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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma ■^rh^nd .b^,. ti-, fe, Hit won „f Hi« Urn, „ u,. , traw tfaM . u h..> — ■ - .a, _ "—- ■-- ■ it would bg good for anoHiw yor—then start watching ads for Straw Hat Day. Fair west; partly cloudy east; scattered showers extreme east ending tonight; Saturday fair. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS CIO-UAW Meeting Faces Major Issues Jackson, Goering In Angry Clash Over Testimony By DANIEL DELUCE NUERNBERG, Mar., 22, GPU-Justice Robert H. Jackson, chief L. S. prosecutor, interviewed angrily today to choke off Hermann Goenng's praise of Adolf Hitler with a warning to the international military tribunal that the war crimes trial was liable to drag on into August. Th® scowling former reichs-marshal returned to the prisoners’ dock at 10:57 a. rn. after eight days on the witness stand in his own defense. Interrupting in a rasping voice when the defendant again attempted to revyw “my relations w ith the fuehrer,” Jackson declared: “This subject has been ex hausted—the matter of time is grave.” On the basis of scores of witnesses already granted the remaining 20 defendants in the doc k. Jackson said it appeared probable the trial would extend into August. A bitter scene developed as Gen. R. A. Rudenko, chief Soviet prosecutor, concluded his interrogation demanding to know if Goering would admit he “was the second man in the murder of million 5 of innocent people.” “No,” shouted Goering, “because I didn’t know about them or cause them. Millions of Germans did not know about them either. * Almost snarling, Goering explained that he collaborated in all the Hiterlite policies because: “I had to set an example of allegiance for the simple soldier. That sort of allegiance to a supreme leader occurs elsewhere and I don’t think I need be any clearer as to what I mean.” Charges Filed Of Embezzlement Against Hawkins A criminal complaint filed in the Franklin Bourland justice of peace court charges Highway Patrolman Harvey Hawkins with embezzlement The complaint was signed by Ray Roberts and was filed Friday morning by Vol Crawford, county attorney. It is alleged that the incident in ?a/| tlon ha PP ene d August 15, 1945. It is alleged that on August 15, with certain property, namely a .22 calibre automatic rifle valued at about $30, which Hawkins received from Ray Roberts for the purpose of safe keeping. stat ? d m th e complaint that Hawkins “embezzled and converted the rifle to his own use and to a use and purpose not in the due and lawful execution of his trust as an agent.” •Hie state issued subpoenas to Dud Lester, Ray Roberts, Joy Roberts, Billy Joe Adams, Jimmie Ma J*as and Norman Bowen. when Hawkins was arraigned before Judge Bourland, he had his bondsmen with him in addition to a number of close friends, ? :”} on £ toem business people in Ada. His bond was set at $1,000 by the judge, who said that that was the usual amount of bond set for any felony. The bond was signed »L r Ul i? Hr S J7 lith ’ Wick Adair and Lottie M. Braly. Preliminary hearing was set Si !! « c u Monday morning. Metred 25. Hawkins insisted that the preliminary hearing be brought to court as soon as pos Reuthor Challenges Thomas far Presidency; Proposal to Double Duos Is Duo By FEUX B. WOLD CIT X, n - J*. Mar., 22, UPI—Union politics and dues commanded the attention today of the CIO United Auto Workers union on the eve of its 10th convention. On one hand was the potential battle between R. J. Thomas and Walter P. Reuther for the union presidency—with Thomas, incumbent since 1938, bluntly inviting Reuther, UAW vice-president, to enter the contest. At the same time a proposal to double the membership dues, from $l a month to $2. formally was placed before the auto union oy its veteran Secretary-Treasur-er, George F. Addes. Income Not Enough Addes, asserting in his annual report that “drastic action cannot be put off any longer/' said the union’s “ordinary income” had not been sufficient to meet expenditures since July of 1943. He had previously proposed a dues boost to $1.50. Thomas, acknowledging a report that Reuther had decided to seek his job, welcomed the General Motors strike leader to make a try- Reuther has yet to commit himself publicly on accepting nomination in next week’s convention elections. “J say ‘come on in, the water’s fine, if Reuther wants to run,” Thomas said, repeating his frequent expression that the UAW •9 w ? s a “democratic union’ with offices open to all. Assets Dwindling Rapidly . Addes said in his report that the union s liquid assets at the end than $1,000,000 and would be “well below” that figure by the end of this month. He said this was due partly be-? e „ °f “heavy operating de-,°5 Hie last nine months. He added if it were not for yearly assessments “we would have scraped the bottom of the barrel months ago.” * Paralysis Victim Helped by Shriners loqt th roo I • * , u irom ine waist down for the Major (rabbet — Flew That P-51 Wasn't Major Watson Who Flaw in Last Sunday H^ h t^ er 4 told a reporter Sunday that it was Major Watson flew in to Chuncey Field in a , ■P-51 while a CAP-sponsored air snow was in progress was wrong r*Vt Was ^ a K Jean Ernest Crabtree, flying here to inspect a plane which was stuck in the mud and to check on possibility of its removal. Major Jean is now stationed at Tinker Field after two years * ers t2L?' lt k th e 397th Group of HU mMh Squadron. His mother, Mrs. Ernest Crabtree* makes her home in Ada Shower of Haft In Slate Ring Today Speeir* Would Succeed Cerler, Darnell Will Go Airer Some fed Roper of Covington^(^EA r Telephoto)^ Ury ’ Memph “ WU1 Railroad's Mascot Is Now at Hospital Railroaders and Shrinars Bring Crippled Girl To Hospital for Treatment, Climaxing 'Story-Book Tala' ST. LOUIS, March 22.—(AP)—Minnie Rose Webb, 14-year-old crippled girl of Rialto, Tenn., arrived here today aboard the Illinois Central's Chickasaw Limited and wag removed to the Skinners’ Hospital for Crippled Children to receive treatment for her three-year affliction. Nay Ask Now For Draft For One More Year Patterson, Eisenhower Agma an Revised Continuance, Na Induction Of Fathers WASHINGTON, Mar. 22.-(TP) -“Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower’s advocacy of an indefinite draft law extension was modified today by Secretary of War Robert Patterson, who said Eisenhower now wa f*^ a one-year extension. SPatterson told the, house mili-committee, before which he Eisenhower testified yesterday, that he and the chief of staff now are agreed on a one-year continuance of the law, which expires May 15. Patterson said he and Eisen-were in full agreement tnat length of service under extension legislation should be lim-*fd *° 18 months, that fathers In? ?u not 1,0 ind ucted, and that an fathers now in uniform should be released by late summer. He is willing, Patterson said, to accept a limitation that the in-! to me between ’ both inclusive. Members of both senate and louse military committees appeared to share a general feeling that selective service should be kept abv* beyond its May 15 expiration date. But that was no clearcut agreement on how long Byrnes Testifies The two committees returned to the subject after long testimony—some of it in secret session—yesterday by: I. Secretary of State Byrnes, who was reported by members to bfve told the senate committee , ose charged with responsibility for the nation’s security are alarmed lest there not be enough new soldiers and sailors to replace those now entitled to come nc“* Stalin Asserts None For War Tell* AP Ha'* Convinced Neither the Notion* Nor Their Annie* Striving for New Wor But Want Peace; Praise* UN md It* Principle* of Preservation of Equal Right* What Stalin Told AP Nan Tilt of Questions And Answers Between Correspondent Gilmore and Stalin OKLAHOMA CITY, March 22, I IU A of hats floated in to the states political ring today as several democratic candidates made formal announcements of intentions to seek offices. i or y er secretary of the state board of agriculture. Ed Speairs, Lawton, announced his candidacy for secretary of state. The pre side and the state said that thev I ^secretary of s __ would be ready by Monday morn-1 0 !? 1 s< * re tary, Frank C. Carter, uig. who will retire at the end of hii FIND PLANE WRECK NEAR EUFAULA . okla -’ March 22, The wreckage of a civilian ?/r ane u reported missing since Vi a £ d n the body of its pilot, A. H. Mullinax, Greenville, I w ere located yesterday near here by two members of the army search and rescue service Mullinax who left Oklahoma City March 14 but failed to arrive at Fort Smith, Ark., was vice president of the newly formed Neb n Air Fre ight, Inc., Lincoln, OKLAHOMA—Fair west; partly cloudy east; scattered showers extreme east ending tonight; Saturday fair; cooler east tonight* ow tonight near 35 Panhandle to lower 40 elsewhere. Extended Forecast Rising temperatures Kansas, Nebraska. Oklahoma Saturday; and in Missouri Sunday; cooling Monday or Tuesday; temperatures will average 5 degrees 5~° ve normal: showers eastern Missouri Saturday; and over most or area Tuesday; precipitation will average light to locally moderato. present term, said he would nu h A s su PP° rt behind Speairs. Bill Darnell, enforcement officer of the state tax commission and department of safety, announced he also would seek the secretary of state post. Darnell was a candidate for governor 20 years ago. - C ;, w * Kin & assistant attorney tor the tax commission, also said he would seek the secretary of state nomination. ,,® tate Auditor C. C. Childers also was reported ready to run for secretary of state. Frank E. Brown, a veteran Shawnee printer, announced he would run for state labor commissioner to succeed W. A. (Pat) Murphy, who said he would not seek reelection. James A. Parkinson, head deputy examiner and inspector announced he would be a candidate for examiner and inspector if John Rogers does not seek reelection. Rogers is ill and not expected to run. RUSSIA'S*^ ON IT MOSCOW, March 22, The Soviet press displayed prominently today a Tass dispatch from London saying the Iceland socialist youth organization had circulated a leaflet demanding immediate evacuation of American troops from Iceland in accordance with the United States-Iceland treaty. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads hrs Blad Market Paden Talk About Is Just a 'Mnlh' DES MOINES, March 22.—UPI —Iowa OPA Director Walter D. Kline declared today the black market in meat which packers have been talking about is a myth.” “What the packers are complaining of is that they are in danger of losing their government subsidies,” Kline said in an interview. “They should say so and not make charges that cannot be backed up with facts. . “If Black market prices are being paid for meat, then it must be selling at more than ceiling prices on the retail market, and I don t believe the average retailer of meat is dishonest any more the aerage meat packer.” The packers have charged that eastern slaughter houses were A crowd of about 500 persons greeted the arrival of the little girl, including William N. Woodfield Jr., of San Francisco, imperial potentate of the Shrine of North America, and George F. Morrison, St. Louis potentate and treasurer of the hospital. Train Makes Special Stop .The tram made a special stop at Rialto last midnight to permit Minnie Rose and her wheel chair to be put aboard. The trip to St. Louis for medical treatment was the climax to a story book tale that had its beginning almost a year ago. Minnie Rose sat on the front porch of her ramshackle farm home waving at all the trains that went by. A conductor stopped his train in front of her house one day and got acquainted. He found out that she was crippled. Became Railroad Mascot The word was passed down the I. C. line. She became the railroad s mascot and seldom a day went past that some of the crewmen didn’t throw her dolls, candy or toys. They even bought her a wheelchair. rangements were made for last nights midnight rendezvous with the Chickasaw Limited. High Jap Military Leaden Imbed Grand Imperial Headquarter*, War Ministry Blamed Far Enemy Airmen Law a w ...---. ---O AML ive cattle m midwest markets, and thus diverting beef into “illegitimate channels.” Kline said a large number of small, independent slaughter houses had been established in eastern states which have been licensed by the U. S. department of agriculture. He explained that these small packers were licensed to grade their own beef while large mid-dlewest packers are federally inspected and the government inspectors grade the beef. This may result, he explained, rn the eastern packers paying the top, or premium prices for cattle which under federal inspection would grade only for lower-grade commercial or utility beef. The packers* problem is with H? e ^& r i cu Jl t , ure department, not the OPA, Kline said. * Red Planes WIN Fight Grasshoppers Civil Fleet to Combee Them in North Iran MOSCOW, March 22.—(JP)—A Soviet expedition organized by the ministry of agriculture and to® Russian civil airfleet takes .today to combat grasshoppers in 148,000 acres of northern Iran. The newspaper Evening Moscow said in an interview with I. I. Sazonov, chief of a special section of the airfleet, that the Iranian government had requested Russia to fight the grasshoppers from the air. Sazonov was quoted as saying the work would be finished by June I. The grasshoppers were said to be destroying enormous plots of planted fields, including cotton plantations in southern Azerbaijan. —■ if Read the Ada News Want Ads. SHANGHAI, March 22, _ pie Japanese grand imperial headquarters and the war ministry were charged with responsibility for Japan’s enemy airmen’s jaw in a statement read today at the trial of four Japanese chara-fd with the death of three Doo-little fliers. These- two agencies “installed enactment of this law” and made !t “retroactive to fit it to past offense, said a statement of Mayor Itsuro Hata, who was prosecutor at the court martial which sentenced eight Doolittle airmen to die before a firing squad. Five of the Americans were reprieved. American prosecutors said they were convinced that Hata’s statement and other evidence would be the basis for indictments against prominent members of the Japanese military re-f ime responsible for promulgating the law, which was considered a blanket go-ahead for the execution of all enemy fliers.* Rata died of ulcers in Tokyo early this year. He had sent his statement voluntarily to allied headquarters when he learned he was to be arrested. BARTLESVILLE, March 22, UPI The annual junior chamber of commerce sponsored rurai track meet will be held here April 13d tome. 2. Secretary of the Navy For- ♦K U ? te *u *** tellin * th e senators that the navy could not nope to get the men it needs if selective service dies. 3- Sefretary of War Patteraon, who asked bo til house and senate committees to recommed a one-year extension. Eisenhower Outlines Defense 4. General of the Army Dwight p. Eisenhower, who told the house group that the world situation is such that the draft should •j e *tonded, not for a year but indefinitely. E i s e n hower was quoted as telling the senators that the military security of the nation m future wars” requires among other things “an outlying base system, built around modem land-based air power, backed by necessary ground and service forces. 5. Gen. Carl Spaatz, chief of the army air forces, who was said to nave warned the senate group that ‘the possibilities of atomic warfare further accentuate the need for the maintenance of adequate air forces in being.” Summing up the testimony after the closed senate committee session, Acting Chairman Austin (R-Vt) gravely told reporters it was to this effect: 'That the international situation is such as to make more clear the necessity of extending the selective service act” Impressive Case Senator Bridges (R-NH) described the witnesses as having presented “a pretty impressive case. Most members of the house committee, .however, balked at Eisenhower’s request for indefinite extension and displayed little sympathy for Patterson’s idea of a one year extension. Members who usually can tell the turn in the house group said that barring a change in sentiment an extension of not more than nine months, or until March I at the outside, is the best bet. Many said the continuation might be even shorter. -Ii—- LONDON, March 22.—(AP)—Prime Minister Stalin told the Associated Press today “I am convinced that neither the nations nor their armies are striving for a new war/' the Moscow radio said. * “They want peace,” Stalin said in toe interview as broadcast from Moscow, “and are striving for a guarantee of peace.” means,” Stalin added, that the present fear of war is caused not from that quarter. I think that the present fear of war is caused by the activities of certain political groups who occupy themselves with propaganda for a new war and who are thereby sowing the seeds of discord and lack of confidence.” UNO “Serious Instrument” Moscow said AP Correspondent /a* Eddy Gilmore asked Stalin what significance he attributed to the , United Nations as a means of preserving international peace, and Stalin replied: * “It. a *totoute great significance to the United Nations organization since it is a serious instrument for the preservation 'of pe . a £ e and international security. The strength of this international organization consists in the fact that it is based on the principle of the equality of the rights of states and not on the principles of the domination of some states over others. ll the United Nations organization succeeds in continuing to preserve the principle of equal I lghts, it will undoubtedly play a great, positive role in the cause of guaranteeing universal peace and security.” What Governments Can Do Stalin then was asked: 'What should the governments or the freedom loving countries now do for the preservation of (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) Iran Stands With U. S. For UN Heeling Official Says Negotiation* With Russia Hava Failed, Conditions Warson LONDON, March 22.—vw— • ollowing is the text of a ques-i°n and answer interview with Prime Minister Stalin by Associated Press Correspondent Eddy Gilmore as broadcast by the Moscow radio today: The correspondent of the As-sociated Press, Mr. Gilmore, asked Prime Minister Stalin the following questions connected with the international situation. Below we * V0 Mr - Gilmore’s questions and Stalin’s replies. Question: What significance do you attribute to the United Nations organization as a means of preserving international peace? Answer: I attribute great significance _ to the United Nations organization, since it is a serious instrument for the preservation Peace and international security. The strength of this international organization consists in the fact that it is based on the principle of the equality of righ of *4U S ^ nd no * on tbe Principles of the domination of some states over others. Can Play Positive Role If the United Nations organization succeeds in continuing to preserve the principle of equal rights, it will undoubtedly play a great positive role in the cause of guaranteeing universal peace and security: Question: What in your opinion has caused the present fear of war felt by many people in many countries? Answer: I am convinced that neither the nations nor their armies are striving for a new war. They want peace and are striving for a guarantee of peace. That means that the present fear of war is caused not from that quarter. What To Do Now Question: What should the government of the freedom-loving countries now do for the pres. - vat,on of peace and ordain the President aide to the banking board. Vardaman Accused By Banker OI lack off Judgment "wASfJINGTON. \ A aTO ^i 0r . a d J n * k° uis banker, said today he considered Com-modore James K. Vardaman. Jr., utterly lacking in the balanced judgment that any member of the federal reserve board should possess.” Hardin, executive vice presi-dent of the Mississippi Valley Trust Co., gave this opinion to a senate banking subcommittee at hearings on the nomination of (Continued on Page 2 Column 6) Ebrife Withdraws Name from'Race Walker and Hensley Into Freeholder Board Filing; Registration Ends Tonight NEW YORK, March 22.—^— Iran, which has protested to the United Nations the presence of Russian troops on its oil-rich territory, formally aligned itself with the United States today in opposing a Soviet request that the meeting of the 11-nation security council be delayed 16 days. Such postponement — which would set back the opening meeting from next Monday to April IO—would “inevitably result in increased harm to the interests of Iran,” Hussein Ala, Iranian ambassador, said in a letter to Trygve Lie, UNO secretary general. Unanimous agreement by tho members of the security council is needed to postpone the meeting, and opposition to the delay already has been voiced by representatives of China, Australia and Great Britain. Iran is not a member of the security council. Letter Asks Prompt Action Hussein Ala’s letter, released here last night by UNO officials, said the Iranian government hoped that consideration of its case against the Soviqjt Union “will not be delayed.” “At the conference in London decision was postponed upon the meri^ of the earlier dispute pending negotiation bewteen the parties,” the letter said and added: 'These negotiations have failed. Meanwhile, March 2, the date fixed by the Tripartite treaty, has passed and the Soviet troops have not been withdrawn. The obligation of the Soviet government to withdraw it* forces from Iran 13 not a proper subject for negotiation under ‘he charter of the United Nations or the constitution of Iran. Conditions Intensified ^he delays thus far permitted have intensified the critical con-ditions in my country caused by the failure cf the Soviet Union to withdraw these troops. The state of affairs is very grave and fur-ther delays would inevitably result in increased harm to the interests of Iran. J fi’f, 11 ** greatly obliged if } ou will have the kindness to communicate these views immediately to the members of the security council.” . Pe.":! 1 n ’ ( ' rT ' bers are the Uni-ted States, Russia, Great Britain, France. China, Australia, Brazil. Poland, Holland, Egypt, and Mexico. Chinese Croup Is Seriously Worried League Warn* That Men* churian Conflict* May Flange Chine Into Civil War CHUNGKING, March, 22. CTL. The influential democratic league warned today that military con- flirts IPI nvirtLitwtM IM ____<1 ■ Semi Wolfe Begun Buck ta Yew ’29 Company Started Making Spacial Ball Soarings Far Norden Bombsight PHILADELPHIA, March 22, (A*) —SKF Industries, Inc., announced today that it began—under secret government orders—the manufacture of special ball bear-1090 *° r * be Norden bombsight in S.. P. Wollmar, executive vice-president of the firm, said the t^dale (Pa) plant produced ball bearings for the bombsight so small they could be oiled only 1 with hyperdermic needles. t “These precision bearings had to be made with the utmost secrecy,” Woolmar said. “Machine tools had to be desiyned and workers trained to operate them and only now do all our employes know of this pat of our war pro-duction begun 17 years ago.’ 7 SKF said its war contracts for ball and roller bearings will end April I. — -lr - elk CITY, March 22, _ When a waitress at the Story hotel here turned in an order, roast beef, cut the potatoes,” Henry the chef, came back with, the potatoes are already cut” One change and one new name added to the candidates for places on the board of freeholders to be elected April 2 constitute developments since Thursday noon. H. A. Ebrite withdrew his name as candidate for one of Ward 3 representatives; Red Walker and Joe Hensley filed for Ward 3. Filing will close Saturday of this . week at 5 o’clock, according to Joe Beck, county election board secretary, and can be done at the county clerk’s office when be isn’t available. Registration for the city runoff election of April 2 closes at midnight tonight. This registration period had to be brief because it could not begin until after the vote of last Tuesday but has to end IO days before the election. Transfers, of course, can continue on up to election day. Two city races will be decided April 2—between J. D. Willoughby and Burl Oliver for commissioner of public works and property, and between Ray Martin and Drew Thomas for city clerk and commissioner of finance. Negro Bound Over To Dislrkt (owl Hazel Wilson, a negro woman, who is charged with assault with intent to HI, entered a plea of not guilty and waived preliminary hearing Thursday morning before Franklin Bourland, justice court judge. She was bound over to district court and was released on the same bond that was put up before the hearing, but she agreed to make a new bond Saturday, according to Judge Bourland. Her bond was set at $750. She is charged with having Hardin was one of three St. Loui&bankers summoned by Sen-ator Donnell (R-Mo), an opponent of the appointment, to testify on Vardaman’s qualifications. The others were James P. Hicock, Bank Ind WCo^^WiluS! n.cts rn M da \ that c0 " Welch, vice president of lh* *^2 I .*? ln Manchuria, if unchecked National Bank F ‘ rSl m l* ht P!, un * e all of China back into civil strife and urged thai truce teams be sent there as soon as possible. At the same time, both government and communist dispatches reported new troop -activities in that vast territory and indicated renewed fighting might be expected. From Shanghai came the surprising news that Leo D. Sturgeon, state department veteran dispatched to Dairen only a week ago. had returned unexp ctedly. without public explanation. Sturgeon, consul at Dairen before the war and presumably sent there to remain indefinitely, unofficial-Jy was reported to have s^nt a lengthy message to Washington. National Bank. 9Ji e !! i ? ns of Chairman Radcliffe (D-Md), Hardin said he had known Vardaman 20 years and was first favorably impressed with his work for the Recon-struction Finance Corporation in the St. Louis area. .to 1937 Vardaman became president of the Tower Grover Bank a nd Trust company of St. Louis and Hardin said this seemed to bring a “transformation.” “He became egotistical, arrogant and critical of people I re-garded as worthy.” Hardin said. My opinion is that Vardaman is not qualified to serve on the federal reserve board. He added that his estimate was based upon “cumulative experience “--------- over the years. * Red bos Drive Ped $12,DOC Marie Still mounting toward the goal for Pontotoc county, the 1946 Red 7o nd r C , ampai * n went to 51 J, 126.79 Friday, passing the wventy-five per cent mark. quota for the county of $15,660 still challenged local officials, who called for a complete canvass by all workers having yet to contact persons in their districts. Oscar L. Parker, county chair-man for the drive, urged that all school districts outside Ada report contributions as soon as possible. UP— --w I Ll I ilct V 111 ofon connectetl with a knife play "*** * A * 4 incident that occurred last week when a negr j man was cut about the neck. LAWTON, March 22, Mayor Thomas J. Martin, Jr., Savannah, Ga., has been named marshal for the Lawton Army Day parade. STILLWATER. Mar., 22, <JP-Oklahoma A. A M. college will hold its annual feeders’ day program for livestockmen on the college campus, Saturday, April 20. The program features reports on current experimental work by the college. i9 nkk tish a r my signal corps used 17,(KH) carrier pigeons in enemy territory during the war to carry out vital information. He declined comment. The democratic league, thin largest of China’s political groups said that unless truce teams sooi went into Manchuria, Genera Marshall s recent achievements ii negotiating a civil-strife endini truce would be completely offset The word “war” means *wi want more cows” in the Sanskril language. TH’ PESSIMIST Bf Bob Blank*. JR Its fortunate woman don’t have a real sense o’ humor— she could never love man fer laughin’ at ’im. It all depends whether a feller with a straight shootin’ wife J* lucky cr unlucky.
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