Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 15, 1952 · Page 4
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July 15, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 15, 1952
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, My II, 1M* Arkansas n***U* itUT ew rAYCTTCVILLE PUBLISHING COMPANY IMhetla Fulkriglal, Preaidnil Founded Jun. 14. 1IM Bound il the post olficc at fayetleville, ··Ark., u Second-Class M»il Matter. le» E. Gwiharl. Vici Pres.-Oweral Managti Ted R. Wyltt. EdUet __ MEMBER OF THE~ASBOC1ATCD MElT" "·" The Associated Press it exclusively entitled to . the use for republlcation ol ill new! dispatches - «f«tiited to It or not otherwise credited !n thii · paper and »Uo the local news published herein. ' All" rights ol republlcstion ol special dispatches herein are «ltu reserved, _ SUBSCII1PTION RATIS I»t Wa«* . . ................... ·* (by carrier) Mill '«ui In tta«hmt!'-n. Bcnlo tie* Ark. . and Adaif county. Gala PM mor.lli Uaaia'.n coum- " VnT mur.ni .-- - - - - -- --- _-...........-..-.. . Thrtt mi'ntha f-J* .-«i months IjjJ Mall 1-i countifl other than abova-: Ocii monih {Iff Tftrer month* ,,_ . f-at m* monlhi M M OB*- year I S W All mull pavabl* In advance Mtmb«r Audit Burtau of Circulation Offer the sacrifices of righteousness, ·nd put your tni.it in Ihc Lord.--Psalms 4:5 · T h e Talks Drap On In all the luillaballnn t h a t attended the Republican convention, some other news ..,, got pushed back in ihc papers. You may ..· 'have missed the story, for example, that · told of the first, anniversary of the beginning of the truce talks in Korea. It was July 10, 1051, that an Army hel- -_---icopter bounced to a slop on a dusty field "~Tn Kaesong. The UN truce team got out j/4nd began the deliberations that have been, in turn, hopeful, annoying, maddcn- ····toig and, nowadays, downright frustrating. Statistically, there has been q u i t e a record amassed during the talks at Kae- and Pinmun.iom; The reports that been taken form a stack that stands wven feet high. All in a!!, UN and Communist negotia- fbrs have conversed for a total of almost *K0 hours. Which is a lot of sound and i-_.fur.T to signify nothing, or almost nothing. This situation fs difficult to fathom. lere are many who believe the Reds are :llberately flailing, to permit, a buildup their forces. But. how long docs it take accomplish t h a t ? Their feared spring offensive never iterialized. Their feared summer offen- ·e has not. as yet, shown itself. They've . A ample time to strengthen themselves ""for a major assault. So, p*rhstps, the Reds' motives in hold_._ _ up a decent truce are deeper than jiut ^ atalling tactics for military reasons. There is much to the theory t h a t their motives, n%id«*d, go far beyond another offensive. What have the Reds got to gain from another hijr push ? Our jrfititrals have time and again insisted tbat^wB CPU :bcat back any Communist attack/AiMI the'Reds, in *t*mall assaults, have discovered the t r u t h -"df those claims. So the Communists have Wthing to gain, cxcopt bloodshed, in ftir- -. ther offensives. ,*·-. What have the Reds trot to pain from i ··complete truce. 11 cessation of hostilities? · -They've been forced hack to the 38th par- · allel, back to where they started. The UN had succeeded in its arm of driving them out of South Korea. A complete truce it ! present time would, in reality, be a de- t for Communism. Their onlv alterna- jve is this present stalemate. With the .atus as it is now. thay can rightly claim ·tOfie war is still gnrng on. They can make jssjropagsnda speeches nboiif. victory still to '-'-'Die. The stalemate is their only" chance salvage something from their evil sd- inture. _^ As long as it exists, they are still in z^ business in Korea. As soon as truce comes, ~g or they attack again Rnrl arc- beaten de~ cisrveiy, they expose themselves as losers. S So they arc, prcsumr.blv. prolonging the I discussions for t h e precise purpose of pro: longing the discussions. Richard Kleiner If you're the average person. ,: rount tin to ten when angrv--and · swear like srxty! ' ' you'll then Let all your views in life he directed to a solM. however moderate-, independence; without it no man can be happy, nor even honest.--.lunius THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEARSON Washington--Congress w»s In such a hurry to pick up and 10 to the conventions that legislation was ground out in wholesale lots without investigation or debate. Mojt senators and congressmen had no idea what they were voting on. As a result, several sleepers clipped through, an follows: Tax gravy--Senator George of Georgia introduced a complicated amendment to the excess-profits tax supposed to adjust the rates for fabricators of strategic metals. Significantly, however, the amendment wa» tallormade to reduce the taxci of one grass company of Bridgeport, Conn., whose owner happens to be Herman Steinkraus. outgoing president of the U. S. Chimbtr of Commerce. George has long been close to Ellsworth Alvord, tax adviser.of the Chamber of Commerce. Claims uravy--Congressman Beall of Maryland tried to allp through a bill authorizing the Willmore Engineering Company of Baltimore to collect a $244,000 claim. It so happens t h a t the claim had already been turned down by the Court of Claims and the U. S. Distiict Court. In fact, the claim was so fantastic that the courts ordered the FBI to investigate the Willmore company for alleged fraud. Yet Congressman Btill tried to get Congress to pay the claim that the FBI Is now investigating as fraudulent. Fortunately he failed. · » · Airline gravy--The big airlines almost booby trapped the small alrllnrs with a bill that would have put them out of busing:?;. II would have allowed the Civil Aeronautics Briard to slap $1.000 fines on the small, unscheduled lines for minor infractions of rules. For five years, the CAB has f a i t h f u l l y followed big airlines' pressure in trying to squeeze small lines out of business. But the courts have consistently stuck up for the little airlines. The new bill would have circumvented the courts, and allowed the CAB to fine thr little lines. The bill was drafted by Ed Sweeney, well known as the big airlines' friend on the Senate Aviation SubiommiUee s t a f f . In order t o ' f o o l the senators. Sweeney prepared a report declaring that the comptroller-general and attorney general were Jn favor of the bill. This was not true. In the end, Senator Sparkman exposed the sleeper and blocked it on the Senate floor. Tax plums--Senator M a r t i n of Pennsylvania pushed through a tax amendment made to order for two companies--the Budd Company of Philadelphia and the Sangawo Electric Com- piny of Springfield, 111. All these bills were introduced the last minute without a hearing--in the hope that they would be overlooked and enacted into law in the smoke and confusion of Congress' last days. Pay-toilets lobby--One bill which didn't quite sneak through was the amendment to benefit the Pennsylvania Railroad and increase its pay- toilets charge from five to to rents despite an OPS price celling. The man who pulled wires to p«£s thli amendment was none other than PrtlMent Truman's farmer counsel. Clark Clifford, and tht senator who went to bat for the pay toll«t» w«s Allan Frcar of Delaware. Though the railroad pushed through its pay-toilet hike. It «l«o wanted exemption from the $285.000 trlplt dimige *uit brought against It by OPS for vi8l»lin| pric* Mllingi on pay toilets. This suit w«» tlso introduced by Fre;ir. However, though Congress agr*td to dime toilets it refused to knock out Hit law suit. Unlike the Pennsylvania the New York Central had increased pay toilet; to 10 cents in the Grand Cenlral Station prior to the OPS ruling, but reduced the rate aftet the ruling was made. * · * In contrast to the way private bills benefiting a few people were sneaked through Congress, here is the play-by-play story of a tough, two-year-battle to secure a combat bonus for G.I.'s in Korea. Almost two years «grX September, I MO, this columnist pointed to the unfairness of a service pay system which gave extra risk bonuses to pilots and submarine crews but none In the boys in the foxholes. Sen. Tom Connaly of Texas took up the cudgels by inserting the column in the Congressional Record, following which Sen. Dirk Russell of Georgia introduced a bill n i v i n g a S50- a-month combat bonus. Rursel! drrl bis best tr* push the bill, but was f i n a l l y defonlcd in his own Armed Services Committee. At this point, three young senators took up the cudgels for the G. I.'s--Moody of Michigan. Long of Louisiana, and Monroney of Oklahoma, all Democrats. Since under Senile rules it is impossible for the chairman of * committee to anpcal a bill to the full Senate if it has been defeated in his committee. Long, w i t h Russell's blessing, made such an appeal. He brought the combat" bonus bill out on the Senate floor, where it was defeated. Some of the same .--enators who maneuvered backstage to slip private bills through Congress during the recent session voted against the G I 'a in Korea. * * * However. Senator Moody, undixcouraged, adopted · new tack. In order to get a new vote he reduced the bonus from SSO to S45 a month, then demanded a roll rail. This meant that every senator would have to stand up a^d hr .-.-Minted for or against the G. I.'s. Naturally, none wanted a roll-call vote, rn the combat bonus was pa«ed at $4S monthly. However, in the House of Representatives the hill was killed. Republican oconnniizers t u r n e d thumbs down. However. Senator Moody filed One Down and One to Go They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo GRAHDWA'S HEyUAV COULD BAKE BREAD, COFFEE CAKt RES AND COOKIES IN e!O-TlME ON HER OLD WOOD-BURNING notice that when the military appropriations bill came up he would move to suspend the rules in order to attach a "foxhole rider" to the bill. This is a difficult thing to do, because the "foxhole rider." or combat bonus, meant completely new legislation and would require a two-thirds vot* of approval if a single senator objected. To make sure he got a two-thirds vote, Moody, with the support of Sen. Styles Bridges. Republican of New Hgmpshirc, ana his friends Long and Monroney, telephoned more than half the members of the Senate and got their approval. Thus, the foxhole rider still had to pass the House, where Congressmen George Mahon of Texas and Dan riood of Pennsylvania, members of the Joint Committee on Military Appropriations, went to bat. At first they failed. In the privacy of the committee, the vote went against them. However, the friends of the G. I. did not stop. They enlisted the help of Majority Leader John McCormar.k of Mass., Alfred Sieminski of New Jersey, s Korea veteran, Louis Rabaut and Thadcleus Machrowic?. of Detroit, all Democrats; Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers of Massachusetts. Republican. They threatened to carry th« fight to the floor of thp House, where every congressman would have to stand up and vote for or against the G. I.'s. This thrc-jt. plus the astute leadership of Moody and the final support of Senator O'Mahoney of Wyoming, finally put the combat bonus hill through. It is now a matter of law, and the extra checks to G. I.'s in the foxholes should be in the mail fairly soon. Bennett Cerf Hoagy Carmichael is responsible for the story of the crack shot of an Indiana community who was never overmodest in retailing legends of his prowess. On one h u n t i n g trip, the marksman took careful aim and fired, hut the bird sailed on undisturbed into the blue. The marksman watch- ed it in dazed silence for a moment, then dashed his gun to the ground, and critd out, "Fly on, you blankety-blank fool bird! Fly on with your gol-durned heart shot out!" * * * "A pessimist," explained Grov«r Whalen at a recent dinner for traffic regulttors, "is a female who's afraid she won't be abl« to squeeie her car into a very small pirking spice. An optimist ii a male who thinks she won't try." * * » An Ozark native, aged eighty or thereabouts, ambled into a doctor's office in Cnne, Missouri, and announced, "Doc, I seem to hive picked up a first-class caee of insomnia somewhere. I keep wakin' up every few days." * * * Our State department had occasion to send an emissary to Ankira recently on · delicate mission concerned with rearmament. His first message from thtre, htstlly decoded, read, "Please rush me t dozen Turkish towels." * * * In the feuding country of the Blue Ridge mountains, the Abernathyt ind the Spillanes «bot at each other on sight for three generations. Townsfolk thought they might end the feud by appointing the heids of the two families joint mayors. The ancient enemies shook h»nds, then rushed forth to try to outdo eich other in sartorial splendor at the inauguration ceremony. Old Tod Abcrnathy decided to wear the cutaway and striped trousers in which deceased males of his clsn were Uid out before burial. Thus adorned, he entered the kitchen to collect his women folk. His wife took one horrified look at him and cried, "Dawgone! Them Spil- Iines has got my Tod «t last!" THK STOHTi J*hM»y fUttlltvft ·.·· Jut l»ra«tf ifeat war*, fela father riled he had ··thldar fc«t fela rarik* atahlra ···* Mwe dehl*. A · an mmmrt Ko*ajt. whn mmtt tftoal t« timy AtaNl*. «ttr *f Ih? atablr, ·ecna well iMfvraatd ·· Ihc Haaa- I I I JOHNNY moved out to the f»rm J that same Atj. He took only bis personal belongings from the big house, and the picture of his mother. There were no portraits of his dad. only a few snap shots. But Johnny had that picture in his heart He told Nystrom about his con- ,fcrcnce with Goodhue, and the trainer said worriedly, "A stable .takes money, Johnny, an awful lot of money." Johnny nodded. "I probably won't have a stable like this long. 'But I'll have a stable. Even if it's only a one rjorse stable." ' Nystrom smiled. "You're a Hamilton. all right," he said. · They held the spring sales two days later. There were no black 'foals in this group; two years in 'a row Galahad had sired thai i rarest of the thoroughbreds, and the Bidding had been lively eacb 'time. Adonis they nad kept The other ID! the unusual pair had gone to a 'southern buyer. Goodhue was at the sale, acting ; as eashier. The prices were high; it was a moneyed year. Johnny said. "That should take some ot the pressure off." Goodhue looked at nlm .quare- ly "All right. M'l like thla. You* ,dad signed torn* note*. He bar. irowed money from frttadt. Somebody bought up those MUM at a discount, I've learned. His attorney was In to m me." , "Somebody HI t hurry tor hit jinoney'" · OwKlfcu* nodded. -A man MUM 'Kovalt. Rnftr KcvilL* ; Johnny tried ho md the law- ·ycr'i eyea. He aakcd, "How ·nek Umefeaytir "They were due today. I got three moatha' extension out of him." "Three months," Johnny mused aloud. "And how much will I have to raise by then?" Goodhue expelled his breath slowly. "Nearly J100.000." a a · 'T'KREE months . . . Weil, Johnny had Bella, who had been a sensation as a two-year-old. He had the unpredictable Adonis. They'd pick up a couple of claimcrs the next three months, and lose a couple, but there wasn't that kind ol money in claimers. He had Bella-- and Adonis. . . . He also had the greatest Jockey. for his money, In the country. A boy named Tod Lacey. If anybody could bring Adonis home m the Atwater Stakes, it was Tod, He'd been with the Hamilton stables six seasons. He came to see Johnny that afternoon, at the cottage. Tod looked u n h a p p y . "You know. Mr. Hamilton, my contract with your dad was up last week, and you didn't say n o t h i n g about--" "Donl worry," Johnny Interrupted. "We'll flu that up right away." 'I wish you'd told me that be- lore," the lock said uncomfortably. "You see, there was no option or anything, and I thought--" Johnny felt a coldness grip him, and nit voice was rough. "You've signed up with someone else?" The jock nodded miserably. ·With Mr. Kovalt yesterday afternoon.* II ww tlinutl furmj. This man, whom Jotany had never teen, wet ninety determined to block nit every niovt. Johnny fouibt lor eonlnat He takt, "It's all rtftit. Tod. 1 ahouM have take* e*rt ·( fuel fulpod. I'd like M Hurt Mm, rtirnt now. Mr. Hamilton, tut IM rxtnt ramniuion w*uld nare my ml* ·*·* MM ·· fw win Questions And Answers 0--What Is meant by bureaucracy? A--Centralized government tdmlnlstrttion run by department"! or bureaus. Q--Who was the first heavyweight boxing champ to retire undefeated? A--Gone Tunney. broke, and Belling out" Johnny shook hit head and turned away. He sat there, after Tod had left, feeling the anger grow in him, hating this mysterious Kovalt Finally he went out, climbed into the convertible, and drove off. Kovalt Enterprises was in a fairly large suite. In the Bradford Block, on the second floor. There were two girls and a young man in the outer office. One of the lirla. · condescending blonde, taid Mr. Kovalt watnt busy }u»t at the 1 moment, but lust what was the nature of Johnny's business with him? "It's about tome notes," Johnny evaded. "Some money I owe him." The blonde smiled and showed him in. · a a ITE was slim, this Kovalt, with a sunlamp tan. with beautifully tailored clothes and perfect, white teeth. He looked 30. but was probably older. The white teeth shone in tbe confident smile with which he greeted Johnny. "I was rather expecting you," he said, and held out hit hand. Johnny ignored It "I dldnT come to pay you any money. I came to ask some questions." Kovalt seemed not to notice the fury in Johnny's voice, or the denial of the handshake. He waved Johnny to a chair. S«ttln« himaelf. Kovalt taid pleasantly, "I hope the queitlom wont prove too embarrassing. It it another extension you want?" Johnny shook hit nead. "1 was lust wondering why you were in my balr. Why can't you find tome- body else to naunt tor awhile?" Roger Kovalt studied hit nails. "Try to be rational, Mr. Hamilton. 1 haven't any idea what you're ulkln| about" "You know what I'm talking about, Mr, KevalL" "Do J?" Johnny*! kand* clenched and he toned forward la bw ckajr. TCveo before 1 knew it, rou knew the MUM «/·« ka a bed way. YM tried u kin my dtuaw, yw did Dire my tart hey. y* keajjbt up dad * ·««· M · dlacwum. tut en* rvu'ra Kreamum tm yew Bevey. B» y»u lutUm nut *io« ra- (It ·* OUaalltl) Boyle '$ Column By HAL IM3VLE New York - t/Pi The first, thing · couple does after buying a place in the country is to start having weekend guesti. This is because they make a surprising discovery. They find that in the snug retreat they yearned for "to get away from it vn u wants to achieve this goal: 1. If th* phone rings just as have tossed one of the host's children high in the air, don't run and pick up the' receiver. Wait and catch the child first. 2. Never go into the kitchen unless the hostess first hands you an all" they have a new problem -- · engraved invitation. they can't get away from each ; 3. Don't merely chuckle at your host's jokes, or say, "I've heard that one." Roll on the floor laughter. 4. Get badly sunburned. Suburb banites never really forgive a weekend guest who refuses to get sunburned. other either. So they start inviting weekend guests. And that serves a double purpose: 1. It gives their rural Kden the thorns that every paradise needs. 2. It provides them with someone to talk to--and criticize--besides each other. Nothing brings S. Bring your own towels. Hosa host and hostess closer together j lesses secretly hate guests who ac- :han their mutual disapproval of ' tually use those dinky overgrow?) .heir house guests. j napkins they drape around the The relationship between a | bathroom and which carry surh weekend guest and his host and : cute embroidered messages as hostess is one of the most compli- "Put your paw tracks here." cated rituals of American civiliza- «. If they get out the cards for tion. a little game of canasta, be sen- What is the problem of the I sible and lose. Don't win. Do yon fuest? He has a double duty. He | think the host expects to pay out must be neither a complete bore of his own pocket for ill the hnt' nore an utter boor. And yet he dogs he serves you over a lonq must make himself at least slight- ! weekend? ly ridiculous, or those who enter- | 7. Hand your hostess a "gue-t tain him will feel cheated. i Insurance" policy on your arrival" · j This will cover the damages if you People who own country places , sit down on her antique sofa and love to trade talcs of the strange ' break it. antics of their house guests. So. if 8. Bring a gift they can use to you behave yourself with perfect j make their country home more propriety, you frustrate your host i liveable. A small station wagon is. and hostess. They have nothing to always acceptable, brag about themselves when their i 9. Do something zany, such as neighbor says on Tuesday: ! standing on your head after every "Well, we certainly had an odd one over this weekend. After he left we found he had been playing ulcer." That'll give them some- himself tick-tack-toe with a blue thing to tell the neighbors after meal and explaining: "It's the on-, ly way I've found to confuse my pencil on the bedroom wall." The idea is to depart leaving your host and hostess with a feeling of warm goodwill and smug superiority. The following" guide may be handy to a guest who you have gone. Observe these simple rules, and the word will get around that you, are an Ideal weekend guest. People will soon be fighting to have you visit them--again and again. Dorothy Dlx Dear Miss Dix: Can you help | ment too harsh, I »m accepting it me save t\vo l i t t l e girls fiom a ' rat its fsc? value. The children permanently ruined l i f e ? My sis- are certainly in an atmosphere- ter Ann is married and has two that is harmful to them physical- children 'by a previous marriage, j ly, spiritually snd morslly. I Have She also has three children by her i long since given up wondering present marriage, but I am con- why a mother exposes her chi!-- cerncd with the oMer two girls, dren to such dangers for the sake I Ann's husband.-fret*, is not too of a drunken brute whom she ! fond of the youngsters, and they believes she loves, but that is an I know it. Although he supports insoluble issue. Since, however, I them, he denies them the love Ann is so completely indifferent and understanding they need. | to the welfare Of her daughters, He drinks continually and has i someone else should take them in trouble keepn; a job. the family j hand. is always m a turmoil because of j If you are able, and willing, to his condition. In these drunken I give the children a good home spells, and at other times too. he i and upbringing, there is a pos-, beats his wife and frightens the sibility that you could be ap- childrcn. pointed their guardian. Naturally, He is one of the cruelest men '* must first be proven that the I have ever met--to the children mother is unfit to keep them. Go . as well as his wife. The girls have to family court, where you can told me niany times they have been whipped. They love their mother dearly, but beg me to get them away from their stepfather. They have pleaded with their mother to leave h i m , hut in spite discuss the problem with trained workers who will give you proper assistance. Dear Miss Dix: How can I overcome my fiance's family's objec- of everything she still loves her;'' 0 " 5 to nlc / T "° ar ? bct '" r °" husband ' t h a n my ' arrjl . v and are very iCi hi'd, j j i i ., I much against our getting mar- My husband and I love these ; ried wh | n he ca|ls J n m( « ,,, lhf! two nieces and want to help them, evening, his mother almost al- but are at a loss what to (io. They ways comes along.--Delia, frequently stay with us and are i Answer: If, during his encacf- very happy and contented. Both ! merit, your fiance is so tied to his girls have lost so much weight: mother's apron strings that tit that they are pitiful. Thev arc can't get an eeyning off to call seldom dressed decently and thei stepfather even resents their going to church. The children are fi and 11. Is there any way I could bring them into my home? I hate to hurt my sister but, since she wants to stay with such a man. I feel she has no right to jeopardize the welfare of her own children. on you. you can be sure the apron won't be untied after marriage. Unless you are prepared to play second fiddle to his mother for the . rest of your life, break the engagement. In 1771 when newspapers firr! l»egan comprehensive reporting of the debates in the Enclish Parliament, the Parliament attempted' They are likely to become juve: to h n l t the practice and even hart nile problems if something isn't the lord mayor of London arrest- done for them soon. C. T. cd for refusal to honor w a r r a n t ? Answer: While it is possible. Against printers. that your emotional upset over: · the hazards surrounding your! Keep op wits tke am**--read nlecet may have made your judg-' the TIMES dally. On the Air Waves Answer to Previews Puzzlt HOMZONTAL VERTICAL l.TWiielen 1 Locate actress 2 Moth genus llSpeakc: 3 Raver U Assault 4 Greek letter 15 Fruit 5 Not any It Having a 6 Rubbings out : keel-like ridge 'Under 17 Entomology commitment 8 Employs! 9 AfriciL f.y (var.) 10 Claws (ab.) 1 11 Compound : ether 20 Individual 21 Expires 23 Footed vase 24 Heavy blow 25 Manufactory of weapons S7 Otherwise 28 Exist 2 She portrays ' Skelton's mother on , the radio 30 Legal point 31 Malt drink 32 Burmese wood sprites 34 Failed to hit 37 Number (pi.) 38 Cooking utensil 39 Mountain pool 41 Urge (Scot.) 42 She Is a actress 44 Pedal digit 49 Clamors ; 47 Hebrew ancetlc 4» Puffs up M Armed wit;. : 27 Lampreyt J7 Doctrine 23 Molt showery 31 Antiquattd 11 Mortgagee 12 Senior 19 Attempt 24 Of greatest age 3201' from orange flowers 33 Poisonous lum resin 34 Enraged 35 Diners SB Mineral rocks 36 Male beet 40 Poverty- stricken 41Bambaollkj grast 43 liken 4 Station (tb.) 41 South by east W Abounding with lotki of

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