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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 17, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th.. L.UJ.-M.UH.M. K.ovyw.ight ch.mpi.n.hip bout h..n't 9.t n.uch with N. L. race, Arcraft Net August raid Circulation 8462 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 130 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1946 Judging Starts At County Fair, Public Invited to Attend Dry Weather and Shortage of Sugar Show Effects In Farm Crops and Canning Exhibits But Excellent Work Of Farmers and Their Wives and 4-H Club Youths Evident Anyway Judges assigned to various departments started to work judging the Ponlotoc county Free Fair Tuesday morning. Mrs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstration agent, said canning was not up to normal, but praised the work done by farm women and 4-H girls in the canning department be- cause many substitutes had to be used. There Vanoss Club Boys' Animals Winning Tulsa Fair Honors were instances where Theron Jones, teacher at Vanoss, agriculture took seven boys from the Vanoss school to the Tulsa Slate fair and Tuesday afternoon reported that the group is making a good showing for Pontotoc county and the school. Hollis Gallup exhibited a Ches- ter White barrow that won first place in its class and (hen took grand champion honors show. of the In the beef stock division, Wes- ley Blair showed the junior cham- pion heifer. Two junior Hercforcls placed third nnd fourth, a third place senior Angus and a second place junior Angus were shown. Every Holstcin animal from v anoss that was shown at the placed in the money. In the light Chester White div- ision, Vanoss boys took second, tnird, fifth and sixth place while winning first and second in the heavy Chester White division. Prison Planned For Nazi War Criminals Any Executions After Nuernberg Trials To Be Carried Out In Secret BERLIN, Sept. 17, Ber- lin source said today a four- power controlled prison will be created in Berlin to house war criminals convicted in the Nuern- berg trials. This informant, who cannot be identified by name, also said the allied control council had decid- ed that any of the Nuernberg de- fendants sentenced to death would either be beheaded or hanged at Nuernberg. The sentences would be carried out in private, without even the press present, this source said, although stressing that the inter- national military tribunal at Nuernberg could alter these ar- rangements if it so desired. It is planned to take photo- photographs of the executions to prove beyond all doubt that substitutes were used to make sugar go farther and these sub- stitutes did not help the looks of canned foods. Needle Work Excellent However, the needle work is as good or better than at any past fair because women had more time to spend in that de- partment while the amount of food canned was not as large. A. C. Griffith, Route No. 1, Roff, was the only contestant in the individual farm d isplay de- partment and his display was out- Griffith displayed some of the best corn in the show in addi- tion to onions, honey both with and without comb, tomatoes, canned peaches, apple sauce, po- tatoes, peanuts, sweet cloverseed and lespcdeza that was 36'inches tnll before being trimmed to comply with regulations. Dry Weather .1 Handicap Every exhibit shows plenty of work nnd even more work this year than some previous years because of the dry weather. Corn exhibits are shorter than usual and the cars are not as large nor as well filled as. they they would have been if the weather had not been dry. The most outstanding of all ex- hibits at the County Fair is that of the Pleasant Hill club. The booth is well arranged, has a Bumper Corn Crop Racing Wilh Frost Mid-West Crop Maturing to Feed Farm Animals and Poultry By WILLIAM FERRIS CHICAGO, Sept. 17, corn is the mid-western prairie lands, the base upon which much of the nation's future food sup- alies will be turning green to brown in these late summer that the crop is maturing. With the tang of autumn al- in the air, the bumper corn crop, largest in the nation's history, is again in a race with time. This year it is late in ma- turing, arid to get a good quality crop experts said it was neces- sary for the grain to mature be- fore frosts. Maturing Fast "During Jhe last FIVE CENTS THE COPY. Strike Gives Dobbin His Day Truck drivers' strike which paralyzed food transportation in New York City gave Old Dobbin his day in the spotlight. Many horse- drawn vehicles were pressed into service, carrying food from terminal markets to stores. Typical is the one above, loaded with fruits and vegetables. the I Baldwin Elevator company o Decatur, 111., said today, "then has been a very definite change m the appearance of corn fields Ihe husks and stalks have chang- ed from deep green to the brown shade of maturity." Grain experts explained that the corn was meant that, little dents, or crea- ses, were appearing on the top of those yellow kernels which you eat 'when you order corn-on-the- cob. chance to win ment. in that depart- Club coaches are Mr.' and Mrs. J. L. Wilmouth, who say that there are 20 boys arid girls en- rolled in 4-H club work at the school; the number enrolled con- stitutes eveiy boy and girl over 10 years of age attending. Of the 20 enrolled in club work, there is 100 per cent par- ticipation in the fair. In addition to the booth, the club has hogs, cattle, sheep and poultry' enter- ed. The public is invited to attend the fair and visit the show barns in addition to the displays in the administration building. Three Boys Admil Six Robberies Involving Six burglaries that occurred during the past month were This in turn 'meant that the corn was drying out, that mois- ture was withdrawing from the kernels, leaving the indenture on top, and that the kernel was hardening. It should be harden- ed if corn is to escape .damage when the early frosts appear. A visible evidence of this pro- cess of nature was provided in the browning fields of the corn belt, from Ohio on the east across the prairies to Nebraska on the west. Vital To Food Supply It is upon corn, crop analysts pointed out, that much of Amer- ica's food economy rests. The grain is fed to farm animals anc poultry to produce. meat an dairy products. Ed Boerner of Harris, Upham and company said that about tw weeks "more" of good' weatHe" without frost, were crop was to mature in best cond tion; Wednesday Is Demo Party Day for Ada Roy Turner Heads Cavalcade of Party Nominees to Speak to Giant Rally of Democratic Voters from Five- County Area Wednesday is Democratic Party Day in Ada, and it is Cost Goes Up On Cotton Clothing Now OPA Orders Restaurant Ceilings on Meat Meals Batek to June 30 Level MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON, Sept. 17 An OPA edict sent restaurant price ceiling on meat meals back to June 30 levels today, but the cost of cotton clothing inched up another notch. Also on the price front .VOPA studjed a petition for .higher prices on General Motors automobiles after granting an av- erage six percent increase in re- shaping up now as an occasion such as Ada has just the lilfe of in many years of political affairs. never seen cleared Monday when 'three j-.w.w "J I UU14UL lllul I those sentenced were executed it high school age youngsters was added. admitted entering five buildings five cases. They admitted The allied control council re- ported to have taken these decis- ions, but left the question open until alter the verdicts are hand- ed down at Nuernberg by the tribunal, which has now postpon- ed its decision until Sept. 30. Member? of the tribunal will confer with representatives of the control council before the council before the question is closed finally. The allied control council has been designated as the sole source of appeal for the defendants after the verdicts. Reckless Driving Charge Is Filed A reckless driving charge was filed against Burnett W. Aldridge by Highway Patrolman Kenneth E. Will, who signed the complaint. It stated that Aldridge was driving a 1940 Chcrvolet from a unknown to a point one- fourth mile west of the city limits on highway No. 19 at a speed greater than would enable the operator to stop within the as- S'jred clear distance ahead. The case was filed in the Franklin Bourland justice of peace court: witnesses include Troopers Glenn Clark and Will. ANYONE BUT GERMANS FRANKFURT, Germany, Sept. in the U. S. Army's European theater were Kiven permission today to marry Kuncaj-ians. Bulgarians and Ho- mamans but they still may not jr-nrry Germans. and tearing up a watermelon stand. Each of the three, whose ages were given as 13 and 14 years, admitted his part in each of the tearing up a watermelon stand located just west of the Green Spray market. They told how they got in cash and merchandise from the Kit Kat, how was ob- tained from the Condos grocery on North Mississippi, how they entered Ed Reed's service station at the corner of Fifth and Miss- issippi and got on two oc- casions, and how in cash was taken from the Cities Service sta- tion at thu corner Main and Mississippi. In cash and merchandise, the boys got a total of The boys were arrested by members of the city police force and were questioned Monday af- ternoon after they got out of school. They were accompanied by their parents. Police Chief Quinton Blake said that the boys were turned over to County Judge W. G Long, who will in turn pass on some sentence. McAlesfer Program Past Legal Hurdle OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept 17 (.-PI----A Public Invited To National Guard Units' Inspection Ada's part in the 45th Division as reorganized to constitute thi Oklahoma National Guard divis ion gets its official start Wednes day night at the armory north of the city. A federal officer will be here to inspect the headquarters com- pany and headquarters battery now being organized in Ada. After inspection, the units will be activated, draw uniforms anc launch into full scale organiza- tion and drill programs. The public is invited to attend the program, which will be infor- mal for the most part and with no special features arranged. The inspection has been set for 8 o'clock, Joe Cathey announces, but as the inspecting officer is to make an inspection at Allen at 7 the local officer expects the in- spector to arrive about p.m. An effort was made to get Gov. Robert S. Kerr here for the oc- casion, inasmuch as he organized the first guard unit here, a field artillery battery back in 1921, but this could not be arranged. Guests At Delaney Ranch Enjoy Annual Outing At Guests of Manager Smith Ada Kiwanians and their wives and other guests aren't likely to forget soon their 1946 edition of the annaul party at Delaney's Lazy D ranch near Ada. There were 83 Kiwanians, something like 250 persons in all who enjoyed a delicious meal arranged by Jack Smith, Celaney ranch manager and member of the Kiwanis club. The meal and C9nsisled of music by the Ada SIX-YEAR OLD IN MAN SIZED JOB ON STOLEN CASH They start taking money young m Ada and Police Chief Quinton Blake will be the first to admit it- -year-old boy did every- at A six would do, only the boy operated on a much smaller scale. into The Sportsman on his tricycle; the youngster found his loot (a woman's 'turn- ed his vehicle around and left It's a giant rally that is ar- ranged, with large delegations coming into Ada from four other counties and with just about all of the Pontotoc county democrats who can get away from business .or jobs for the occasion being on hand. 'Tom D. McKeown, county chairman, said Tuesday morning that Seminole county is expect- ing to send one delegation of 150 automobiles filled with staunch democrats. Starts At 11 A.M. The rally is scheduled. to be- gin at 1> o'clock at Glenwood Park.on West-Main.-- When the folks have assembled and are ready: for the next move, they will be served soup and bar- becue and trimmings. Then, about 2 o'clock, when the meal is over and the people v tiJ. U.11U. bile UcUPlc the store without being noticed, i have had some time for minglinc n i__i .V? He made a pretty good haul, tne Purse was laden with in cash. It didn't take city police long to locate the youngster, but find- ing the money was a different situation as he had hidden the loot. Police agree that he did u good job because they couldn't find all the money. An extensive search was made and all but of the stolen was recovered, but the youngster just couldn't remember where he put the rest of the cash. After finding the money in the purse, the boy apparently decided to hide it because it was found scattered in an alley, hidden un- der rocks, and some was found in a paper sack. The youngster (like a real crim- inal) was taken to the county courthouse where he and his par- ents had a talk with County Judge .W. G. Long. It was decided hat a good 'thrashing' was about he. only punishment that would be effective. The lifting of the ban on mar- riages with nationals of the for- mer axis satellite countries was announced by army headquarters. The- ruling applies both to soldiers and to American civilians accom- panying the occ-upiition forces. WEATHER OKLAHOMA cloudy, showers west tonight except pan Handle. Showers Wednesday ex- cept extreme east; cooler west ana north central Wednesday. for the city of McAlester cleared -a leg- al hurdle when Mac Q. William- son, attorney general, approved totaling that amount. Ihe Piltsburg county seat pro- poses to spend for storm sewers. for waterworks extensions. for public porks. Tor sanitary sew- ors find a disposal plant and 000 for :firc department. The bond issue also include for access roads, for street department equipment, and for a war camp park. Williamson also approved a bond issue for Oney Con- solidated School District No. 10, Caddo county, to be used to pur- chase a building site and furni- ture. Read The News Classified Ads. orchestra took place at the cabin on the ranch lake. LOCATE CANCER CASES OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. executive di- rector of the state division of the American cancer society, an- nounced today 404 "definite and suspicious" cases of cancer have been detected by 17 mobile can- cer clinics which have examined Oklahomans since Feb. 9. Crew Lands Plane n Wheat Field No Injury To Crew or 21 Passengers In Spectacular Crash Landing SWEETWATER. Sept. IT crippled Pacific National .uiines plane -made a spectacu- ar crash landing in a grain field t1 the edge of the rough hill ountry 11 miles from here just midnight last night with- ut injury to the. crew of three. nd 21 passengers navy men nd Passengers the calm fficiency and judgment of the irew for their safety here today The plane, a .DC-3, was chart- ered to transport its passengers from their Pacific coast points of discharge or leave. Some of the men were going home for the first time in two years. The plane, piloted by Capt. R. M. Kreig, Glendale, Calif., devel- oped motor trouble a few min- utes before the landing at p.m. The crew said they attempt- ed to keep the plane in the air with one motor, hoping to reach Abilene, Tex., airport about 29 miles away. The plane began losing alti- tude, and the passengers were told to prepare for a landing'. As the big transport touched ground, it bounced around considerably" and visiting, the program will begin. Turner Heads .Cavalcade The cavalcade of nominees foi state and federal office will be headed by Roy J. Turner, guber- natorial nominee, and Glen D. Johnson, congressional candidate. Others include Donald Dickey, Weatherford, insurance commis- sioner; Joe Scott, president board of agriculture; Ben Arnold and N. S. Corn, supreme court; A. S J. Shaw, state auditor; Mac Q Williamson, attorney general, and others.' Voters will get a chance to meet many of these, to become acquainted with their nominees or, if they already know them to renew acquaintance. o Ford-built cars. 2, The price decontrol board which meets tomorrow to decide whether to restore ceilings on dairy products, reported oppo- sition to revival of controls in nine of the first dozen written statements received. OPA ordeV restoring June restauran ceiling immediately applies to all meals and indivi- dual menu items in which meat JS the major ingredient. Wages Boost Up Prices OPAs restaurant order came as the agency announced that re- cotton clothing produced are go- ing up another oae percent tail prices for about half of all averaging two percent' in ceiling Ihe new boost is necessary, the agency said, to offset a price hike prices for cotton textile made by mills paying a wage increase of live cents hourly approved last week by the wage stalibization board. These mills, OPA said, turn out more than half" of the total vol- ume of cotton production Sheets, Towels On bed sheets and pillow cases towels, table cloths and napkins Iv.6 rf lncrease will amount to about 2% percent, OPA estimated. inv e mcrease' top of an percent average price hike authorized last month, is ef- State Department To Clear Future Talks On Foreign Policy Clayton Assumes. However, Such Wouldn't Be Bound By Any Suggested Changes; Wallace Scheduled to Confer With President At White House Wednesday Afternoon By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, Sept. -Undersecretary of State William L. Clayton said today he assumes that any for- eign policy speeches by government officials henceforth will be cleared with the state department before delivery. Clayton made this statement at a news conference short- ly after it was announced at the White House that Henry A. Wallace, whose speech last week on Russia churned up an uproar, will see President Truman tomorrow. fective tomorrow. The new in- crease for clothing, which con- ?nT5LWlU in four to eight weeks, is in addition to a climb of seven to ten percent which resulted from the earlier jump in textile ceilings. Allies Accused Of Plan fo Use City As Military Base By JOSEPH DXNAN PARIS, Sept. slave spokesman Ales Bebler ac- cused the western powers today of seeking to establish a bridge- head in the free city of Trieste for future military action against Yugoslavia. Opening the slnvic bloc's at- tack upon the proposed boundar- ies of the free territory, Bebler mission the only reason these wore expanded beyond the Trieste city limits was to "allow space for the deployment of armed forces." Bebler referred to the gover- nor's powers in the free state as envisaged by western nations, and said they could be explained only by considerations of power politics. As for prices, an OPA of- ficial'said the General Motors poration had applied for higher ceilings-but he declined to reveal the amount of the increase sought. The official said a decision on the npFilinn ______ petition 'is not imminent." The group goes to. Duncan Thursday and Friday will wind up 17 meetings at 31 Reno Thursday Bill Coe will issue the Keynote address for his party at 8 p.m. over-a statewide network and on Sept. 24 at pm' Turner will make his initial fall campaign address. Break In Maritime Strike Reported By The AMocIated A break in the maritime strike which has bottled up United btates ports began today when AUL, longshoremen began loading ships in New York and. Portland, Me. The break came after the Na- tional Maritime Union (CIO) a- greed not to picket ships manned by the AFL Seafarers Interna- tional Union except where they were berthed with NMU vessels In New York about 500 long- shoremen were at work on 32 ships and hundreds more long- shoremen were expected back on Council Works On Essential Repair, Improvement Plans No ordinances were passed, regular di of bills and then the Ada city council Monday night entered in- to general discussion, with a group of citizens of what im- provements must be made here soon. Object Yugoslavia 'He can even call in foreign said Bebler. "But against whom? The object of their action is never named but is always im- plied Yugoslavia." Bebler spoke as statesmen line up once again in the Italian po litical and territorial commissio on opposing sides of the Triest issue this time in connectio with the frontiers of the projecte free area. Bebler urged the adoption o a Yugoslav amendment whic would push the boundaries bac to the city proper, a proposal pai ailed by a White Russia amend ment and contested by South A] rican and Australian amendment which would extend the free stat south in Istria to include Pol and other Italian coastal coin munities. Italian Fleet Units Divided The military commission adopt ed without argument provision for division of surplus Italian flee units among the United States Britain, France and Russia. This same commission approv ed clauses ordering Italy to de militarize her frontires with France and Yugoslavia, as well a Sicily, Sardinia. Pantelleria, anc The council; members are seek- n mg to center the varvine at smaller islands in the Mediterran titudes and opinions of reprlsen ean and Adriatic, tative groups on what is essen- u tial now. How Far To Plan One matter is that of repairs and improvements for the water to city plan now for a large program of re- aair and additional facilities or lo hold it to essential work for the next two or three years. Needs of the airport were al- so discussed, involving coasts and ust what improvements are re- quired there to get the airport for operation. There was explanation and dis- cussion of whut will be requit- ed for new meters, some necos sary pipe for installing them tools, a pump for the water pump station, some rolling equipment Traffic, White Way Lights Traffic lights repair came in for attention, too, along with modernizing the white way sys tern, with likelihood that these two will be undertaken at the same .time because ot savings, through conduit wire installation at the same time. The council members reiterat- ed that before any bond issue proposals are submitted to the fv, t Sv1- e AFL-man- voters, they will make public i-iDgrty fahrps, and workmen, j every detail connected with any narl ft ic AH _ j i rpLI CUUUJ1U COnSl Ihnty-one additional clinics the passengers reported, e scheduled hpfnrp in are scheduled before Dec. 10. ROME, Sept. The Very Rev. John Baptist Jans- sens of Belgium today assumed the office of the Society of Jesus (order of, a post to which he was unanimously elected yesterday in an impressive cere- mony traditional to the ancient order. "We never realized danger un- tjj we stepped out of the plane. We thought the plane was land- ing on a poorly lighted field. When we stepped out into sor- ghum field we realized what bad some of the men said in describing the landing. Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. n h who had refused to pass the pick- et lines, resumed delayed repairs to two of the vessels at the for- mer New England Shipbuilding Corp, east yard'. c ?eamen began the strike i? )n Pl'otest against a wage stabilization board decision limit- ing negotiated wage increases. Slayer At Tulsa TUtSA, Okla., Sept. Police blocked oft a northside residential area early today after a Tulsan reported seeing the 23- year-old gunman wanted in con- nection with a shooting last week m which Detective S. R. Cormack was killed and Detective Ben Johnson injured. Before the introduction of printing into Europe in the'15th century, books were handwrit- ten and bound by monks. plans in detail, where every part of the money is to go, why every part is considered es- sential. There will be no 'lump- ing' of bond issue proposals, they say._________________ KERR APPOINTS THREE OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. new members and three reappointments to the state commitlee on standardization were announced by Gov. Robert S.. Kerr yesterday. The three rcappoinlmenls were Dr. Earle McBride, Oklahoma City; Dr. J. F. Park, McAlester, and Dr. E. Eugene Rice. Shaw- nee. New members are Dr. I. F. Stephenson, Alva; Dr. M. R. Wil- liams, Chickasha, and Dr.. Floyd Newman, Shattuck'. The committee approves phy- sicans, surgeons, hospitals and convalescent homes which treat children. Some of us could well take a tip from an acrobat. He turns a flop into a success. Young Mother And Baby Stranded Went From Texas To Philadelphia To Meet Gl Husband, Who Wasn't There PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 17 in Texas today tame lo the aid of a 17-year-old moth- er, stranded nftcr a trip lo visit her GI husband, who wasn't here when she finish- ed ner journey. Learning of the plight of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. William D. Smith of, Waco, Tex., wired sufficient funds for the girl and her baby, Ruth, to return home. Earlier, policewoman Janet Mc- Daniel had given this account of the incident: The girl, who identified her- self as Mrs'. Volma Smith of Waco, Te.v., reached Philadelphia yesterday with her six-weeks-old daughter, just as her funds ran put. She was to have met her husband, whom she named as Pvt. Leslie Smith, Philadelphia. The policewoman found the girl, disheveled from the long bus ride, sitting disconsolately ot a railroad station, the bnby in her arms. Miss Mc-Daniel discovered the baby was unclothed except for a blanket in which it was wrapped. A bag containing the infants clothes had been lost or stolen. Detective bureau personnel purchaspd clothing for the child ind Mrs. Smith was placed in protective custody" while a search was launched for her hus- Clayton talked with Mr. Tru- man yesterday. On the same day, Wallace declared his inten- tion of making more speeches oa foreign policy in the-future. Clayton, in response to a ques- tion today as to whether speeches such as the one given by Wallace in New York last Thursday night will be cleared by the depart- ment, said he assumes they will. Prudence Is Something Else He emphasized, how.cver, that he did not believe "Wallace or any other official necessarily would be bound by any IUB- goslcd. C'.'O'ton said he took it that Wnllucc has a right to make any kind of speech he wants to but added that whether a speech might be wise or prudent ano- ther question. In response to a direct ques- tion, Clayton said ho was assum- ing that the speech scheduled by- Wallace in Providence, R. I, one week from today will be cleared by the department. He was just assuming that, said, because of the situation which arose as the result of New York speech, in which Wal- lace criticized current American policy toward Russia, Clayton stressed that his as- sumption was not the direct re- sult of his conference yesterday with Mr. Truman. With President Only Briefly He was with the president only five minutes, Clayton said, and while the Wallace speech was mentioned, he would not KO so far as to say it was discussed. At one point, a reporter asked Clayton if there were any place where one could find out what American foreign policy is. Clayton replied that the ques- tioner could find out at the state department. He said he believed the main principles of foreign, policy could be found in various public utterances of President Truman and Secretary of State Byrnes. Wallace's oratory' lias present- ed the chief executive with the problem of permitting him to continue lo speak up on a tick- lish situation, as he has said will do, or possibly asking him to resign as secretary of com- nerce. Wallace declared his intention yesterday of keeping up his fight 'or changes in the conduct of this country's international affairs. That was before his appointment with the president was made. High among the considerations obviously involved in that across- .he-desk meeting will be the fact .hat the Congressional elections are only seven weeks off. Bad Break for Demoi Republicans already arc mik- ng political capital of Wallace's peoch in New York last Thurs- day and the resulting controver- y over it, while democrats ac- privately that they :on.sidcr the incident their ist "break" this year. Democrat national chairman loberl K. Hnnnegnn discussed lie situation with Mr. Truman t some length late yesterday. As for Wallace, friends repre- enled him as pleased over the esulls of his initial efforts to nake a national issue of the state f American relations with Rus- ia. Byrnes Still Silent In Paris, Secretary of State lyrnes maintained complete per- onal silence on the whole ques- on of Wallace's demands for a ofter policy toward Russia. But icre was ample evidence that Continued on Page 2 Column 2) TH' PESSIMIST r 1m, Camp Kilmer. N. J., where she said he was stationed, reported t had no record of him. BRAGGS, Sept A Kansas City construction worker Walter Sutler was filled near here Monday when hit by a Missouri Pacific' train. He by a Missouri Pacific train. A'as 55 years old. Greater returns for amount in- I vested. Ada News Want Ads. Generally speakin'. "taVe 'em fer better" in th' mar- riage vows is entirely super- fluous. Nowadays, ever'thing is goin' up except salaries morale.
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