Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on June 18, 1948 · Page 1
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Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 1

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, June 18, 1948
Page 1
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MenilocTno Counfy*t Pionctr NawipopT ~^ DISPATCH-DEMOCRAT OFFICE: 16* East StWidley St ESIMPAREO Wallenberg Pleased With Present Setups Haehl Says Progress toward a new county hospital appeared to take impetus' Tuesdqy when Charles A. WoUen- berg,'state director of social welfare, visited Ukiah mnd conferred with the board of supervisors. Wollenberg visited the county hospital with members, of the board and according to Chairman Ed ;Haehl, Wollenberg was "very happy about our present conditions." He believes a 60-bed hospital would be -Bdequato rather thaii tVie 167 bed institution (to cost $928,000) / designed for the county by .{1. A. Caulkins, ^r., Santa Rosa/architect. , He was pleased, Haehl said, over/ Dr./H. O. Cleland's recom- mendaObn that individual ca |3ins be cctfistructed for custodial i?a- tient/J, rather than wards. Separate T.B. Ward . hp He does not recommend a tuberculosis ward even if the county •could obtain federal aid, but bC' lieves that such patijants sh6ul4 ,be "farmed out" to other institut ons at ,county expense, or cared for in Jnaividual cabins. ' / To .'proceed under the new recommendations a new rJan will be iTeqiiired, Haehl saidl, and the board will discuss drawing a new plan after a consultation here on June. 21 with Dr. Gilman and John R. Derry of the federal health department, on allocation of federal funds for hospital purposes. Something definite may develop out of this meeting, Haehl said. Wollenburg alsp spent several hours with H. A. Cheever, county •director of social welfare, and spoke to social welfare staff members in the afternoon. These includ- Misses Marion and Virginia Scheifele, Marylou Watson and Olena Nation and Mesdames Enid Hilton and Grace Fulkerson. Indian Problems He stressed the coming problem of adjusting Indians to normal citizenship as the federal government lifts its pat ^riial administration .of the-tL^Sion nJi'L^^^^^ The official canvass changed the• education nor oaclcgrouna'to ,., _,. ,. • XT understand the responsibilities and 'n the Sterling Norgaid- priviieges of full citizenship, and ^^^^''^ff"^^ °-i/tU they Will need supervision, P-tic- 1 tte""Sr— who w^s not a candidate. Nor was there any upset in the race for state assemblyman between Nor- Weekly Dicfest of Mencloctno,County N;ew» v City, Rural and County News.From'Ev&rjr' r,*^ Section of Mendocinb Ootintyo^ < . ' 4' : Phone Ukiftlt J^umter O-i-N—B - \ - r*vr;';H/¥>i :?*i ;l'/?:'iMr-'". ;'•"/'/ y -^i:-^:•./•\/v^;^: :vA'-y/;'J'.:ii>';; y^h^':/, ' DISPATCH^DEMOCR AT: OFFICIAL CANVASS ALL-STARS HOSTS TO STATE CHAM OF PRIMARY VOTE Overall Picture Is Not Changed By Final .Tabulation Official canvass of the June 1 primary election vote in Mendocino county, completed Friday by Jaihes Broaddus, county clerk, changed nothing in the overall picture for general election contests but narrowed the margin between supervisorial candidates m two districts. • In district No. 2, where Guy Red- v/ine, incumbent, will be opposed by Paul Poulos, tlie official count put them only 66 votes apart. Redwine polled 1181 votes and Poulos was close behind with 1115. In district No. 4, the Fort Bragg- Coast area, Guido Benassini, an appointee incumbent since last December, is only two votes ahead of George W. Decker, with whom he v/ill fight it out in the general election. The official count is Benassini 1385, Decker 1383. Ed Haehl of Cloverdale, chairman of the board, unopposed in district No. 1 polled • 601 votes from his constituents. Mendocino county gave Governor Earl Warren the majority m preference for presidential nomination. His count is 3365 against a vote of 2972 for President Harry S: Truman. lilarly in relation to health, Wol- Jejnbcrg told them. Mr. Haehl made no estimate ,of What a 60-bed,hospital would cost. At the health conference here .on May 8, in which clubs and individuals' expressed Indignation at the delay in hospitar and health improvements,. Dr. Ellii Sox of th^ .State department of "pilblie health told the board it would cost not less than $12 per bed per month ;to operate urider present costs. ', • .• For Write-in With an asserted $800 to $10,000 pledged to a write in camj^aign by voters dissatisfied with the results of the primary election, Roger Kent visited Ukiah Wednesday and talked over with Kent supporters, the outlook for another try at the congressional vacanpy in the first district. . Kent conferred with Ralph W. >Vright, electrical merchant, who is chairman ot the Kent-for- Congress write-in committee here, and others. If financial and other support looks favorable by September 1, he will actively campaign for the post, Kent assured them. He has hundreds of letters and telegrams, he said, from dissatisfied voters who believe he can defeat both Hubert Scudder and Sterling Norgard in November. •'Ys These are the people who have pledged up to $10,000 for the campaign, he said. Wright and his committee will make a survey of Mendocino county voters and if the write-in campaign looks favorable they will put all possible effort behind the program to elect the Kentfield man. In Mendocino county, Kent's vote wps R. 1052 and D. 1022, a total vote of 2074 against Scudder's total ot 2214 on both tickets and Norgard's 3733 from both parties. man Johnson and Arthur W. yf^y • The canvass included 105 absentee ballots. "Chs^rles, 'H.' Falrall of Fort Bragg, made a substantial wiiterin race, for assemblyman after an .active/campaign. He polled 15 votes ori the Republican and Democratic tickets and 70 on the Independent-Progressive ticket on which he sought to be a candidate. Official Canvass Congress Hep. Kent 1057 Norgard ^ ....... 1504 Scudder 1339 Fans Will S^e Many Coast Stars In Weekend Series Ukiah baspball fanp' i have thS biggest treat of. the season await- mg them this weekend when the Gciden Glows club .from . San Frnqisco comes here for a two ^ame series with a picV:ed team composed of Ukiah Merchants and Talmasje Slugger stars. Dubbed, the' i "Ukiah-Talma^e All-Stars,".the looalsqUad-will be mnnat»ed by Jim Biisch, district attorney, and cOaphed by Managers Brown and Ottosen, skippers of the two clubs. Saturday's game will call at 1:30 p.m. on. the Talmage diamond and the second contest at tha UkiQh South State street ball park will get undar way at 2:30: Sunday afternoon. The Golden Glows are being brought' to Ukiah by the Ijions Club and proceeds from the same v/iU go to th..» service club's children's activities fund will ch . .supplies Christmas gifts for needy children, plus other deser\'ing juvenile activities sponsored by the Lions Of especial interest to the baseball faithful, is the quality of the talent tiint swells the Golden Glow roster. The .Glows-.hjivs won 3 Tribune tourneys ' and captured the 1947 'statdidhElhipionship by defeating such teams as Eureka, California Tigers, Ej -BercoVich & Sons, and the Moffett.Mantecas. The Golcien Glow lineup boasts players, who are the property,of Coast •• League farm clubs, plus several former Coast League performers • whose, pcience .and. skill stiilpre.• responsible for a/large meaure of the Glows' success.:. Bribe Probe May Go To Crime Corrimissidn After: the sound and fiuy occasioned by the Sunday f Fied Gijange, arrested and Webb 330 Assembly Rep French 331 Johnson Way Decker, Dist..4 V. Johansen, Dist. 4.. Redwine, Dist. 2 Poulos, Dist. 2 2404 1577 Demo 1075 2259 876 302 Demo 475 2403 1444 Fairall, write-in (C. H.) 85, Ind. Supervisors Ed Haehl, Dist. 1_ .i..... 601 Benassini, Dist. 4 1S85 1883 562 1181 1115 885 452 40 Foster, Dist. 2 Erickson, Dist. 2 ..„. Furman, Dist. 2 Presidential Electors Warren _.. ,. 3365 Truman _ 2972 WEEKEND IN BERKELEY Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Romer and theii' daughter Adalea, spent the j;un'e 5-6 weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hardie and daughter Dorothy in Berkeley. They attended chorus practice in preparation for the Christian church convention July 15-16 in Oakland in which Mrs. Romer will participate. / Officer Hamilton In Narrow Escape Patrolman Fred Hamilton of Willits received a badly wrenched back Tuesday, evening as he was answering the call to the Lookout road where the two Oiler boys had been killed. Near Hill Villa, nine rniles north ot Willits Hamilton met a truck ind trailer which was far ove che center of the highway on a lurve and he was forced into the irain ditch to avoid a collision In this situation Hamilton rode a distance of 164 feet before comini • to a stop. A passing motorist was .sen . ifter the truck and when Harr; McKee of Piercy saw what had occurred came back and picked Ui Hamilton and overtook the truclc to give the driver a citation. Dr. Sikora Closes Shop i Fof Six-week Vacation Dr. Eaiil Sikora turned: the key m the lock of his dental office at 405 West Standleystt-eet and left by dawn's earjy light Friday for a camping and fishing trip m the Pillsbury Lak6 .country. Ha- was accompanied by Russell- Dickson and Dr. A. Anderson of Healdsburg. When he returns, Mrs." Sikora and the children, Marlen, Michelle, Paul and Stephen wiU jom him in a motor trip to Minnesota and Wisconsin. They will visjt Mrs. Sikora's family which is extensive, many members of whom she has not seen for 13 years. Arthur Miller Car In Saturday Crash Will Greet Caravtin Members of the city council will be at the Palace hotel at 8:45 on Sunday morning to give an official welcome to the Willits Frontier Days caravan by which the Willits people are publicizing their annual western-style celebration July 3-4-5. ^ f Visitor Impressed With. Trip To The Redwoods Mrs. Blqndell t)owell of Gilman, Mo., spent, thpee days early last week visiting in the home of J. W. Lea of 744 South Oak street. She also visited relatives in Potter Valley and Xeri cousin, Mrs. Alvin Adams, took her to view the redwoods nortli of Willits. She found the isize of the redwoods astonishing and said they made the forests of ;Missouri look like overgrown weeds. Her cousin, Mrs. Maud Lym^n of Upper Lake came to visit ih The Lea home while Mrs. Dbwell Lions' New President VISIT IN SMITH HOME Mrs. William V. Miller of Fortuna, who visited in the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Jay Lee Smith at Redwood Valley over the weekend, returned home by plane on Monday. She is Mrs. Smith's sister Miss Joan Smitli, daughter of thf Jay Lee Smith, was also a weekend visitor from San Francisco. ATTORNEY VISITS HERE Atty. Harding J, McGuire of San Francisco was a visitor in Ukiah Fi-iday with Frank J. Grace, local rancher, . In a traffic ^accident near Napa Saturday ..moaning, involvmg the car of I>r. ArthUT'MiUerot Ukiah, Mrs., Miller's '.mother, ;Mrs; Flora Lukens ot St. - Helena,, suffered .a broken l^t arm and serious head injuries. , . • . The accident occurred when.a woman in;- a car ahead 'of the Millers decided to turn across'^he street- and on seeitjg the, other par biBacing;. do^m^^- on,. her> stoppe4 sud-< denly Dr MfHef skidded his "iar 100"feet but-was stop., : In the Miller capwere also M'rs.' Miller and their two young daughters. All ;were badly '.shaken by; the collision. • Mrs. - Lukens' was taken' to the Napa ihospital and: Will remain: there until her condition -warrants removmgr her to • St. Heltoa'. Dr. Glenn Miller weht to Napa and brought his brother and family back to-Ukiah... March Collisron Brings Suit For $2946 Damage Ralph L. Hanson : of Weott has brought suit-against Ivy E. Adair of Richmond for damages resulting from a collision between-Hanson's truck and Adair's automobile on Highway No. 28, two miles west of Bobnville on March 7. The coiiiplaint, filed by the law firm of Preston & Falk, charges Adair with driving in a "negligent, wrongful and unlawful manner" and asks ; judgment for $666.34 as the damage inflicted on the truck and $2280 for the loss of-use of the vehicle during the 28 days it was out of commission because of the accident. AT^TflE LEFT a ^ld slanding. Sheriff B< G. Broaddus examines Jho • labels .on. one oi, the dou ^ns of slot machmes eapturedfin Sunday's COUntyy^ide raid. Chief' Criminal Deputy WiUiam White is in tne foreground and 'Pe]>uty;Renofiaitqlomie stands behind the machine. This picture sjhowi but'a small part of Ihe collection of console in4- cjhines tzken in ^he 'raid and "on display" in front of the county jail ' Sunday evening. ^ ,' i :•.'i:^:.^';.•• ,i..'v..-^:.? j .v.^,^ .,.'....r. .r-v^ . . ..... . •' held their •sfedijnd • anniial'. meeting Saturdayevenmg,- June 12, m the. municipal clubhouse when the members heard -the annual- report and a summing yp'of; the. prospects of the-i current--season, vath disdussions following. President Al. Cantarbni- presided and election of directors was held.- A. Tyirula and A. Splomon were elecl^ed to succeed Louis Lucohesi and : Victor ' Valo.: The . bo^rd of directors for the ddrrent year is composed of Ben McLintock,. Dan Sargentini, Al Cantaront, Marion Venturi, Pete German, A. Turula and A. Solomon. Monday evening' the., directors met and unanimuosly elected,Mr. Cantaroni president; .Pete German, vice president;, F. C; Bull, secretary, and Ben McPintock, treasurer. , The Mendocino Grape Growers' winery, npw iii its third year of Operation,,has a.capacity of about 1,500,000 .gallons of wine. A filter has tseen-installed fmd a finishing plant is near completion.'More than sufficient wine" has been disposed of to provide room for storing the, product'of the 1948 grape crop. President State Eilcs tribute To Late Charles M. Fulkerson Paid At Graduation of Class of 1948 Addressing the largest audience I of Miss Adrienne North. Mrs. W. H. W. "BROWNIE" BROWN South Ukiah grocer, who was installed Tuesday, June 8, as president of ttte Ukiah Lions Club. ever attending-, a graduation at the Ukiah Union High School, Principal W. A. Chessall paid tribute to his predecessor, Charles M. Fulkerson, whose untimely death in January ended more than 26 yeirs as administrator of the school, a.ppribd nearly half as, long as tlie history of • the school. He said: • "'' . "Many; men :;liaye , h]ad; monu.-; <nent6 ^iiilt tfy the}r .'fkiine' ah'd-. memories, .maiiyrha^^ written of their llVes to^erpetuate their nam ^Sj .bUt" the influerice: to. good living that, Mr. Fulkerson left v/ith several tliotisand men and women, both the youthful and the middle aged, will be a monument to his memory for many years to come." Mr. Chessall paid tribute to members of the faculty, saying that he had no intention of taking credit alone for the work of the school year, saying: "Without help from a splendid group of men and women, who compose the teaching staff, very little would be accomplished," He expressed sincere regret that some members of the faculty were leaving. "Cupid is to blame," he said when announcing the resignation G. Golden was unable to complete her assignment because of illness. Her work was taken, gver temporarily by Mrs. R. K. Shore. • "Greener pastures- have, attracted Morton Miirov," said Mr. Chessall, and he -^^dded; significantly, "Green pastures ."somistimes' become gpldetv.;'\ ; . \.•: -7' - After ,15 .years • of • :^erVic^-'-in:^the local' high; sehboliilX^Cl-;iU)b^ has- found • it .necessi'r j; :-'ip ' resign •because if ipdbi^ health.'^Tl^^ vnieroial .departmentWill i^cpefi- ence a; diSfihct 'loss' in .the ;T «tire•• merit .of ^iisi'Shirley .Perr ^i'liead of that department for many years. She has been an outstanding educator and has taken an active part in the work of the California Teachers' Association. Mr. Chessall stressed the unusual event of the year, particularly complimenting the work of the students in "the building of the "U". To the membei-s of the class, all of whom had been members in his classes, Mr; Chessall was informal in his final words, stressing the fact that the clas,s was not unusual, but was typical of America, piointing put that perhaps it is the unusual in ths human race that brings on most of the woes of the world, EARL J. WILLIAMS, president of California Elks, who csnie to Ukiah Monday, accompanied by Don Quayle. deputy grand-exalted, ruler, and Charles Rey-' nolds, state ritualistic chairtnan, all here for the initiation of a class of 30 Monday -evening, as part of the birthday celebration of the local I6dge; of Elks; TE ADDING EXPEUmO STAFF Mgr. Wohlenberg Announces Important Additions ' The .Masonite Corporation. at Ukiah recently, added two members, to, its staff , to handle the. wood procurement problem .of the plant !:tO :be. built and the large area ,df timberlands purchased, from, ^e Southern Pacific Com-; pany. ., .. , 1 General Manager E. T. F. V/ohl- ' enberg announced that 'Roy G. Wagner of San Francisco. and Kentfield will be forest manager. ,^.5^„„„ „_„ Mr. Wagner received his bachelor [ed I request you furnish copy heWvintfkp county jail Sunday lyght, jvas released on $1000 bMl Monday afternoon, W. S. Ware 6f Fort Bragg, a relative of Girangt!, .providing .the boiid. On Tuesdayihail in: the* same, amount was furnished for Robert. Gray of Hollow' Tr?e:and :W.: A..Grifltin of Grundy's Resort.- - • Grange :was the-principal in the pay off'.arrangement; with Sheriff B. G. Broaddus and Deputy VfU- liam. White,' which * brought.' down the: wrath- of the rlaw not only 'on his own head,' Vjut on the heads of his associates, .Gray and Griffin, and into f^rflung districts'of the county; where slot njachines" were in operation.-, - - .,',-' \ Wednesday i. afternoon i Sheriff Broaddus isent to 7. Attorney:^. General, fred Howser at Log Angeles the. following telegram: 'tWith reference to payoff in-, vectigationnow being conduct- Monday Services For Wni. Graham Funeral services for William Sherman Graham were held from the Eyersole Mortuary Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock with Rev. Leonard Brown, pastor of the Baptist church, officiating. Mr, Graham passed away at his home on the River road Saturday, June 12. He was 83 years of age, a native of the state of Wisconsin and had been a resident of this valley for the past 44 years and had been engaged as a rancher practically all that time. . Surviving members of the family are his wife, Mrs. Anha Gra- harh of Ukiafh; his sons^- Avery Grahijn of Eiif ekp, Percy; Graham ofiA^tlliits; Diahl'Grahain.of Oak- landJT 'his 'dauKhterS, lyirs.. MabfeUa Ha^rjs and' Mrs. Minnie' Gi'ay-: of Santa; Rosa, and Mrs. Charlotte TWcCpnorogUe :of Oakland: Pallfcearevs;were Philip •l,ynch, Elmer'RudSick, JErnest Riiddick, Ernest' Banks, Tom and Paul Poulos. interment was in 'iJkiah Cemetery. BUD SHUSTER BADLY HURT Bud Shuster, brothter of Mrs. Hay Williamo of Ukiah, it in the Howard hospital ,at Willits in a critical condition from injuries received Saturday when a tree fell .on him while engeiged in logging < operations in Jackson valley operating a tractor. At the hospital it is said his back is broken in three places, with broken ribs and internal injuries. r , ;'„,a/ degree at the- University of .IVflh- nesota m ' 1932 and -his masters degree -from the University -of Washington ii)- 1933. From 1933 to 1936 he gaine^-timber cruising experience 'on ;"the west 'coast, 'in charge of-thatimber party which' cruised - - the -'Southern ^ Redwood Purchase Unit which include^ the present properties of;thecompany. In 1937;.. he .was- promoted- to assistant logging engmeer in the regional o.ffice of the U.S. Forest Service, San-Francisco., These' studies developed better practices.,and -laid the basis- for liossijble, Jiistained yield ^jpgrations| for tAe future. Jlecently Mr. Wag-: ner -was -put in charge of timber surveys. and .timber management: plans for the entire 6alifornia region. He: will, renort for work in Ukiah about July 1. Walker Tllley of Areata has just been ^dded to the staff as forester in the :Timberland division. He-received his technical forestry training at: Oregon- State College. He was forest engineer on the Albion, property in the late '20s when it was operated by the Southern Pacific.' After leaving the Albion property • he was forest engineer for the Western Pine Association covering California and southern Oregon. • JFoUowing the Western Pme Assignment he organized the •Willamette Valley Free Farms, which, consisted of .the timber ownerships-of, a group of bperators who'-cooperated in bringing their lands under- the free farm sustem. After this assignment he becaime forest engineer for the West Coast Lumberman's • Association in Oregon, workipg-, with operators in this area to: develop better practices. In 1944'he went to South India and set up a modern mechanized logging: operation, geared to produce the equivalent of approximately 200,000 board feet per day in hardwoods. He returned to the United States recently and reported to the Masonite staff on June 7. Mr> 'Walker and Mr. Tilley are senior members of the Society of American Foresters. Willits Collision Injures S. F. Man Edward Spichtig of San Francisco was treated at the Howard memorial Hospital at Willits last week for- a fractured right, knee and a cut chin after his car had :been struck by a 'car: diriven by James Smith and owned by-Fred Hackbarth, both of Willits. Accoroling to the report Hackbarth Jiad- just been fined $275 by Municipal Judge Allan S&cry of Willits for drunk driving with prior conviction, With his license si^spended, Hackbarth engaged Smith to drive his car and the report says Smith imbibed too freely and was intoxicated when he rammed the Spichtig car north of the Willits city limits. Justice Fred Foord heard the case and held Smith to answer in Superior court, and Hackbarth paid a second fine in one day—$25 for being in and about an automobile in an intoxicated condition. of' record as to where your agent, "Wiley Caddell, wa?. where he stayed cove^inif; period April :28 to 30 inc^uvtor^^'" ;aa »d any other information t^M', may be .'of valuf : in • this li{».«f»t »5ra- tiqn. Also names oi m your agents who have been in'ffendo- - cino county during thai rn'on^hs of April. May and June'>^'U48. Gonienl* oi this) telegxam.^axe being raleased to the press,;;uV Signed. BEVERLEY BROADDO^ ShferiS, Mendt^inp Co. There Vas 'i* a-hour meetm 's Tuesday hjoi^iing betWeen'TpUtnct Attorney : Jfames' E. Busch,. Sheriff Broaddus and. Walter.i ,entZi' chief inspector jfroro Atty. Oeh; HOwser 's offiefe; aftd Wiley Caddel' and George Griffin, his agents,.It was at this meeting that Sheriff Broad-r dus brought PauVMcCartyj a local distributor, of 'machines, 'into the picture, m. an effort to identify Caddell as "thei man who: had approached .McCarty on severalocca- sions with suggestions 'of a payoff. According to, Sheriff Broaddus he was vlMted by McCarty early m May; who wanted to know what was the meaning of the visits to him by the shakedown man. McCarty gayethje sheriff a.j |ferip- tion of the man, which is^R to tally with the appearance SpCad- dell. At the meeting in the office of the: district attorney McCgrty said that Caddell was not the man who ^ had yisited him ; . tliat the man had a '.'pot fcielly." In a further effort to connect his prisdnei 'S '+ivith Caddell; Broaddus brought \V. A. Griffiri',from the county jail to the .district, attorney 's, office'^fter Caddell had denied knowing the man 'by that name. He immediately recognized .—(Continued on Page 6}-^: Highway Potrohnan Arlf Stultz was at the Fisher rartch north of Laytonville Monday morning to investigate a traffic accident involving cattle hilletj, fas Gas rates will go up fdr Ukiah consumer? on June 30 wh4li ,;the city's contract :for Shell Oil propane runs but.. New rates WiP '-re-* fleet the 4.3-cent per gallomjump ill the wholesale cost ofgis.-- , The new rafes vvill go intble|l'oct on a temporary basis, it was decided by. the.. council Wednesday night, and. will represent approximately^ a five -cent, raise per hundred cubic feet. The minimum'jrate of $1 will remain while the council awaits a study by an expert'on the entire, rate structure which will-^ide. them in permanent ad- justnaents to nieet the highe'r cost of gas. • The minimum charge for gas, according lo City Manager A. R. Spreckelsen includes up to 400 cubic feet liseii per montlv.'.After that the cost Will be 20 cents for thOkriext 3600 cubic feet used per month; 18-cents for the next 4000 feet used;' 16 cents for the next 4000 feet and 14 cents for all in exces.s of 12,000 cubic feet; The council will not .sign, contract for 7.3 cents per gallon, the new price asked by Shell unt|l they have investigated .other sources o( supply. The old contract, by which the city, hagi'.ob- tained gas at lower than prevailing rates was fpr 3,1 cents per galjon,

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