The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on August 12, 1941 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 12, 1941
Page 2
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W BROOKLYN EAGLE, NAZI 'TORNADO BLASTS' RIP UKRAINE LINES 75,000 Square Miles Face Imminent Collapse, Berlin Chiefs Declare Berlin, Aug. 12 (INSi - Under Drr..ido blasli" by German land tnd a'r forces Russian resistance in trie Ukraine today was described e.s "collapsing rapidly" as the Nazis tm.'hfd down the Bug and Dnieper Rivers in a thrust which Nazi mil- 'FEMALE IS DEADLIER' Berlin, Aug. 12 I INSl Leavlnr their lipstick behind when they (0 forth to fight, Soviet women warriors psove "tougher and Wilder" than Red army men, according to Lieut. George Boneu, panzer unit commander who hai Just returned from the Smolensk front. Some of the women, Lieutenant Bonens asserted, carry on guerrilla fighting with children in their arms. "Several times we met motor trucks on the tops of which were women holding babies in their arms. But hardly had they passed Us when they began shooting at ua from a distance of about a hundred meters. In general we found them tougher and wilder than men." ltary authorities predicted soon would bag 75,000 more square miles. J Pincers closed in tighter on Kiev, ; chief city of the Ukraine, and Odes-;a and all the Biack Sea coast from the Crimea to Rumania was endan-'gered by the German offensives. according to authorized Nazi spokesmen. Smashing rail lines, sinkine ships , and spreading death among the ; Soviet fighting forces, the German 'Luftwaffe has intensified its activities on all fronts. British and Russian planes cooperated In new attacks on German 'oil, an announcement said, adding that two planes penetrated as far ! as the vicinity of Berlin but were ) forced to turn back by anti-air-; craft fire. Claim 27 More Red Planes Twenty-seven more Soviet planes. . It was announced, were shot down Un the Kiev area this moriyag. The Luftwaffe likewise was credited with sinking one lartie and. two smaller Soviet gunboats In the lower Dnieper River. Military account.' termed the German campaign in the Ukraine a "pursuit," with Nazi and allied , forces already approaching the Black Sea. (A Berlin broadcast picked up by N. B. C. in New York said German and allied troops now command both banks of tha. Dnieper River in the central Ukraine. The Russians were said to be "falling back irregularly with terrific losses.") That the Soviet war macnine In the south Is cracking up, military spokesmen in Berlin contended, was shown by the increasing number of high Soviet, army staff of- , fleers ca"ght in the German encirclements. While'withering attacks are being kept up eat of Smolensk and west of Moscow, the main offensive now Is being pressed in the Ukraine, where the drive down the Bug River Is said to be menacing the whole vast area west of the Dnieper. I Raiders Kire Moscow. Say Nazis Berlin. Aug. 12 (UP) The High . Command said today that German . planes bombed Moscow last night ' and attacked several important railroad junctions. It added that operations on the eastern front v,c;e continuing "satisfactorily." The raids on Moscow caused large fires and explosions, a communique said. Other reports indicated great aerial activity at several points. Dispatches from the Ukraman frcnt indicated that large Russian forces were succeeding in making an orderly withdrawal before the new German offensive. Oil Men's Families Leave North Borneo , Slngapoe. Strait Settlement. Aug. 12 (UP' Fifty-one British women and children have arrived from Sarawak. North Borneo, en oute to Australia They are the families of Sarawak oil field officials. ANNOUNCEMENTS Public Notice 'ANY ONE KNOWING j.frnDn::i o '-Frank Spifzel p. a?,c romrn ;i;.r . xi'h : Ann Sp-eiM at 41 c-.oit 8'. B'kivn Loil and Found 10 BANKBOOK Lom No ft;nift rl King 4 Co Savii'B1 Ban lavrum' has rbn stnpn'd. Flra- return ui in1 bni.n at 5J8 Eastern Pai-kwhv. a... . BANKBOOK Lo.! ; No K.:fho Thf L,n-coin Savin Bank n Urduk.yit a. claim.1' mutt iiihcIp i : ' h i n nri welt nr aaid booK .ha!l he BANKBOOK Losf J,V'JH of tr Brc-vouri. 9 1'. ""a. Huni;. payment 1..t.- tirm topped. T.r' r i'pmi: n in trir r. nk hi Ufil Fulton Si .T - &X0 - Liv I , Mn 'f"r pr-d'r, .hi'.v U. Orn-' PTBun rev me BHorf "in 8-04OB. "KIT Lout; pnsmrM t.a.-e, a!rl; . "Vi cniaintn tv-, i aid Khv r. A f , Broi,x StrinbTp '.Ti B FWABD InfrrtiHtii n t?mon Ri B"nk..Mi Locum 6-IJ12, Ae., A.,uM 10. TUESDAY, AUG. 12, 1941 KSr?- l.rV fey- 1 REFUGEES? German sources describe these three figures as "returning refugees" in smoldering Smolensk, Russian city, whose capture the Nazis claimed on July 16. The Nazis described the building in the rear as an "undamaged church." Odessa Circled, Germans Claim Continued from Page 1 Sea, presumably led by panzer units. Drive East of Odessa Indicated (The spokesman claimed that the "lower reaches" of the Dnieper River had been "partially rendered useless" as a line of communication for the armies of Soviet Marshal Semyon Budenny because they were "to a considerable extent" dominated by German artillery. (This would indicate that the Germans were striking east of Odessa, probably in the Nikolaev sector, where the rivers Bug and Dnieper meet the sea.) Private Russian advices reported that the Red army had hurled back German Panzer and Infantry forces "some distance" from Smolensk on the road to Moscow, 235 miles distant, and a war communique described heavy fighting In that sector German forces appeared to be attempting to close big pincers on Leninerad, second Soviet city, In the north, and Kiev, capital of the rich, agricultural Ukraine. Rattle on Gigantic Scale A battle In depth on a gigantic scale was reported in progress In the Ukraine, where fighting was on terrain suited to mechanized warfare. A two-pronged German drive In the south appeared to be designed 10 invest Kiev and isolate the great Black Sea port of Odessa. One arm of the Nazi pincers was at Koros- ten. 80 miles north-northwest of Kiev, and the other at Uman, midway between Kiev and Odessa. A ro-orriinatPd Russian tank, artillery and air attack in the Ukraine fighting was reported to have resulted in destruction of more than 50 German tanks, two anti-aircraft batteries and other equipment. The Leningrad front, after a LOOK of the MONTH LEAGUE Past loslnr member.". They now une Chl-chetrt PUls for relief from functional discomfort and pain. Ab- (A j- fnlutely naff. Contain no jUC habit-lorming druia. At , alt CtruKRlst.s. mnd uft 'TNI IAMOND y MANO" If your a ;it inn funH it low, iidd Id it hy ilipoking of (loili, furniiuif and olhrr lliiiif: nu nn Innffrr ncpfl, n K;ip!f Wiinl nrl will iln llif jult iiiiklv nt)( nt. iKMnir.lllv. Juki plittltr M in l-'iJO'l ,inr nk fnr nn nril-lArr -Itf'll (lit llin rcH. If EBD CASH? ;i .'V'i.v.- S. ft 7: 'Aerial Pincers' Of RAF and Reds Rake Nazi Cities London. Aug. 12 (UP1 Bier Royal Air For?e formations smashed at I German targets, including the in- i dustrial city of Cologne, In daylight j onslaughts today following night attacks on Nazi war centers. j The day and night attacks were described as an aerial "pincers" I operations In co-operation with the I Russian air force against German industrial centers, coupled with j steady night-time raids on Berlin , by small forces. American-built planes led the at- j tacks on the German targets at Krefeld, Rheydt and Munchen-Gladbach prior to the daylight offensive against German-occupied France and Cologne. Attack 'Toe of Italian Root' Rome, Aug. 12 (U.R) British ; planes attacked mainland Italy. bombing Crotone In the Province of Calabria on the "toe" of the ' Italian boot and Catanzaro, 30 j miles south of Crotone, the Italian ! high command revealed todav. , comparative lull, flared Into action I with heavy fighting reported raging I ; to the north of the city at Kakl- ! i salmi, 80 miles distant, and to the 1 south at Soltsi, 120 miles away. j There was no official indication, j however, that either arm of the i ! German pincers aimed at Lenin- j ' grad was making any progress, j The 28-day battle of Smolensk, ! meanwhile, was said to be raging with unabated fury, I LOWIRI Its lower center of gravity makei the Clipper a racier, ground-hugging beauty safer to drive but with full headroom front and rear! No hunching! The Car that couldn't wait for '42 now PACKARD CLIPPER Irs AT MAST year ahead this thrilling new Packard! The first car of truly modern junctional beauty with such style innovations as fade-away fenders the Clipper is the first really streamlined car that considers the passengers! Examples: Largest windshield on any car and big windows all around (no mere skylight in back) . . . ample legrnom . , . snd the very first car to give rear seat passengers a truly "front stat" ride! Before you buy, see the car of tomorrow toJay! NARROWS MOTOR roRP.. mill'! Fourth Aw. at tr) l SrHOR MOTORS. Inf.. Fnurth iu SARATOGA FACES 'DISASTER' OVER GAMBLING EDICT Exodus of Visitors - Feared After Governor Issues Ultimatum Saratoga Springs, Aug. 12 (U.R) Saratoga County officials said today they would "co-operate In every way possible" to carry out Governor Lehman's order to close gambling establishments. Word that Lehman had "put the lid on" spread swiftly In the midst of one of the busiest and most profitable seasons the resort town has had In recent years. The annual 30-day race meet opened July 28. The Governor, In letters to District Attorney John P. Doyle, Sheriff Clarence McElwain and Saratoga Springs Public Safety Commissioner Arthur J. Leonard, said he had received reports of gambling. ' If any gambling establishments are now being operated. I insist that they be closed." he said. "They must close Immediately not In a few weeks or days and they must be kept closed. "If there is any failure on your part to enforce the laws of the ; State with regard to gambling, I j will hold you officially responsible." 1 Saratoga businessmen thought j many visitors came here to gamble and would leave. " , "Closing the gambling houses amounts to a major disaster," one said, ! Gambling establishments were dark last night. TREASURY UNFREEZES $160,000,000 ASSETS OF PORTUGAL IN U. S. Washington, Aug. 12 (U.R The Treasury today issued a general license "unfreezing" approximately $160,000,000 in Portuguese assets in the United States. assets were "frozen" along with those of all other European nationals in a Presidential order June 14. At that time Mr. Roosevelt Indicated that he would unfreeze the holdings in this country of six European countries provided they gave assurances that the funds would not be used to aid the Axis Portugal, Treasury officials said, "has given appropriate assurances to this Government consistent with the general license and the purpofes of the freezing order." Today's order left Finland as the remaining one of the six countries promised exemptions which has not yet been extended this privlles. In addition to Portugal, general licenses have been Issued to Spain. Switzerland, Sweden and the Soviet Union. MODEL MAILMAN POLL (Third Annual) Aug. 12, 1941 Ballot No. 30 1 vote for (Print name Home address Postofflce branch This ballot valid only when received at Brooklyn Eagle Office by Aug. 16, 1941 Mail to Model Mailman Editor, Box 99, Brooklyn Eagle, Brooklyn, N. Y. f TO W ye WIDUI The Clipper ia wider than high the widest front seat, the widest windshield of any car yet the overall width is no more than that of ordinary cars! V.V.T OUR "PROPOSITION" WHILE MONTU'K MOTORS, soft Lnrlmtr atrt PACKARD MOTOR Atlintta mi C IMAnn ROOSEVELT ASKS BUMPER CROPS AS WAR WEAPON Calls Food as Vital As Munitions to 'Beat Down' Hitler Washington, Aug. 11 (U.R President Roosevelt urged farmers today to produce abundant crops because food "is a weapon against Hitler-Ism just as much as munitions" and an Instrument for welding a peaceful world. "We need not only abundant production for ourselves and for other nations resisting aggression," he said, "but we need reserves to meet emergencies which can as yet be only dimly foreseen." Mr. Roosevelt said the first task is lo "beat down... the monstrous forces that Nazism has loosed upon the world" and then to repair the damage done by them. Food will be essential for rebuilding and rehabil itation, he said. Pays Tribute to Farmers In a letter to Secretary of Agriculture Claude R. Wickard, the President paid tribute to the re sponse of frrmers In a crisis. "When Democracy is in danger," he said, "our farmers always have rallied to Its defense and they always will. All they ask In return for their Increased production Is fair prices and assurances of protection after the emergency has passed. I think farmers should have thefe assurances Insofar as we are able to give them." Crops to Be Vast Wickard had written the President describing Agriculture Department programs for Increasing the production of pork, dairy and poultry product, tomatoes and other foods needed to make the United States the larder as well as the arsenal of democracy. Publication of the letters coin- j cided with crop board reports estimating the 1941 wheat harvest at 950,953,000 bushels third largest' on record and the corn yield at 2.587.574.0O0 bushels, 208.000,000 bushels above the 1930-39 average. , Nazis Claim Speedboats Sank 6,000-Ton Vessel Berlin, Aug. 12 (U.R) German j spsedboats attacked a convoy es- ccrted by destroyers off the English ccist Sunday night and de- i stroyed merchant ship of 6,000 ' tons, the high command said to- I day. A ccmmunlqut added that in the lint!c a German long range 'jimbcr had sunk a tanker of 8,000 ens and It disclosed new German ilr raids on the Suez Canal. The speedbsat attack met de-.::mined British opposition, the high command said. It added that in a raid on Suez last night merchant ships of 10,000 tons and 6,000 tons were severely damaged. of contestant) 1 VfHr , A. If PACKARD CLIPPER ILICTROMATIC OHIVI at modest extra cost. Simplified driving hit of the year in any 1941 Packard, Electromatic is a thrilling revelation in the Clipper! Try it today! A I K THI MAN WHO OWNS ONI WE CAN STILL MAKE Inf., PACKARD MlHWOOn MOTORS, (Alio t'onv Iftlanfl Avrnun CAR COM PANV Or NP.W YORK. "ACKARn PKNN ST. MOTORS CORP., Awnur 3X1 W - nYe -4 ri, , . w(ihl 1 1 1. -C!j' "1'""n " v:" -rni-ii 1 ii a SEEING DOUBLE The best and toward Marks of Kandoiph, Ne., escorr me preniesr femole twins, Helen and Vivian O'Jala of Rockport, Me., at annual meeting of the Maine Twin Club at Lakewood, Me. Britain's Roller-Skate Troops Whiz Along at 30 Miles Per Hour London, Aug. 12 (U R) The thoroughness of Britain's home defenses was demonstrated today In newsreels showing roller skate troops training for combat In the London streets. A squad. oL4flTTed42y Harry Lee, Britain's champion roller skater and master of the flying start, was shown in Intensive training in a new form of warfare. When the 10 have perfected it. they will serve as teachers to other Home Guard skating classes. They are professionals or local champions. In maneuvers, the skaters made rings around foot troops. Armed with revolvers, knives, "knuckle dusters," and sub-machine guns, they attained speeds as high as 30 miles and hour. The shoulders, elbows and knees of their uniforms are reinforced with rubb'r pads, enabling them to make flying tackles. The practicability of skate troops Congressman W. A. Jones, G. O. P. Floor Leader, Dies Barnstable. Mass.. Aug. 12 (INS) Representative William A. Jones, 58, Republican floor leader of the House, died today at his home following a long Illness. Last March Representative Jones was operated on at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, for a kidney ailment, and never completely recovered. NOTICE! PACKARD FLATBUSH HAS A SPECIAL PROPOSITION ON THI NEW 1941 PACKARD UNTIL AUG. 16th PACKARD FLATBUSH 1333 Flat buik Ave., near Foster Avt. BUckminiter 7-3310 SMARTIRI New and roomier interiors glorify the Clipper with stunning new trim, handsome new upholsteries! The generous-width running boards are concealed. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Inf., PACKARD PLATm PH. Int.. H:(X Ffithnah Avrniif Rroftdway "rv:t T- . - looking men twins, Charles under certain conditions was so evident, and the performance of Lee's squad waa so perfect that there were no laughs among the newsreel audiences even at first glimpse of them. Street Boys 't Material' I Skating recruits are to be fhosen for their knowledge of local streets and their agility. It Is planned to use them as dispatch carriers as well as combatants. Lee said the "street boys of yesterday" were the best material. "We want those boys who learned to dart In and out of pedestrian lines at break-neck speed, avoiding 1 violent collisions; who could dodge policemen and lamp posts and flash past a green grocer's, snatching an apple on the way, never losing their balance," Lee said. Even the training is perilous. Lee ! has been on the sick list a month with a torn shoulder, muscle. Another man on the squad nearly had an eye poked out with a submachine gun and another was knocked unconscious alter he had kicked two comrades on the shins. Lee and his men are called "the 10 loonies." REPORT OP UNCLAIMED AMOUNTS OWINO TO DEPOSITORS AND CREDITORS OP THE CITY SAVINGS BANK OF BROOKLYN LAPAYETTE AND PLATBUSH AVENUES. BROOKLYN NEW YORK A3 OP THE FIRST DAY OP JULY. 1041 Made in accordant, with tht provisions of the Bankinf Law. Thli list represents savings accounts on which no rlrposlta or withdrawals have been made during the fifteen yean precedln July 1. 1941. We would appreciate any assistance in locating the rightful owners of this unclaimed money. Those having anv helpful Information are invited to communicate with (he Bank bv leiter or telephone iNEvina 8-2587i. Unless claimed, this money, according to Bunking Laws, mutt pass Into the custody of the Comptroller of the Stale of New York. Full Name of Depositor or Last Known Resldenre or Creditor: Post Office Address: II B'nson. William .SOS B-rgen St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Berkery. William nil Brraen 81.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Berlin. Sarah . 443 14th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Braniff, Lena 411 nth St., Brooklyn. N. Y. Broach. Oustav , 160 I. Bth St., Brooklyn, N. Y, Btike!ew. John O. midnr Burkelew. Nellie F R. D S. Freehold. New Jersey Biirk'.and, Augusta M 92i 05ih St., Union Course, L. I. C Carlson. Arvirl 330 Dean St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Carmiehecl. Julian 27 3rd Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Charles. Henry 2S Fleet St., Brooklyn. N. Y. Creamer, Katie 981 President St., Brooklyn, N. Y. n Davis. Annie 1 509 Woodhaven Blvd., Woodhaven, L I Dunne. Mary Ellen I E 69lh St.. New York City, N. Y. ; o!nrd. Oeorge 30 St. Mark's Place. Brooklyn, If. Y. Gillespie. Anna P.. In trust for Oille.pie Richard F Holbreok. Long Island. N. Y. Gould. Ewen C, in trust for Gould- Agnes M S2 7Slh SI . Woodhaven. L. I. Gray. Catherine M 244 Wyckoff St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oraysrin. Walter. In Inisl for N Y. Conference Missionary Auxiliary of African Zion Church . B92'i Pacific St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oreenherg. Jacob, anrtor Oreenberg. Florence 1702 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. II Hcniprhon. Putt, 24 SyrJnp Pine. Brnolclyn. N. Y. Hfbfrt. Lorrtii, c. 68 5'h Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. J Jolinson. August 34S Bergen St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Johnson. R Virc nia. In trust for Jones. Daisy Bernice 89 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. K Kane Thomas .7 410 Pacific St . Brooklyn. N Y. Keeley. John F . 3-' St. Mark s Place. Brooklyn. N. Y. Keenan. Owen A 786 E 19th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. I. Lsmmers. Frnnces. In trust for Lammrrs, Francis H 137 Cnmhridne Place Brooklyn. N Y. Larson. Emmy , Church Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Sara D. , S7th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. M Msnfredi, Morris Brlgas Ave. (or Drlggs Ave , Brooklyn. N. Y. Matthews. William H 34 Ashland Place, Brooklyn. N. Y- McGee Mary F. Baltic St.. Brnoklvn, N. Y. MrLoughlm.' Frank 10750 112th St., Brooklyn. N. Y. IN New. Robert W . andor New. Belva T 120 Colchesler Ct.. Burllnglon. Vt. Newherg. Arthur, in trust lor Newbell. Mae L ...118 Woodruff Ave. co Kuelrman. Brooklyn. N. Y. Nvatrnm. Alma 822 3rd St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Nystrom. Emelle 8106 17th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. O Overman. Isidore andor Odermsn, Alice 378 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Parkard. Fred F 197 fir .Irld Flare. Brooklyn. N V Peck. Ruhv 274 St. John's Placa. Brooklyn. N Y. Perkins. Dorothy D Brooklyn State Hospital, Brooklyn, N Y. Petersen. Elale 17 Hanson Place. Brooklyn. N. Y. Peterson. Joe E 840 Bergen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Pill.' Fllra A. In trust for McCabe. Sadie 103 Ft, Oreene Place, Brooklyn. N. Y. Powers, Richard 44 St Mark's Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. R Raymond. George E 269 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Rvan. Mabel A. In trust for Rvan. Mathew Jahn 138 SI Mark's Place. Brooklyn. N. Y. Rvan. Robert M., in trust for Pyan. Miles .4650 Ft. Hamilton Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. S Smt lln. ra 'tiiale . , , , nofl WaVrrn St.. Brooklyn, N, Y. Beihmann, Richard Jr , SI 4th Ave,, Brooklyn, N, Y. X Vincent, Oeorge .182 3rd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. w V.'atrien R-lle A N. .. 20 Rugby Road. Brooklyn. N Y WhU, Mnhe! Cnrev SSS Ocean Ave.. Brooklyn. N Y. Webb Ira B thet 717 Ku'ton 81. Brooklyn. N. Y ".'p'les'ey. Frank , 70 Ft (item. Pace. Brooklyn. N .Y Wolf. Msiy 4188 9711 An., Woodhaven. L, 1. Wnrlh. Harrv M . in trust ior Oleig Beatrice M 130 Broad St. Reel Bank, N. J, Wvss, Joseph 331 Dean St., Brooklyn, N. Y. DRASTIC CURBS BEING DRAFTED ON CREDIT SALES U. S. Cracks Down ' On Installments To Block Inflation Washington, Aug. 12 (INS) Fed-eral Reserve officials today began ' drafting stringent regulations for the Government's Initial "crackdown" on Installment buying In an effart to block present Inflationary trends and to curtail manufacture of consumer goods which are tying up production facilities needed for defense. Officials moved to carry out regulation and possible prohibition of Installment credit now estimated near $10,000,000,000 with a yearly turnover of $7,000,000,000 under sweeping authority vested In the board by President Roosevelt. Chairman Marriner S. Eccles of the Federal Reserve Board, now virtual czar of the nation's multi-bllllon dollar annual Installment trade, said the first regulations win apply to such durable goods as automobiles, washing machines, refrigerators, lroners, vacuum cleaners "and many other goods." Officials said the severity of ths regulations will depend on public reaction to credit curtailment as reflected by Reserve Board Indexes. Business will be given 30 days to become adjusted, Eccles said. Banks, personal loan companies, department stores, automobile tympanies and other credit agencies also are subject to credit restriction under the board's vast new powers. Eccles announced that he had called a meeting for Thursday with Federal Reserve Bank representaa-tives, - , Bulgarian Army Staff Shaken Up; Generals Retired Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 12 (U.f) Oen. Constantlne Lucas, an Infantry commander, was appointed commander in chief of the Bulgarian Army today in a shakeup which was aald not to be political. He succeeded Maj. Gen. George Hadje Petkoff, resigned. Two other generals, eight colonels and a. number of lesser officers were retired. JAMES J.RYAN FATHE NDER OF TH US ON DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY FUJtS AND MUSICAL (NSTRlTMENTS 134 Myrtle Ae., Brooklyn Nar FUtbush Ave. Evtrni.'on

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