Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 10, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 10, 1963
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING SATURDAV, AUGUSf 10, 1963 Editorial And He Tasted Deep Grief for months the nation has taken to its heart President Kennedy's children. Little Caroline's adventures before newsmen, her innocent sparkle, her entry where adults would fear to tread—among representatives of world powers—have charmed the nation and lent a new tone to what goes on at the White House. Now another turn has come to the events of the 1'rcsident's family. Death has come to the newest born member, the son named proudly after the President's father. Born prematurely, the baby just didn't have the physical equipment to make the fight that all must make after birth to stay alive. Some of the world's most famous men have been "prcemies". And little Patrick Bouvier Kennedy might have joined them. He didn't. We have joined the President and Jackie in sharing the pleasures of having lively children adventuring in their lives against a world backdrop. So now we can join in sharing their grict over the loss of this one, who did emerge a human, but failed against the obstacles immediately before him. Now, too, we know we arc led by a man who has encountered the most poignant form of grief that can come to a human equipped with the normal ability to love his kind. We can live with the President through those moments when he stood beside little Patrick's bed watching the last bit of life ebb out despite everything humans were doing to retain it. To have tasted the joys of having children, and then to have lost one is indeed a double grief. We share it with President and Mrs. Kennedy, and know the more vividly their regard for all humanity will be enhanced. Needed Mediation Agency The parties involved doubtless have their reasons. But we would differ with the judgment which has prompted a bypass of the Human Relations Commission in working out this community's inter-racial problems coming to the surface in connection with national civil rights pressure. The commission has perhaps the biggest backlog of experience of any individual or body in the city in handling these problems. Its participation in conferences over housing and employment has been requested publicly by the National Association for Advancement of Colored People. It has demonstrated in past incidents that its counsel has been acceptable to both sides in disputes of a civil rights nature. The demands of the NAACP here contrast sharply with those in a number of other communities in this respect. In these cases the Negro spokesmen have elected to bypass completely the type of agency which the Alton Human Relations Commission represents. They demand creation of new bi-racial boards'. The Negroes themselves have a voice in selecting such commissions. •• In short, the city is fortunate to have a Human Relations Commission which has maintained good faith enough with the Negroes to that its services are requested by their spokesmen. Perhaps the mayor and Negro representatives may need to meet with real estate anil industry spokesmen and discuss their acceptance of the Human Relations Commission's offices. This could be an act of wisdom, in that it could save eventually an open debate over what group could be called in. We believe they will be wise to take the suggestion of NAACP and use the established Human Relations Commission to the fullest extent possible. Vetos are Important, Too Governor Kerner is making a good record for this general assembly session on the bills he vetoes as well as those he signs. Opponents have criticized his veto of__a one-cent cigarette tax raise that would finance building of recreational facilities in state parks. These, instead, would be financed by revenue bonds retirable from fees paid for use of such facilities. Without knowing what the facilities are, we cannot judge clearly whether financing them by revenue bonds would be a good risk. However, the governor's argument: sounds logical to us. State park use fees, in themselves, proved a dud. But recreation facilities in state parks might produce sufficient fees and arouse little enough public indignation to make the program feasible. Meanwhile, we have nothing but praise for his refusal to sign 'a bill that would have ended distribution to all voters of copies of proposed constitutional amendments. The governor, we feel, made a strong point for his veto in stressing historical voter apathy toward constitutional amendments despite all that was being done to get votes on them in past referendums. We believe it shortsighted to pinch pennies in the manner proposed by the legislature in this case. We have always believed it an excellent- idea for distribution of these pamphlets to all registered voters through the county clerk's office. Where Coordination Is Needed Mayor P. W. Day brought up a question several days ago which needed bringing up. He proposed larger civil defense districts in localized areas. He got the simple reply from state civil defense authorities that local government! should be ready to take over civil defense functions in times of disaster. Apparently Mayor Day was concerned over a matter of coordination. The broader operations of civil defense in great catastrophes must be carried on over wide geographical range and on the instant, under conceivable circumstances. Certainly if arrangements had been made now under the present system of allowing local government agencies to handle the problem, the mayor should be acquainted with such plans. We would assume, then, that the arrangements are not made, or that little attempt has been made to acquaint city authorities with them. There's a lapse some place, and it could be critical. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Europe Watches Ban Developments Readers.Forum Di'opouts BringTroiible For Negroes If the law says the Negro has the samp rights as I, then he is entitled to ills rights. But if the Nos'ro \vnnt« my job, then he has a lot to learn. In the At or area the public schools 1:1 open ID both white ancl 'ilack. with equal education for all. In the high sdioo 1 graduated from I took inn chine shop. This is how I make my living now. When 1 applied for my job the firm did not hire me because I was white, black, or pink The firm hired me on .what 1 learned in school. The point education, not color. If you do not know anything about a job, how do you expect a person to give you a job? How do you expect a person to give you a job over someone else that has the knowledge for the job? There are always night schools which all may attend to learn, so Negroes should stop crying about what they want and learn how they may earn it, not have it given to them. If the thing they want is not worth working for, it is not worth having An example is Willie Mays If he went to the owners of the Giants and didn't know anything about playing center fielc or baseball, do you think he would get the job? There is a Negro that works as a laborer in the same plant as 1 do. He did not have the time to attend school. He lias a son who didn't finish school. Now his son does the same job as his father. Would you say his son learned anything in school that is helping him in his ife? It is not anybody's fault jut his own. If the Negro would stop say- ng "give me this" or "give me that" and started working for ,vhat he wants, he would gel alone better in this world. I will close in the words of John F. Kennedy. "Don't ask vhat your c.juntry can do for ou; ask what you can do for 'our country." KENNETH FRAILEY 7701 Humbert Road, Brighton On Ordering Bulbs I wish I knew what the com- ig winter had in store for us. t would help me greatly in mak- ig out my bulb orders. Last fall ill and I planted the dainty scil- i, chionodpxa, and grape hya- inths the morning of the day I ew to Los Angeles. Imagine my isappointment when not a one came through the ground last spring! Holland growers had great losses, especially among the smaller bulbs after the worst winter in a hundred years, the melting snows stood on the low fields, thus rotting, many bulbs. However, we needn't worry about shipments to this country, for the Agriculture Department has inspectors stationed there to oversee all sent here. I learned which tulips and narcissi varieties were the tender ones, as many were runts or failed to bloom at all. However, I can't resist ordering some of the newer narcissi which are divided in 11 classifications with hundreds | of vareties. HELEN W. JOESTING, 1616 Greenwood Editor's Note—Drew Pearson has started a tour of some of the key countries which affect the foreign policies of the United States. To day he writes again from Greece, ATHENS — The people of Southern Europe, especially our old ally Greece, are tremendously interested in the "big thaw." They are wondering whether the USA and the USSR will really end the cold war. In 1959, after President Eisenhower had started an earlier thaw with Nikita Khrushchev at Camp David, I lunched with Premier Constantine Caramanlis at the Astir Beach pavilion which Congressman Adam Clayton Powell and his two female assistants made famous on last summer's junket to Europe. "First you want us to fight the Russians," said the Prime Min ister of Greece, 'Now you want us to kiss the Russians. Which are we to do?" The U-2 flight over Russia and the break-up of the summit conference in Paris soon told the Greeks that they were not to kiss tbe Russians, The cold war was s^ill on. So now they want to khow whether there will be a re- vjersal of Kennedy's kiss-and make-up policy with Moscow. j'jn other words, there is (re- Ijiendous interest among our friends, our allies, and even our flpn-friends as to whether t h e Senate will ratify the test-ban starting a campaign to undermine j Senate confirmation of Kennedy's irst cautious step toward peace. They were: Harpies — one of the loudest o sound off was Congresswoman I Trances Bolton of the Cleveland suburbs, a Republican lady of vealth, charm, and cletermina- ion, who lias done some fine things for the nation's capital in trying to preserve the view across he Potomac from Mount Vernon, jut who saw Communists under every bed on a trip to Hawaii, and wants to keep the world in a state of suspended animation aetween peace and war. "I wouldn't trust Russia to keep an agreement and I wouldn't trust Kennedy's word either," Mrs. Bolton told a Republican women's luncheon even before the ink was dry on the test-ban treaty. Harbingers of failure were led I)J*bi«Jlevt*r« In J'lnice A* I left the United States, a •Accession ojt harpies,' harblng- o| failure, clojri-sJtters, pre- ive-war pundifitf and organ disbelievers Jn peace was Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph PrlntinK Compuny P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price -lOc weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois iind Missouri, $18 in all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PKESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of ull news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub. llshed herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract Information on application a the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, JTUon. ill. National Advertising RopKJsentatlves: The uranliam JPpmpafy,. New, Yorfc, Chicago, Detroit %nd St >y Richard M. Nixon, who crili- the test-ban treaty from Berlin, accused Kennedy of "wooly thinking" in believing the trea- y would relax the cold war, and irged that we should "insist on reedom for the peoples on whom Communist dictatorships have >een imposed against their will. . The United States should use ill its power to get some aid for hese oppressed peopled." When Nixon was vice president, however, he took a triumphal tour through Russia, told :he Russian people how he and Eisenhower wanted friendship with the Russian people, even apologized to Khrushchev because Congress had passed a cap- :ive nations week resolution urging aid for the satellite nations. Cloud-Sitters were led by Sen. "Scoop" Jackson, the handsome boy wonder from Washington state, and a Democrat who poured cold water on the test-ban talks, said it would be "utterly unrealistic" to believe a test-ban agreement would stop the spread of nuclear weapons. Preventive-War Pundits w ere led by Dr. Edward Teller, who came to Washington for a breakfast with Congressmen to warn them in advance against a test- ban treaty. Dr. Teller is a distinguished and convincing scientist, but not entirely without prejudice, It was revealed during the Senate debr.te on Admiral Lewis Strauss thut'iVI ler was being paid by big defense contractors at the rate of 51,000 a day, that he had received ?20,000 so fur that year, that his biggest client was General Dynamics, one of the top defense contractors of the nation, (0 1663, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Abolish Congress? If Adlai and the UN can dictate U. S. policy in things sucl as the refusal to sell arms to South Africa, etc., then I be lieve we had just as well abolish the Senate and House of Repre sentatives as a bunch of deac weight about the taxpayers' neck The only time they are needec is to ram something down the taxpayer's neck or to raise the tax bill so we can pay the bil for the rest of the world. Some might say this elimination of Congress is unconstitutional Well, the rest of it is unconsti tutional, too. When the UN rep resentatives can pledge allegiance to the UN ahead of the govern meat of the U. S., then this i: treason of the highest order ii my books, and if you don't thinl so, try pledging allegiance t Castro ahead of the governmen of the U. S. GLEN PYLE, Bunker Hill. Why? If integration is what Jones says it is, I'm against II The birds and the bees don't mi nor do the animals in the field Why should humans? If it was meant that the race cf people should have integrutior why were they made a differen color? FRED J. MILLER, Rte. 1 Jerseyville forum Writers, Note Writer's nunios mid addresses must be published with letters to (lie Hwulws ..Forum. Utttors must be joonolso (prufernbly not over 1100 words), All are subject to condensation, THE LITTLE WOMAN "Do you think she'd like something to e-a-t?" Readers Forum With Apologies to... Wednesday's edition of the Telegraph published a photo and caption concerning the signs on the Central Avenue paving project. Their information came from my office, and I was responsible for having the signs erected. After considering all the ramifications of such a move, I feel that this is not the way to expect cooperation from, or build up good relations with the Illinois Division of Highways. Quite obviously, as the editorial expressed, again in Wednesday's paper, it was the lack of knowledge on my part in not submitting on time the prevailing wage determination to the secretary of state, that was the major cause in the delay of our M.F.T. street improvement program for his year. It's true that I felt the Highway Division personnel required much information which I felt vas superfluous and unnecessary o complete the paving of that portion of Central Avenue. It vas necessary for this office to make additional revisions on two different occasions when in my opinion all of this could have ieen done at the same time. This :aused at least a month's delay. This is unfortunate, and per- iaps if I could keep up with the 'arious policy changes made by he department, this circum- stance could have been avoided. Regardless of this however, it was and is the fact that our prevailing wage submission was not in the hands of the secretary of state that prevented that project from receiving approval. This is a law which binds all local governments, not just the city of Alton, and cannot be bypassed by the state highway officials for the benefit of any individual city. It is my feeling that whatever relationship existed prior to my appointment here as director ol public works and city engineer is in the past. I am interested in the present and the future and I intend, as long as 1 re main in this position, to promote the best possible feelings between this office and the State Highway Division in the interest of the people of this city. I sincere' ly hope that all others concerned will join me in this attitude. I have had the signs removed from the Central Avenue project and I apologize to District Engineer Krause and the entire Division of Highways for leading the people of this area to believe that the Division of. Highways is anything but efficient and cooperative. PAUL A. LENZ, Director of Public Works and City Engineer, Alton, 111. How Many Can You Vote For In regard to the Aug. 6 Forum etter on right-wing pro-Ameri- ans and left wing anti-Americans, nd the foreign concept of coun- il-manager government, I wish o point out the existence of a roup of voters who follow the niddle of the road. They are not radicals but pa- riotic citizens who do not swallow iis propaganda. They do not vote straight Democratic tick- t. They vote for the man they link will be best for the job. They know that the coun- il-manager form of government s purely American and more democratic. How many members of the city council will each voter get to vote for under the aldermanic system? One alderman at each election, and the mayor every other election. How many did they get to vote for under council-manager form? At the first election under the form they got to vote for all four councilmen. The mayor held over. At other elections each can vote on either two councilmen or two councilmen and the mayor . . . DOROTHY LINDBLAD, 616 Forest CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 27 33 54- 23 43 24 66" 28 4o 2.0) 4-h •2-b 41 •21 3S So 17 51 10 •2,1 5-3. II HORIZONTAL 1, wound incrustation 6, idiotic 9. valise 12. nimbus 13. above 14. wing 15. wide- mouthed jar 16. celebration 17. born 18. excavated 20. metallic material 22. cleaner 26. negative 27. salmon 28. water canals 83. blackbird 84, measure of length 35. owing: 86, rebounded 38, heap 39, home of Abraham 40, attenuated 42. entrance 46. youth 47. past 48. football aim •50. let fall 54. guided 55. st. Vincent Mlllay 56. single 57. Confederate general 58. hardens 5D. early garden VEUTICAIj 1. pronoun 2. crow's call 3. beverage 4. edge E. irregular verse 6. actress; Gardner 7. touched 8. instructor 0. condemns 10. on the sheltered side Answer to yesterday's puzzle. Ar*»(« time ft •olaUoni || fi>loal»|. <P 1983, King Feature* Synd., Inc.) 8-10 11. Scottish Highlander 19. above 21. at present time 22. box 23. diminish 24. Scandinavian name 25. priced 29. French marks 30, mine entrance • 31. Christina* 32, germ 34. illusions .37. away from 38. Ironmaker's term 41. note in scale 42. satiate 48. curved molding 44. journeyed 45, ore deposit 49. insect 61. fishing poles 62. single unit 58. writing utensil WZAIS END XNAUQ U W *f (? M W8- BLIASAaXA OALAUWS. FOR 8WA 25 and 50 Years Ago AugtutlO t 19B8 Bids for the construction of the first section of the express highway on perimeters of Alton, East Alton, and Wood River had been called for Aug. 13 by the Illinois Highway Division. On the first section extending from Roxana to Nameoki right-of-way had been acquired. The highway as planned would consist of two 22-foot lanes, 30 feet apart, allowing a middle space for decorative planting and beautification. Plans for a health district were outlined by Dr. A. P. Robertson, who said the staff Would include a supervisor, registered full-time doctor, and several other members to be appointed with approval of the health board. Alton was given credit of $11,016.12 on the final settlement of property tax collections, which had dieted June 1—one of the largest fees ever earned by the city. School Treasurer Yungck had received approximately $75,000 as the district share of (lie settlement. Fred Herter was seriously burned when his clothing was ignited by a spark from a tractor tie was using on his Medora farm. Richard H. Rust, senior student at Meissner High School, Bunker Hill, won second place in a regional oratorical meet of the Future Farmers of America at Ames, losva. Edison Campbell, Alton tenor, who had been doing professional work in Chicago while studying, was a guest of his parents. Search continued Cor the body of Sam St. Clair, employe of Blaska Barge Lines, who drowned near Cap au Gris nine days before. Two relatives returned to Alton for treatment of sunburn after two days cruising the river in the search. Miss Helen Hayes had been employed as Carrollton school nurse. Another old landmark, the Greenfield livery stable on the corner west of the Palace Hotel, was dismantled. It had been erected in 1894, the. year following a fire which destroyed the west sido of the square. Alton's postal business had dropped from $142,623 to $129,086 during the previous year. Cecil E. Varble, 12, of the Spankey community, Jersey County, died in St. Joseph's Hospital as a result of an abdominal wound accidentally inflicted while lie was hunting with a companion. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charies O. Varble: AugtttilO>191S tl An unusual streak of prosperity was being enjoyed by Alton cigar factories. Secretary A. Piitzp of liip Cignrmakers' union local said that for the first time In 15 years every Alton cigar- maker was employed, and one factory had been forced to call in some outside clgarmakers !n order to keep pace with orders. Increased de- trmnd For the Alton-made cigars was due In part to a "trade at home" campaign carried on with newspaper assistance. Former Mayor Ed Beall continued as a champion of street Raving. Me had not only en* dorsed the E. 9th street paving Improvement, on which he had a 450-foot frontage, but had donated earth from one of his vacant lots so the city could make a fill that was necessary for the project. More than 1,000 Allonlans patronized the Sunday steamboat excursions, setting a new high record for the summer season. Otto Schmidt's expedient to beat the heat by sleeping on the porch of his Central Avenue home ended in disaster. He rolled from the porch in his sleep, dropped a distance of about rive feet, and suffered a broken leg. After delay of about a week until pipe had arrived, the construction crew, camped at Wood River, had begun laying the Prairie 9!! Co. pipe line across the Mississippi. The job was being done by use of barges on which the sections of pipe were joined. The police department received several complaints that use of the city's new motorcycle on late evening patrols created so much noise it Interfered with sleep. Henry Hunter reported the sneak theft of $'10 from the kitchen of his Gold Street home. He suspected a transient whom lie had hired to do some yard work. W. D. Armstrong, Alton composer, had read one of the principal papers at the meeting of the National Association of Organists at Ocean Grove. His topic was "Hymns, Their Use and Abuse." Alton Water Co. was making another extension ol its main intake. A professional diver had arrived to place the sections of pipe. The Allen-Scott Report Denies Part in 4 Stop Goldwater' WASHINGTON — Governor William Scranton is making one point emphatically clear in t h e increasingly stormy in-fighting over the Republican presidential lomination. The Pennsylvanian is having no part of any stop-Goldwater move- nent. To remove any doubts about iis position, Scranton personally took vigorous exception to a report in a news magazine that he ,vas closely associated with Governor Rockefeller's drive to block Senator Goldwater. This personal refutation was made by telephone directly to the magazine's editor and the Washington correspondent who wrote the allegation. "There is absolutely no truth in that story," Scranlon told them. "I have never been a party to a stop-Goldwater movement, and I don't intend to be. While I'm not endorsing any candidate at this time, I personally believe that if Senator Goldwater does decide to run, he would make a powerful standard-bearer." Also stressed by Scranlon. in liis comments is that he is ready to "welcome Goldwater to Pennsylvania at any time" for campaigning purposes or to raise funds for the GOP. Will Have CJmnco Scranton will have the chance to do exactly that October 14, when the Pennsylvania .Republican Finance Committee holds a fundraising dinner at Hershey, with Goldwater as the principal speaker. Former President Eisenhower, whose home isn't far from Hershey, has been invited. Unquestionably, an important factor behind Scranton's hands- off stand is the widespread support for Goldwater among Penn- sylvania Republican leaders. Senator Hugh Scott, R-Pa., is saying privately that most of the party's big fund-raisers and con- :ributors are strongly for the \rizonan. Also that at least half of the county and local leaders favor him. State GOP Chairman George Bloom is credited as being for Goldwater. At the recent Denver meeting of the National Committee, Bloom created a stir by enthusiastically championing Goldwater. Bloom hinted that Scran- on would not be adverse to running with Goldwater. Others close to the Governor are now saying that. They contend he is the "logical choice" for Goldwater's running mate as they would constitute an East-W e s t team. Scranton's friendliness to Goldwater is most significant. It's a major breakthrough for the Arizonan in a key section of the Today's Prayer Our Father, we are so tired of this cold war in which we have been living and our souls cry out for a respite from it all. If somewhere along the way we have failed to see. Thy road signs and have gotten on a road that will lead us to destruction, then, 0 God, raise up a voice to whom the'peo- ples of the world will listen, and put us on that highway that will lead to peace. Make us a people who find time to think of T h y word, time to pray and time to ascertain Thy will for us, In Jesus name. Amen. —Roy H, Stetler, Ha.rrisburg, Pa., former publishing agent, Evangelical United Brethren Church. (© 1863 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) country where Rockefeller has been strongest. Goldwater lieutenants indicate that in the coming months he will concentrate o n building up his following in Pennsylvania and Ohio — where influential GOP leaders also .are for him. A number of top supporters of the late Senator Robert Taft, RO., are actively backing Goldwater. Passing (lie Hut The Democratic National Committee's 'ambitious plan to take over all fund-raising for congressional candidates has gone down the drain in a big way. Democratic senators particularly are completely ignoring it. Already a number of them have had their own fund-raising affairs of various kinds, and others are following suit. Among those scheduled are: Senator William Proxmire, Wis., $50-u-plate dinner in Milwaukee, the second fund-raiser for him in recent months. He staged a $251-head buffet in Washington in June, that nelted some $15,000. Co-chairmen of the September 15 Milwaukee event arc Richard Cudahy, meat packer, and James Widom, brewery official. Currently, Proxmire is in the doghouse with liberal Democrats, for voting against the House-approved $784 million bill for projects in 11 river basins. Once the liberals' darling, they now are peeved at him because he was the only Democrat to side with the Republicans on this "pork-barrel" legislation. Senator Thomas Dodd, Conn., fund-raising dinner in Washington on September. 15. The chairman, price of the tickets and other,details are still to be decided. (© 1063, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND .By JQSEI'H WHITNEY many backslide II. their beJovod cat Is accused of decimating the neighborhood -|Lird population, or their son arrives home tipsy from a football victory celebration. Broad-mindedness tends to evaporate when it strikes close to the home base; wt find it rmit'h easier to be 'broad-minded about other peoples' difficulties than about our own. Are baseball umpires Answer: A few may be, but as a rule they size up about average. This illusion of sirmllness derives from the dark clothing that umpires we^r, which gives an impression of being smaller than they actually are. Since baseball players normally wear light-col, ored uniforms, the umpires wear dark clothing to distinguish them from the players. Thus, during games, the players appimr bigger than the officials, but after both don street clothing this lllussion disappears, Do twn-ngors Imvo t liuulllilost bublos? Can Answers Not necessarily; obstetricians generally agree that (he best age toy, normal pregimn- dM?MW!BGb X*M. P'es "nd deliveries Is Between 20 I H^^L-srl «ef ana 30 yeuv "' Complications most bKiliSSLLM • oi ten JOCCUI< ln women uwter 8 fi e i i •4BEw«w.ra^£»'M M 20 and over age 40. In the very young 12 io la-year-old group, taxema (a form Q{ blood ppUon* ing) IB approximately double Answer: It tan be, and olten the normal frequency. At the pth» is.. JVJurt lulrJy JnlDjU^fyii nj e n er end o/ tho aga scale, women and women believe in the old over age 40 are sometimes "live find let Jlye" proverb, but led with, high blood (0 l«J3, Kind Feature*. Syud.. Juc.) be overdone?

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