW COACH oTtfufZ OF PRO ELEVEN He Will Quit Post At Indiana U. After 15 Years. ,will be announced later. By Associated Prejs. By Associate! Press. DETROIT, Mich.. Feb. 19.A1- CHICAGO, Feb. 19. Wholesale vin N. (Bo McMillin, veteran ath- butter prices crashed to the low-letic director and football coach est levels since last November at Indiana uni versity, today was hired as head coach and general manager of the Detroit Lions, of the National football league. A contract believed to be for seven years at a salary of $30,000 a year lured McMillin, gray - haired ' tra tegist of Hoosier f oot- v e" jr i "S . -j.JL S.t -f i "i BO M'MILLIN. ball teams for 15 years, into the fluences to slower consumer de-pro ranks. imand resulting in an "indifferent" Both McMillin and President D.; attitude on the part of wholesale! Lyle Fife, of the Lions, specified j buyers. Other factors, he said, are in making the announcement cheaper feed . for cows, declining jointly that McMillin's signing i prices in substitute greases, and with the Lions was subject to his heavier production because of release from the remainder of a ; milder weather, long-term contract at Indiana uni- Meanwhile retail food prices are versify, which still has seven .years continuing their downward slide to run. lover the nation, the National As ASK TO INSPECT RUSSIAN ZONE Allies. Seek Data on Demilitarization in Germany. By Associated Press. I BERLIN, Feb. 19. The United half tu four cents. -States and Britain demanded thej Prices remained, steady on the right today to inspect all phases; one-pound loaf of white bread. of demilitarization in the Soviet! occupation zone of Germany The demand was in answer to Russian insistence on the right to examine naval bases in the British zone. The demands were made at j a meeting of the allied control - council's coordinating committee. The Russians charged the western allies were frustrating demilitari za tion. No agreement was reached, Next Higher Level. The British-American stand was that inspection of British zone; i -k,i e-i an overall study of the progress of demilitarization in Germany. t-, fi ,-n ; k, h; on the next higher level of allied control authority machinery. The Russians claimed that Hel goland was- the only British zone naval base destroyed thus far. The 134-acre island in the North Sea was blown up last April. Soviet spokesmen said underground shelters, fuel storage tanks and commuhications lines still are being maintained in the western .zones. Wild Allegations. Maj. Gen. M.C.D. Brownjohn, the British deputy commander, said the Russian statements were "wild allegations" and recommended suspension of the discussions until the Russian attitude changes. Lieut. Gen. M. I. Drativin, the Russian deputy commander, retorted : "The work of the coordinating committee is becoming useless." Pact With Hungary. By United Pres. MOSCOW, Feb. 19. The Soviet Union cemented its western bor- der against aggression from the Baltic to the Black sea today by means or a zu-year mutual aia, pact with Hungary. border: Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. First, the house rules commit-Molotov. in a signing ceremony tee approved a resolution calling at the Kremlin last night, em- f0r the investigation. This sent Sonth ' Bend Catholic in the sec-phasized that the Hungarian pact the resolution to the house floor, jond battle while the big Wednes-forged the last link in a chain ofWhen the house met,. Republican day afternoon test pits defend-treaties with every nation along'Leaders Charles E. Hallack ofjing, champion, .Central against the border across which German troops once invaded Russia. These include Poland. Czechoslovakia and Romania, and now Hungary. Tension Grips Czechs. By Associated Press PRAGUE. Feb. 19. Growing T.nainn i rriDDinr Czechoslovakia In a preelection campaign. investigation, that there be a roll- The date for the election has call vote on the resolution, never been agreed upon. Parlia-I Since the house is ; under a merit and its committees move j "gentleman's agreement" that slowly in an attempt to draft a there will be no controversial new constitution before an elec-legislation taken up before next tion is held. jweek, Halleck said the tax in- The communists want to win a.vestigation could not be consid-parliamentary majority. lered today. BULLETIN'. By United Pr.ss. CHICAGO, Feb. 19. The CIO I'nited Packinghouse Workers announced today that Its 100,000 members had voted to strike against the nation's IG meat parking plants- Union officials said a date for a strike has been set and today, Values recorded on the Chicago Mercantile exchange broke from four to five and one-i V'half cents a pound, and no takers. ' ; i An ; exchange ' spokesman said there , were, j more than 85,000 j pounds of the top grade 93 score JJ offered but no one would buy. . Other grades had a comparable 4-r .lack of interest. ine lop inree graaes yj, yz, and 90 score all sold at 76 cents. comDared with Sli. 81. and 80 to! 89 score or : cooking grade was' down to 75 from 79 2 cents. The spokesman attributed thej .larger share of the market in- sociation of Retail Grocers reported today. The association said it had made a second telegraphic survey of important food commodities in independent stores -for the week of Feb. 17-24 and found these new-cuts in prices: Baeon. four to 20 rent a pound. - Halter, three to 11 rent. v Kmv one to two rent. Pork chaps, four to 10 eent. Ground roand temJ. five to 10 rent. Flour I five-pound bags) down five to eight cent. Lard, foor to 10 renin. Vegetable hortening, two to aix rents. Margarine, two to three rents. Sugar f five-pound lots, one and one- potatoes and evaporated milk, the survey showed. In a few cities eggs and pork chops also remained steady but most showed a drop. The association said it gathers information on 13 key food com modifies from outlets representing all sections of the nation. Returns are telegraphed to the national headquarters of the association here each Tuesday night and rejWednegd in the JohrT Adams compiled on Wednesday 'gymnasium has been rriven the I However the housewife was faced Wlth conflicting price Irenes at the grocery store. New orkl chains increased butter prices five , VkB " "V" w ."""7;.,;:-ireality two tournaments. Subdi Chicago chain cut its retail tags: . . , !six cents to 83 LOUISIANA TAX PROBE DELAYED ri - i- rj Check on Politicians Held Up Until After Primary. By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. A move for a congressional investi gation of1 income tax returns of some leading Louisiana pouti- j riant todav was blocked until at iea6t early next week. i St. Joseph county champions, won j That means an investigation and! its first such crown in 23 years JrePrt almost impossible before last Jan. 24 when it defeated Lake- jthe Louisiana gubernatorial pri-;Ville in the final game, 54-49. Two imary on Tuesday. Two candidates , brothers will sit on opposite sides for governor are among the indi-of the court in the first sectional viduals it is proposed to investi-jtiff, New Carlisle's Coach Loyal 'gate ' (Marker and Madison's Skipper ine aeveiopments came, in una Indiana told it there could be no vote today. The delay Halleck explained, was caused by several factors: The 'death of Representative John M. Robsion (R. Ky.) and insist ence of Representative E. Edward iHebert (D. La.), opponent of the utter Prices Dip Boy Rescued I After Going Through Ice. .... .; :XkT --' v, I , RESCUER FAT BURKE, CENTER, FIGHTS THROUGH. ICE TQ 5 f r1 l . BURKE FINALLY BREAKS THROUGH ICE AND REACHES' TONY, LEFT. FRANK REILLY PUSHES POLE. OBTAINED BY TONY'S FRIEND, TOWARD THEM. I ... i REILLY HAULS TONY AND BURKE TO SAFETY OF ROCK IN POND ON WHICH TWO . - " YOUNGSTERS PLAY, 1 j ' . " Springlike weather and a desire to view the ducks of New York's Central park at closer range brought Tony Cassarino, nine, and his friend ti the edge of the ice. The ice gave way and Tony sank in the water. The rescue was affected as siown in these pictures. Tony was treated in the hospital. . - ,: Associated Press Wirephotos. Bears Battle Mishawaka In Sectional BY BOB TOWNER. Tribune Sports Writer, i (Details on page two. section two. South Bend's sectional basket- liall t mi mam on n.ViiVi nnonc nsv gymnasium has been given the "new look" by the Indiana High gchool Athlettc association's com . . . . . a. The tournament he ; ig , vided into an upper and lower bracket, the upper bracket will open play Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock and continue until two teams are left for semifinal play Saturday afternoon. The; lower bracket begins Thursday morn ing and continues through the day until two other teams are left for the second semifinal contest. Competing teams will draw a deep breath on Friday when there wiU be no games. Pairings Are Announced. The sectional, regional, semifinal and state championship pairings were announced early this morning by L V. Phillips, I. H. S. A. A. commissioner, in Indianapolis. New Carlisle and Madison township will take the floor for me . loumey s iirst game at 11 a. m. Wednesday. New Carlisle. uuj um.ci, Bears Versus Mishawaka. North" Liberty, -a club with no seniors on its squad, takes on Mishawaka Riley's Wildcats drew the sec tional's only bye. Riley goes into (action Wednesday night against the New Carlisle-Madison winner. Three city schools are in the lower bracket. Thursday's first game is between Central Catholic and Greene township. Lakeville, another quintet with no seniors on the squad, meets Walkerton; John Adams is paired against Woodrow Wilson and Washington-Clay, recent 44-40 victor over Washington, meets the city school again in the tourney. ; LEFT. FRIEND FOREGROUND, RUNS FOR POLE. p' ; I Jenner Protests Grow As GOP Meet Nears , I '" S tand of Publishers May Force Change In Tactics. BY WILLIAM L. MADIGANY Associated Press. INDIANAPOLIS, ' Feb.' 19. .Backers .of U. S. Senator. W, Uiam E. Jenner for the republican nonw . ,. u.'oosier newspapers mat are cai- mation as governor may change. ... - ., R - B toriallv onivisinr th -Tpnner-fYir- tion by republican publishers. The editorial onslaught on Jen-j ner s unannounced candidacy has his backers worried. However, their decision on a change of tac- tics probably will depend on whatjin the United States senate he action the GOP editors take Sat-; was elected to do." urday at their midwinter banquet The Richmond Palladium-Item There are reports the - Indiana; and Sun-Telegraph in its editorial Republican Editorial association columns accused Senator Jenner will adopt a resolution advising of "pussyfooting about the repub-Jenner to stay in Washington.; nCan nomination for governor." There are reports, too, that Jen-jand it added i"the effort to build ner will not attend the banquet.j'up an artificial and forced demand This would cause comment, be-; for his nomination is a cheap pp- cause county chairmen and the state committee will hold sessions in connection with the meetings Pressure is being developed for T . v, .;,v, a formal announcement. i j;agamst Jenner-for-governor are This probably would be followed H?e Hammond Times, Fort W ayne by an intensive personal campaign!5 f?1; Kokomo Tribune, to line up delegate support and ymouth Pilot. Greensburg News, . . .j. The South Bend Tribune, Hagers- the naming of a manager to directi. . , t ' , . Jenner's campaign , town Exponent. Lafayette Couner- nrini tsm. taw r,f J Washington Herald and ner's supporters was for his friends, to do the spade work and for T """"v'7"r"6;:'t "'v Jenner to go before the conventWienner inrtent!ins have tirre "P in an 11th hour "draft." s "a .real fuss i in . Hoosier GOP If those of the junior senator's !rfnk' . ' 'h ary ; -newspaper, de-h..r, ..rHmr X-nrr nf r.iaa clared that the senator want to should prevail and Jenner should announce as a candidate, he would ; , V. . . run several risks. i i j 'rr1-e U n, SUf Chief among these wouId be! where, to our knowledge that he that he might have difficulty keep-ihas ny "eat vrogr&m of better-in frp from fnrtinnat fitrhtsl"1111 in our ; state government ing tree from factional lights which appear certain at the May party reorganization, and the severe blow his prestige would suf- fer if, as an announced candidate, he lost the nomination. On the question of whether Jen- ner .will attend the IREA banquetis a candidate for the nomination Saturday, some quarters have but there is no doubt about his hinted he may stay away from'present Intentions. Jenner-for- Ihe early stages of the meeting; and then make a dramatic en- trance at the banquet. j In any event, the course Jen- ner and his backers take . from here on will depend largely on VelopmentS at the IREA meeting. WARDS TONY CASSARINO, 4 Newspaper in Gary Joins in Opposing: Senator. The Tribune's Special fervice. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 19. The Gary j Post-Tribune in In- diana s pohtically powerful Lake; county has j joined a score of governor ripple evident . in some sections of the state. ; j "We don't , think the people of Indiana want f him as governor," the Gary newspaper said of Mr. Jenner. "He ought to do the job tlical move. Others Oppose Jenner, Among other Indiana newspa- pers that have taken a stand the. ew Albany tribune. - republican iboss in the state! which he wants to bring to the people of Indiana, He has no mis sion to fulfill in the state house," the paper said. .Program 'Prepared. "Jenner has ', not said that he governor" clubs are popping up over the state in what s very evidently a planned preparation for the senator to "give in to the I publics demand" and get in the de-Jrace. Jenner has dodged questions ICoatlnned paa four column one. DIMITR0VTELLSi2?rs-Tmm's HOUSE GROUPGOPAttac OF RUSS AIMS . . , m eriCans Dein s Trained in Soviet As Traitors.' By Associated Pre. WASHiAUiu, xeo. ay. j between the white house and Rep-George M. Dimitrov, exiled Bul-jresentative Hardie Scott (R. Pa.) garian political leader, said today VAmerican traitors' are being trained right now in Russia for eventual duty in this country. Dimitrov also told a congressional committee that: "America is communist target No. 1." Under the red plan of world domination, America is supposed to suffer most and get the cruel-c-st treatment of any nation. Bulgarian communists have extended their activity into the United States. He said they have formed organizations and are publishing a Detroit, Mich., newspaper called Peoples Will. Dimitrov testified to a house unAmerican activities subcommittee. The committee is gathering information to use in drafting legislation to curb communists in this country. Members said one of the things the group wants to find out before it completes its investigation is whether any American labor leaders have lied When swearing they are not communists. Any leaders who did could be prose cuted and jailed. ,' Scott took the house floor and Dimitrov said that as soon as called the tea an attempt to "com-the first victories were scored ;mercialize the people's white against Germany, communists be-ihouse." The congressman ex- gan criticizing the United States and Britain, Russia's wartime al lies. - . V; Beginning of New Drive. . He said a Russian representa - tive in Bulgaria told him: "Thel Informal Reception. end of the conflict with Germany . ,,, -,r . , . . . . , A quick report came from Mrs. means the beginning of another- , secretarv who with the western plutocrats. No 1 Vim5 11 f ,.ciaI . secretary wno victory will have been won by us aid at "othnig but an in- until the heads of the British and formaI "caption for some deserv-American imperialism have beeni women." , She called the con-smashed" - gressman's speech "bosh." Therefore. Dimitrov said, this' Scott said invitations to the tea country is the top target for thel nlv to women who put out reds $100 for tonight's lavish rally. He Dimitrov is a 49-year-old doctor who headed the : anti-communist Bulgarian agrarian party before he had to flee his country. He left because communists had gained control in Bulgaria and he was afraid they would kill him. Dimitrov told of being1 arrested in 1945, escaping irom the communists and being sheltered for three months at the home of "the courageous and valiant Mr. May-nard Barnes," then U. S. political representative in- Sofia. Finally, he said, he flew to Italy m Barnes' plane and then came to this country early in 1946. He said the communists intend to take over the countries of Europe and the middle east and build them into an "iron wall" against America and Britain. The idea, he said, is to protect Russia s'o that this chief base of bolshevism can prepare for future war. Think War Inevitable. "He said the communists think war is inevitable, but they are opposed to war now, because "they are not yet prepared for it," Dimitrov said that immediately after seizing control in Bulgaria the reds "killed off without trial" more than 50,000 Bulgarians. He said another 8,000 to 10,000 were tried in "people's courts" and 2,500 of these were sentenced to death and executed in 21 hour Sj The bulk of the others, he said, have been "rotting and dying" in prisons, concentration camps and "slave-labor" communities. Representative John McDowell (R. Pa.) told reporters today the committee will ask the national labor relations board at once for the names of all union leaders who have filed affidavits under the Taft-Hartley labor law. "Then," McDowell said, "we will compare them with our com mittee files on reds and subver sives. If there are any, we'll flush them from cover. McDowell hurried to say that he imagines 99.9 per cent of union officials who have signed the non-communist statements are "good, honest Americans who are telling the truth." Maybe 100 per cent. he said. Do Not Have to Swear. But if one-tenth of one per cent are trying to get around the law,: he said, it is the committee's duty to smoke them out. The Taft-Hartley law does not compel union officials to swear under oath that they are not communists. But it say. a union can't use the NLRB machinery unless its top officials file such statements. Some- unions have held out against the affidavits. In most cases this has been a matter of principle on the part of the lead era. They contend congress hadPresident Truman has asked that no right to put such a provision in the law. i e a iy r a iv a Other storie on pmre three J ! By International Newt Service. WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. Mrs. Harry S. Truman to the dismay and anger of at least one GOP ! member of congress will play host today to democratic women who will attend tonight's $100-a-plate Jefferson-Jackson day dinner. ; The first lady will receive more than 500 democratic women at an afternoon receDtion which touched Qff R heated exchange of words PRESIDENT CAUTIOUS. Ey International News Service. WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. Democratic leaders, beset by a southern revolt and a northern defeat, rallied today for their annual $100-a-plate dinner and a cautious speech by President Truman. i It looked In advance like the biggest and coolest Jackson-Jefferson day dinner In recent history. Administration sources said that Mr. Truman, would carefully avoid reference to the civil rights issue which touched off democratic tempers in the south. Nevertheless, at least half the southern democrats In the senate planned to skip the Washington dinner from which the president will broadcast to dining democrats throughout the nation. ! " 'claimed "Shades of Jefferson and Jackson! What sins have been com mitted in your name by the radi- !cal new deal democrats." iloia ine ouse uai wuson wyatt. chairman of the dinner committee, sent out this note to "deserving democrats": j "All ladies attending the Jefferson-Jackson democratic centennial dinner in Washington, Feb. 19, 1948, will have the opportunity of being- received by Mrs. Truman in the white house' at 4 o'clock this afternoon. White house admission cards will be issued to those on the guest list as of Feb. 5, 1948." j Needed: Only $100 Bins. - Scott then added: j ;. "Ladies! If you can find a $100 bill in- your purse, or five twenties, you can satisfy your ; impulse to see the inside of the white house. "For no extra charge you . can sip tea with Mrs. T." BIGGER TAX CUT ASKEDBYTABER $7,000,000,000 Slash In Budget Sought Of House. By International News Sen-ice. WASHINGTON. Feb.' 19. Rep resentative John TaberTR. N. Y.W UUf economy chief, today labeled a senate-approved cut; of $2,500.-000,000 in President Truman's budget "too low" and called for a house slash of $7,000,000,000. The chairman of the house ap propriations committee said he was dissatisfied with the senate resolution to cut "the $39,700,000,- 000 budget for the 1949 fiscal year by $2,500,000,000 but ! that he would not oppose the measure. Instead, Taber said, he would attempt to cut the budget further when his group takes up the administration's request for funds. "I'm not satisfied with $2,500.- 000,000, that's too low. I'm set ting as my goal a cut of $7,000,- 000,000 in appropriations. Maybe we won't reach it, but we're go ing to try." Vote Grain Ration. By Associated Press. i :; WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. A senate banking- subcommittee voted 4-0 today for rationing grain to whisky makers through Oct. 31. The subcommittee recom mended that the liquor industry be allotted not less than 2,500,000 bushels of grain a month. An agriculture department of ficial said the industry now is using1 6.200,000 bushels a month. I grain controls be put back on. iThey expired Jan. 31. METEOR ROCKS felTHREE STATES AS IT EXPLODES Blast Over Kansas Breaks Windows in Big: Area. By United Press. NORTON, Kan, Feb. 19. Authorities said today they believed a terrific explosion high in the sky over Kansas last night was caused by a meteor which blew up !when it entered the earth's atmosphere. Concussion from the blast broke windows, rocked buildings and terrified residents over a wide section of Kansas, Nebraska and Oklahoma. j The meteor left a smudge of bluish-white smoke extending-across a wide segment .of the sky ;just before it exploded about 5:01 o'clock. Thousands Terrified. No one appeared to have seen the actual explosion. There was no flash. The explosion terrified thousands of persons across the three-state area. Many believed their houses had been hit by trucks. Dozens of windows were shattered. j I "It sounded as though the gasoline station a block away had blown up," said M. R. KrehbieL editor of the weekly Norton County News. ! "Afterwards there were a lot of little explosions, something like the rumble after a big thunderclap. We had a cracked window in our office and the concussion knocked out the glass."' Altitude Estimated. Krehbiel said the meteor apparently exploded directly over the town of Norcatur, Kan., 16 miles west of here. By estimating the angle from the earth to the point of explosion, he decided that the meteor blew up about 30 to 35 miles above the earth. "It was just about the most exciting thing: that happened around here in a heckuva long time,- he said. "Everybody in the area ran out of their houses. They stood around for hours looking1 at that long streak of smoke up there. Felt for 230 Miles. The meteor was felt as far away as Buffalo, Okla., 230 miles south of here, and Sharon Springs, Kan., 115 miles southwest. Other reports came from Dodge City, Brookville, Beloit, Solomon, Salina, Russell, Concordia and Osborne, all south of here. Many airfields in the vicinity dispatched search planes in the belief that an airplane had exploded in flight. TWO WORKERS NEAR DEATH IN COLLEGE BLAST By Associated Preea. PRINCETON, N. J., Feb. 19. Two persons were reported near death and three others slightly in jured, today as a result of a stor age tank failure which flooded Princeton university's Frick chemistry laboratory with hydrogen sulfide. A police report earlier had listed the two men as dead. Both were employed by Princeton university as laboratory maintenance men and were overcome while refilling the tank for use in a class demonstration scheduled for . the afternoon. ' i They were John Regan. 49, and Harold L. Sutphen. 26, both Princeton residents. The three others were overcome attempting to pull the Ho maintenance men from the gas-filled storage room. All three, James G. AXfleck.ni, of Larchmont, N. Y.: George Gor-in, of Brooklyn, N. T, and Farley F. Totten, of Princeton, were rest ing comfortably at Princeton hos-pitaL Doctors there said the three were - revived without difficulty and needed only a sedative. Both Affleck and Gorin are graduate students at Princeton. THE WEATHER. THURSDAY. FEB. 19, J948. SOUTH BEND AND VICINITY, predic tion of United States weather bureau of fice, St. Joseph county airport: Cloudy this afternoon and tonight, partly cloudy Friday; occasional snow frames this aft ernoon through Friday; cold ways tonijrht and Friday. Hlph this afternoon, 48 degrees: low tonieht, 12; high Friday. 20. INDIANA Cold wave north and cen tral portions. Much colder extreme south' portion tonight and Friday. Temperature tailing to near 10 extreme north and 20) extreme south by Friday morning. Enow flurries north portion, partly cloudy Fri day. LOWER MICHIGAN Cold wars to night and Friday, with temperatures failing to zero to 10 below north and fire to 10 above by Friday morning. Snow flur ries tonight and Friday with some drifting and blowing in north portion. Friday Sun rises. :34; seta. 8:24. Moon sets at 3:40 a. m. in Cancer; moon highest In the sky. Day's length, 10 hours, 50 minutes. SOCTH BEND TEMPERATURE. In 24-bour period ending 12:30 p. ra. Feb. 19 official maximum temperature was S3 degrees at 9:30 p. m. Fsb. 14; minimum was 48 at 7:30 a. m. Feb. 19. Depth of snow on "he ground at ;30 a. - m. Feb. 19 was a trace.

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