The News-Journal from Lancaster, Pennsylvania on May 13, 1922 · 11
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The News-Journal from Lancaster, Pennsylvania · 11

Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 13, 1922
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SECOND SECTION , PHOTOGRAPHS TAKEN Of TREASURY RECOROS1 Pictures Will Be Turned Over to ' Ex-Justice , Fox For Investigation THIRD REPORT ISSUED OmimilOMENNEMO narrisburg, May 12.Records of tile state treasury relative to transactions touched upon in the report of the treasury audit submitted to Auditor General Samuel S. Lewis by the ,certified publia accountants were photographed to-day by direction of Attorney General George E. Alter for the use of ex-Justice Fox, the special deputy in charge of the Investigation. The records were turned over to representatives of the attorney general and the state treasury by Joseph B. Lecempte. the assistant cashier of the treasur) under orders from State Treasurer Charles A. Snyder. Thp were photographed in another part of the capitol in the presence am -the rep' resentatives of the two departments. While this work NWLS in ' progress accountants and photographers in,- ting under direction of Auditor General Lewis made examinations and ' photographs of records of banks In Philadelphia and Carlisle for the use of Justice Fox. Other men will go to Pittsburgh to-anorrow Vor similar work. Mr. Lewis is also having accountants gather other data here so that the foundation work of the investigation Is in full Deputy Attorney General George Ross Hull. acting under direction et the attorney general and accompanied by an accountant, made an examination of the whole system of handling funds and keeping Dochx5 In the treasury. Mr. Alter, who was in Pittsburgh last night and early to-day was in communication with Justice Fox b; long distance', telephone regarding the matters developed at the cooference of the justice and Mr. Lewis yesterday and on Monday when re will be in Berke, Schuykill and Northhampton counties, will go to Easton for further consultation with the justice.. Auditor General Lewis said he could not say when the next section would be made public. "It will be given out as soon as received and digested; that is all I can say about It. Yes, there will be more." When accountants of the bondsman of Mr. Kephart reached here today they found Mr. Kephart was in Fayette county and left to return Wednesday to begin the audit requested by him. Nothing has been announced whether the banking department experts will participate. - The line of Inquiry to be pursued by Justice Fox will not develop for some time, it is believed here, but from the amount of Ota being prepared it will create a wide field. Third section of the report issued last night was sent to Justnce Fox for his perusal and Mr. Lewis said be would furnish any data relative to it desired. Harrisburg, May 12Harmon M. Kephart, .former State treasurer, today issued a statement denying that there had been any Irregularities In the department during his term of office and asserting that every dollar was accounted for. Mr. Kephart attacks the policy of Auditor General Lewis In issuing sections of the report of certified public accountants who audited the treasury books for his term. In. the statement he says: "Why don't the people who are making all the fuss about my administration as State treasurer come right out and tell the truth about it? Why are they trying to fool the pee-pie with accountants reports and de It & C. Tire and Supply Co. Ila N. Prince StreceArcade Garage tails of book entries? "I took the office of State treasurer on the first of May, 1917. I filed my bond to secure the commonwealth against loss for moneys which I handled during my term of office as treasurer. I handled over three hundred millions of dollars. Under the law as treasurer I was responsible for the moneys received. I was not required to deposit it in any banks or trust companies. Under the act of 1906 if I deposited it in certain trust companies and banks selected by the board of revenue commissioners and not exceeding the amounts as fixed by that law. I was relieved from personal liability of anything happened to those institutions. It was distinctly provided in that act that nothing in it should affect my liability for proper accounting for all moneys paid to me.. "The law provided that at no time should the combined deposits in the active depository exceed the sum of five million dollars, and that the deposits in the inactive depository should not exceed twenty-five per cent of the paid-in capital and surplus of each. with an overall limit of three hundred thousand dollars in any institution. The revenues of the State far exceeded the amount contemplated when the act of 1906 was passed and large sums of money were raised On bond issues never contemplated by the act. Now I am criticised because,' when the unusual situation developed, I had so much more money than was expected, it was said in some banks more than I should, and complaint is made that I carried , twenty-five thousand dollars in cash in the State treasury department without depositing it at all." "There is nothing in the law which required me to deposit the money in banks. The commonwealth of PennIsylvania, furnishes vaults, safes and a force of employes and watchmen in the capitol far superior to the facilities of many banks in which deposits were made. r7m1 NwEnimaowmmeliminomimumPoolimm.."ft"....wlod Start owning your SUM right now. It is much easier than you imagine! Making it easy to own a Stieff Prices $7,10 and up. CHAS. M. STIEFF, Inc. 109 E. KING ST. THE S NEW JC ID. ELOPES WITH COUNT. 'MITES TELLS WO HE 7,7r-"-711411 IS M ALTER BACKER JILTS FIANCE AND 'ELOPES WITH COUNT. mansear:onsesgampc La 711MWMICURRI ,:, , Ital. lotte, atlel rut r 1:12,tttavess Charlotte Gardner Demarest shocked New York society by jilting George Burton and eloping with Count Edward Zichy de Zich et Vasonykeo, whose parents reside in Czecho-Slovakia. Miss Demarest was to have been married to Burton on the day following her elopement. She is prominent In international social circles. The piano is essentially the musical instrument )f the homeand that fact has never once been forgotten by the House of Stieff in all the years they have been making pianos for the great artists of the concert stage. For every famous musician who treasures a Stieff, there are a hundred homes where it is equally a treasured possession. To us it seems just as important IR) make It easy for the average home to own a Stieff Piano as it is to make the piano itseit. The liberality of Stieff terms is traditional. 1 CLAIMS TARIFF INILL UPSET BUSINESS HERE (Continued From Page One). would present reasonable rates In substitution for the committee rates "you will get some votes on this side". He added. however, that those on the Republican side would not "vote for free trade". Declaring there was no information on which to base a tariff at this time, Senator Borah said; lie would vote unhesitatingly to postpone consideration of the bill, adding that he would support an amendment to the emergency tariff law to take care of the situation until world conditions and become more settled and there was information on which to act. Senator Hitchcock insisted that the committee had failed to give the Senate information about the rates and, in reply to charges of Democratic delay. he demanded to know what excuse the finance committee could give for keeping the bill in committee from last July 22 to April 10. He said the time was not taken up with hearings, but largely with "secret meetings of the Republican members of the committee." Senator Smoot, of Utah, ranking Republican on the finance committee charged there was filibuster on the chemical schedule and defended the committee rate of ten cents a gallon on wood alcohol, whidh was approved saying that Canada was building tip a wood alcohol industry and imposed a tax of $3.20 a gallon on it. Wants Study By Public. In presenting the metropolitan newspaper editorials to the Senate, Senator Simmons said he did so be' cause he wanted the newspapers of the country and the people of the country "to begin a study of this question". "This is a measure in the interest of the profiteers and in the interest of the monopolies in this country", he declared. "It overlooks the rights of the people and is not framed on any principle that is demanded by the usage in the industries. "I am charged with filibustering because I did not sit here quietly and meekly and permit them (the Republicans to pass these items one after another." Denying that he was conducting a filibuster, Senator Simmons declared that, on the contrary, he had advised Democratic Senators that they should make the Democratic position on the bill clear to the country and as soon as that had been done, if the Republicans persisted they should be permitted to pass the Mil, the minority showing their disapproval of it by the votes in opposition to the various items and the bill itself. Senator McCumber charged that the editorials were the result of a propaganda carried on to discredit the bill. ,.',WOW.0',,,,,,: BETIIIANY U. E. Rev. George F. Schaum, pastor. 9.30 a. m. Spring Rally in the Sunday school. 10.45 a. m. Mothers' Day service with sermon, "Behold thy Mother." 6.30 p. m. Senior and Junior, K. L. C. E. 7.30 p. m. A Mother's Day service featured by the singing of old fashioned hymns - FIRST REFORMED Rev. W. S. Cramer, D. D., pastot Sunday school at 9:45. Bills classes at 10 o'clock. Morning services at 11 o'clock. Sermon by pastor. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Subject .of sermon: "Will Man live after Death?" (Continued From rage One). opinton of students of political history I of the United States, that the best results of Government can be obtained by the agency of political parties. George E. Alter believes in the party system and believes now, as he always has believed, that the Republican Party is the agency through which the best results of Government can be obtained in Pennsylvania. "As a Republican he was elected to the Legislature of Pennsylvania anfd in. 1913 elected Speaker Of the house of Representatives. "George E. Alter is a lawyer of high standing and pre-eminent ability. The members of the Ilar of Allegheny Count V. W livre he has vractimed since hie admiscon to 4.:1 bt out respect to political affiliations have endorsed him as a Candidate for Governor. "His reputation is not confined to Allegheny County. There is no lawyer of standing in Pennsylvania who Is not familiar with his work as a member of the COMMISHIOn to codify the laws relating to decedents. "Today he is Attorney General of Pennsylvania, a position held by many men of great abilitynone of whom surpassed him in legal equipment. "George E. Alter is a Danker and a business man. He has been connected with some Of the large business enterprises of Pittsburgh. "He is a Christian gentleman, a consistent Church member and his family life is the ideal American one. "Mr. Alter has been criticised because one of his principal sponsors Is Governor Wm. C. Sproul, a native born Lancaster Countien. It seems to be popular in certain quarters to base opposition to Mr. Alter upon criticism of the Sproul Administration; I make no apologies for Governor Sproul's AdrnInistraion and 1 make the prediction that when the smoke of political battles has cleared away and it is viewed in the calm light of retrospection, the Sproul Administration will be found to contain more real achievements of benfit to the people of the State than those of most of his predecessors. "Nor do I apologize for the manner of General Alter's selection as a Candidate to run In the primaries for the Gubernatorial nomination. Our friends, the Democrats, delegates to a. Committee of Seventy-two the task of selecting Candidates for all State Offices. "Gifford Pinchot had a call to run from a hand-picked committee. And General Alter was induced to run by friends and men of standing in the Commonwealth, Republicans, who desired to have enter the lists one who has all the qualifications to be Governor; fitted by birth, training, education, environment, knowledge of Pennsylvania and her institutions and experience In public affairs for the duties of the high office. And in this , connection I say the withdrawal or Lieutenant Governor Beidleman and Chairman of the Workmen's Compensation Board, Mackey, in favor of Alter was just as patriotic as the withdrawal of Banking Commissioner Fisher in favor of Pinchot. "Lancaster county has long been known as the "Old Guard" of Republicanism and there still remain within its border many Republicans who believe In the principles of the party as enunciated by Lincoln and Grant and Garfield and McKinley and have no time for party wreckers. "Republicans of Lancaster county, , as former Chief Justice J. Hay Brown ' well says, it is a privilege to vote for George E. Alter. Vote for George E. Alter because he is a Pennsylvanian. "Because he is safe and sane. "Because he is a lawyer of ability. 3 'Because he is a business roan. "Because he is progressive and proficient. "Because he has had a large experience in public affairs. 'Because he knows Pennsylvania her institutions and the needs of her people. Because he is 100 Republican." nesday Eveninr 7:45. City Churches FArrn REFORM$D Faith Reformed Church, South Duke and Green street, Rev. D. G. Glass, pastor. Sun3ay school and Dible Classes, 9:30 A. M. Morning Worsh,p 10:45. Subject "Saving the Home." Bible Story Hour, 6:30 P. M. Evening Worship, 7:30. Subject: "The First Commandment." Ascension Lutheran Hazel, Wabank, and Laurel Streets; Sunday School 9:30 A. M.; Divine Service 6 P. M., conducted by Rev. E. L. Wessinger. St. Mark's Lutheran, Pershing Avenue near Dauphin Street, Rev. J. Frederick' Stolte, Pastor. Main Service at 11 A. M.; Bible School and Adult Bible Classes at 9:45 A. M.; Vesper Service at 7:30 P. M. Women's Missionary Society Monday Evening at 8 P. M.; Friday Evening at 8 P. M. Men's Club in the Church; Sewing Circle at the home of Mrs. A. A. Woodrig, Wednesday afternoon at 2 P. M. 443 .Shippen Street. St. Mark's Bible School will receive the annual Thread Offering for Foreign Missions on next Sunday. Every scholar is asked to bring one spool of thread, Clark's O. N. T. from Nos. 60 to 100. St. Jolin's Lutheran, J. H. Mussel-man, D.D., Pastor, 9:45 Sunday School. Mother's Day will be observed with special program and the attendance of the mothers of the school. 11 A. M. Worship, A. Mother's Wages; 7:30 Worship, "Jacob's Pillow of Stone"; Prayer Service Wed, RNAL RURAL MAIL CARRIERS INTERESTED IN IMPROVING SERVICE TO PATRONS the United States and the World to the door of every farmer In Lancaster county. Relieving' that an exchange of ideas on the betterment of the ystem is one of the most practical ways to improve it, the NEWS JOURNAL eo-operaing with the carriers In the publieation of letters from men who have served their respective corn during a long and honorable career. Harry R. Ludwig, rural mall carrier Route 2 from Stevens, traces the growth of the rural delivery system during the sixteen years in which he ham been a member of It. Ile makes pertinent suggestions for the mutual benefit of carriers and patrons In the following letter: Stevens, May 10, 1922. To the Editor of The News Journal. Just a few days more, or until June 1st, 1922, anti I will have It ervf'd "Uncle Sum" as Rural Letter Carrier No. 2 from Steven& Pa., for sixteen years. When I accepted this position, 1Zural Delivery wan practically in its Infancy. I well rementher my firet trip when I only had 14 pieces of mail to serve 70 families: Now I average' over 300 Melees daily and serve 171 families. This shows the wonderful strides Rural Delivery has made during this time. The Post Office Department has instituted many improvements in the Rural Service for the advantage and benefit of the Rural Patron. One of those is the Parcel Post. This gives the Rural Pairon the opportunity to buy and have detivered to his home many articles which be needs. IT also has the opportunity to sell and have delivered his food products, such as butter, eggs, dressed poultry, vegetables, etc., to the consumer in the city, fresh and prompt at a smalii expense. Another is, the allowance of 'Rural Carriers to use automobiles to serve their routes, bringing the daily paper, etc. to the majority of farmers by noon, enlightening them early of market prices and other news in which they are interested. The rural patron has the advantage over all served by the Post Office Department, because a Post Office on wheels comes to his home, daily, except holidays, gratis. Other improvements in the Rural Service have been accomplished. And still more could be put into practice. For this reason the Department selected the first week in May as "Postal Improvement Week." The main purpose of this was to impress Postal Employees and Patrons of the mail service bow each may assist In expediting the delivery and die, patch 'of mall. As a Rural Carrier I therefore desire to give my views as to further Improving the Rural Service. The Department should issue a compulsory order compelling all Rural Patrons to stamp all first class mail deposited In mail boxes. This would overcome greatly the handling of pennies which delays the carrier and causes him to delay the mail to the Patrons on the last half of his route who are just as anxious for their mail as those on the first half. This would not inconvenience the Rural Patron, as the Carrier is carrying stamps and stamped envelopes for Isale daily. Gives Substitute Preferesnm It should give a Substitute Carrier the preference for appointment as regular Carrier when there is an opening, providing he is physically SCHOOL LOAN (Continued From page One). Al! the Information that can be gained regarding the needs of the local schools emphasizes that the needs of funds is imperative. "Lancaster has 41 pupils per teacher on the average. The city had four hundred pupils on half time during the past year. There is a crowded condition in the Girls High School, and within a couple of years the Boys' High Schol will have reached its capacity IMICHS relief is forthcoming. "There are four buildings of the four room type, and these are very old, costly of operation, poorly lighted, and inadequate for modern school purposes. A number of the school buildings are not fire prof, and their sanitary and heating equipment is inadequate. "Several of the four room buildings could be abanaoned following the construction of Junior High School buildings, and the heating and janitor service of three of these would offset these items for maintaining one large building. "The construction of two suitable Junior High School builZtings would release school space in the elementary school buildings to allow full time classes and adequate education for children of working people who may be compelled to leave school after arriving at the age of sixteen. To allow a child but ten years of schooling and deprive that child of full time Instruction for two or three years is unjust, and good citizenship could not condone the curtailment of an elementary education. It is the elementary training that determines the future of the child. "Lancaster is proud of Its wonderful natural surroundings; of its industrial and agricultural rank; of Its patriotic record in all times of national travail, but shall Lancaster continue a just pride in its public schols unless they are properly maintained and modernized. The Industrial workers of Lancaster are nationally recognized as splendid mechanics with a high des gree of efficiency. "Their children will soon become successors in the shops, factories, and business offices, and those children will have to compete with the practically trained and skilled workers cf other cities. The Junior High schools established in other (aides are preparing the children of the workers of toy; ti3ose children are to be the r BARRY IL LUDWIG and mentally able. This would bring good men in the service and better service when the Substitute is On duty. It ahould pension a Rural Carrier when ho has rendered 20 years of faithful service. This would be a goal to work for, and would an-courage him to give the 'Jest of Ms life to serve his Patrons faithfullY enduring all conditions of weather and roads. A Rural Carrier should have exemplary habits and appearance, and be courteous. He should serve his Patrons promptly. cheerfully and impartially. know the Postal Regulations well and perform him work according. Ile should have foremost in his mind at all times that he should perform his work as though he was the employer in business. Patrons Can Assist. The Rural Patron receiving such wonderful service from the Department can in return greatly assist to improve the Rural Service bys helping the Carrier all he pomaibly can. They should see that roads are kept in good passable condition, and are quickly opened to traffic after a storm. They should always see that the approach to their mail box is in good condition. Ruts to boxes should be repaired. The box should have the right height from the ground, o that the Carrier can (malty see in from his vehicle. This will help to make theit home more attractive and more valuable. A Patron should have the mail box nicely painted and neatly lettered. A Rural Route like this description would be a wonderful improvement. Rural Patron, do your part. You should stamp all first class mail and when money is placed in box for stamps, etc., it should be placed in a receptacle. When a Carrier has to pick loose coin out of a box it greatly delays him and no much more during the winter when he is wearing gloves. Any Patron that delays his Carrier by neglecting to comply with these suggestions is delaying the mall to his next neighbor. If we do this we are helping to Improve the service. Let us, therefore, an the Department, Postmasters, Rural Carriers and Rural Patrons cooperate and do our utmost to improve the Rural Service to a higher standard. HARRY It LUDWIG R. L. C. No. 2. Stevene, Pa. SECOND SECTION workers of another year. The thoughtful father in Lancaster to-day wants his boy or his girl to have a practical education and the business man who can afford to send his on away to school or college should want that boy to receive an effective elementary education in Lancaster. "This school question is one of great moment and vital to the welfare of every citizen of Lancaster' SCEMPERIAA AUSSIMSOLUTION (Continued From Page One). Investigation by an international committee without Rusians sitting theron; yet to-night a French spokesman said that France would not oppose the presence of Russians. This question will be ironed out to-morrow when the subcommission on Russian affairs meet to consider the Russian reply. Should an attempt be made to drop the Russians from the mixed commission which they themselves proposed. it is believed it will seriously endanger the chances of the success of a preliminary truce, as the Russians will not ,adhere to this in such circumstances. The, Italian leaders declared to-night that if the conference, as anticir. tted, proves to be the introductory sep to the settlement of the Russian problem and the general reconstruction of Europe it will have achieved its purpose and Justified its existence. Soviet Russia by its attitude, in the opinion of the Italians, had lost a golden opportunity at Genoa, but the Genoa conference will create the machinery to save Russia and Europe. Everybody to-night seems determined not to leave this city until something constructive has been accomplished to prepare the way for a solution of Europe's troubles, because failure and disunion among the powers would only render the general situation perilous. M. Tchitcherin left Genoa early this afternoon carrying the truce project to Santa Margherita, where the full Russian delegation took It under consideration. NATION'S PROSPERITY DEPENDS ON IMPORTS Business Success Enhanced by Large Number of Exports and Imports GERMANY LOSING GROUND Philadelphia, Bitty 12.Deciaring thnt the prosperity of the country depends in part upon its imiiorts, Dr. Waiter Lichenetein, executive secretary of the First National Bank of Chleago told the Ninth National Forign Trade Convention to-day that to "have large exports there must be correspondingly large imports, and that with the increase of both our prosperity will be enhanced". lie also opposed demanding full payment of the allied debt. "Experts are necessary for the prosperity of the country, said Dr. Lichentitein, "unleits, indeed, we are Ivilling to face an indeterminate period tinting which we should suffer stagnation, social and political upheaval. Ultimately we can be paid for our exports only by receiving imports from foreign countries. I think that if we look far enough ahead, the danger of 'dumping' (of foreign goods on American markets) is very much exaggerated. "It', however, we wish really to in. crease the danger of competition in our markets, all that will be necessary for us to do hi to insist upon full payment of the debts due us from our late allies. When we require payments of this kind the effect is the same as an over-etimulation of our imports and a checking of our exports, for the payment of these huge debts means the exportation of foreign goods to us in enormous quantities, that being the only way in which these payments can be made. "If we 'luxe permanently a very high protective tariff, which will check imports into this country to a marked degree, and our exports go on CM they did during the last years of tile war and immediately follOWIng. then we shall have an influx of gold tt,itelt will increttee ultimately our currency and thus in the final analysim affect our prices and prevent the exportation of our goods. In a sense that is exactly what has been taking place". Asserting that there is no special advantage in being a creditor nation. Dr. Lichenstein fluid, "We have still vast undeveloped tracts here at home, and it will be a long time before it Is likely that we shall receive much greater returns from foreign investments than we do from domestic ones. Declaring that agricultural prices and profits are influenced by the foreign market, and that during the last flecal year about thirty-seven percent of the wheat crop was exported, and in 1920 about forty-two percent of the cotton crop, Dr. Lichenstein said: "The last census would indicate that somewhere between forty and forty-five percent of the people of the United states are still engaged directly and indirectly in agricultural production. It is idle to talk of any return to normal conditions in this country as long as one half of the working population is unable to market its product at proper prices". Referring to the fear that cheap European goods may flood American markets, the speaker said, "As a matter of fact, according to a recent number of The Nation's Business, Germany's exports at prement are in quantity only a fourth of what they were before the war, and have been declining in recent months". FABER HITS HOME UN WITH BASES Hill Yankees' Left Fielder Hits For Circuit in Eighth Frame of Hard Game FINAL SCORE, 10-8 New York, Mny 12--Fewster's home run with the bases full in the eightn Inning enabled New York to defeat Detroit in a hard lilting contest here to-day 10 to 8. Score: 11)1,711t0IT AB M It 0 A E Blue, lb 4 4 2 9 0 n Jones, 3b 412100 Haney, 3b 100000 cobth ef 50430U Teach, If 3111111 Heilman, rf .... .. 5 01 1 2 0 0 Clark, 2b .... 4 0 2 1 5 0 Rigney, es 2 0 0 2 2 0 Bossier, e ........ 3 1 1 5 I 1 Olsen, p ..000000 -Woodall. x 100000 Cole, xx 000000 Oldham, p 100030 Manion, xxx ... 1 0 1 0 0 0 Flagstead z 010000 Totals. 34 8 14 24 12 1 NEW YORK ABRHOAE Witt, re . 4 1 2 3 0 0 Fewster. If .. ... 5 1 2 inn Baker, 3b :0 5 1 1 2 0 0 Miner, cf 51211 ,I PIN), lb 3 1 1 12 0 0 Ward, 2b 3 1 1 1 5 0 Scott., SS o 3 3 2 3 1 1 Schang, e ..., 4 0 2 4 3 0 Hoyt, p , 3 0 0 0 4 0 Murray, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mays, p 1 1 1 0 2 0 Totals, 36 10 14 27 16 1 x Batted for Olsen in gth. xx Batted for Woodall in gth. xxx Batted for Oldham in 9th. z Ran for Manion in 9th. DETROIT 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 2-9 NEW YORK 0 3 1 0 0 1 0 5 x-10 (1 t ,11 - - ' "(at", Safe I IF dosigiNll' Milk 'ii; For wants witiato sc Invalids NO COOKING oilf The "Food - Drink" for All Ages. Quick Lunch at Home, Office, and Fountains. Ask for HORLICK'S se-Avoid Imitations &Substitutes ,, li . .,,,,, .,........4,,,- - 1,' It . , -- ,., Allop........., , ..,, . , I ,, ....., e:N,A, ., ,-; ,'', .,',' A r '". , .,, . , ,' L ,,,, .10,,, O. .,E ,,, E , 48k 0 JE ., ,.::: , :EE' ',..'!o..,,o- , E ,I,', .,,, .,....e, . .,- e" '' ,,,,--t,'-',::,7 N7r,,,. , .E .. ,,,,.-,,r"t1441"-- :r. 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