Abilene Reporter News, February 17, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

February 17, 1954

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 17, 1954

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - February 17, 1954, Abilene, Texas MILD ®l)e Abilene ilileiiorter'-BetDjsi "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIEh-IDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron JBJI m JÊU» JL m jm. M FINAL VOL. LXXIII, No. 246 Atsociaied Prest (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 17, 1954~TWENTY FOUR PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c. SUNDAY 10c Ike Asks Atom Plan Authority ^ WASHINGTON <i?>i - President Eisenhower asked today for an easing of atomic security regulations so he can: (A) give information to U.S. allies on battle use of nuclear weapons. (B) cooperate with them on peaceful uses for atomic energy, and (C) encourage private U.S. industry to develop atomic power. In a special message to Congress, the President said the restrictions of the 1946 atomic security law are out of line with the realities of 1954. Implying anew that the United States now has an actual hydrogen bomb, he said “the thermonuclear weapon . . . today dwarfs in destructive power all atomic weapons.” And the existing restrictions on atomic information, he said, “impede the proper exploitation of nuclear energy for the benefit of the American people and of our friends throughout the free world.” He told the legislators in summary: “In respect to defense considerations, our atomic effectiveness will be increased if certain limited information on the use of atomic weapons can be imparted more readily to nations allied with us in common defense. ‘‘In respect to peaceful applications of atomic energy, these can be developed more rapidly and their benefits more widely realized through broadened co-operation with friendly nations and through greater participation by American industry.” He added: “The thermonuclear weapons (hydrogen bom b>—non-existent eight years ago—today dwarfs in destinclive power all atomic weapons. The practicability of constnmt-ing a submarine with atomic propulsion was questionable in 1946, three weeks ago the launching of the U.S.S. Nautilus made it certain that the use of atomic energy for ship propulsion will ultimately become widespread. “In 1946, too, economic industrial power from atomic energy sources seemed very remote: today, it is clearly in sight—-largely m matter of further research and development, and the establishment of conditions in which the spirit of enterprise can flourish.” He said with emphasis, however, that changes should “make it dear that the authority granted must be exercised only in accordance with conditions prescribed by the President to protect the common defense and security.” And he stressed that no secrets are to be given away which would be of military advantage to potential enemies. Under present law, the President said, this country cannot give its allies “practical information essential to their effective participation with us in combined military operations and planning, and to their own defense against atomic attack.” “Our own security will increase,” he said, “as our allies gain information concerning the use of See IKE ASKS, Pg. 3-A, Col. 5 LEXIE DEAN ROBERTSON . . . funeral pending STRICKEN AT HOME HERE Ex-Poet Laureate Dies Unexpectedly RISING STAR, Feb. 17 (RNS) —Mrs. Lexie Dean Robertson, 60, well-known writer and former poet laureate of Texas, died suddenly Tuesday night at the home of friends in Abilene. Mrs. Robertson had come to Abilene for a routine physical checkup, and her death was unexpected, friends said. She was stricken shortly after dinner at their home and died about 7:15 p.m. Her body was brought here by a Higginbotham Funeral Home ambulance Tuesday night. Funeral services are pending arrival of relatives from out of state. To Rising Star In 1920 Mrs. Robertson, known for her poems and novels about her state and much in demand as a speaker, had lived in Rising Star since 1920 when she came here with her husband, the late J. F. Robertson. Mr. Robertson was manager of the Rising Star Chamber of Commerce for about 30 years. He died in May, 1953. They were married on Aug. 16, 1911, at Denton, where both w’ere students at North Texas State Teachers College. After receiving their degrees there in 1913, they did postgraduate work at the University of Oklahoma and the University of Chicago. Both taught school at Byars, Okla., for severkl years. Mrs. Robertson taught English and served as principal of Rising Star High School for five or six years In the 1920’s. The couple had no children. 'Red Heels' First Book “Red Heels,” her first book of poetry, was published in 1928 and gained such popularity that it went through 10 editions. Her second book, “I Keep a Rainbow,” was published as winner of the Book Publications Award of the Texas Poetry Society. She issued “Acorn on the Roof” when she was appointed poet laureate by the Texas Legislature, Periodicals to which she had contributed included Good Housekeeping,' Ladies’ Home Journal, Century, Country Gentleman, Southwest Review, Kaleidograph, Contemporary Verse, The Bucca-aneer, Holland’s, Poetry and the Play (England), the New York World, the Texas Federation News, and many others. She had given readings from her See ROBERTSON, Pg. 3-A, Col. 3 Rich Clyde Rancher's Brother Faces Charge Shepperd Says He'll Represent Rangers SAN DIEGO, Tex. fifl—Atty. Gen. John Ben Shepperd says he will represent Ranger Capt. Alfred Allee and Ranger Joe Bridge in a hearing before three federal judges. Political leader George Parr yesterday asked for federal court protection against the two Rangers, claiming they want to kill him. Parr also claimed that Shepperd had “backed down” in an investigation of Duval County and school district records. Brightest Hope But John Rutledge, new head of the Freedom Party organized to oppose Parr, said Shepperd had given the 79th Judicial District “the brightest hope we’ve had in 20 vears.” He was referring to Shepperd’s investigation of the county and school district funds. Rutledge, a 44-year-old rancher, said the Freedom Party was optimistic about this year’s elections and added: ‘ The people aren’t afraid any more.”    , ^ Shepperd said his agents in Duval County had “found what we wanted to find” and recommended that impounded records be returned to the county officials they were taken from. Termed Back Down It was this action which Parr construed as a “back down,” but the attorney general said he wanted county officials to be able to keep up with their work. He said he kept three envelopes of material to be held for evidence. Parr, “the Duke of Duval,” said he didn’t know what was in the envelopes Shepperd kept, but he said he was ready to answer in court any charges that might be filed against him. Two-headed Probe State and federal agents, in a two-headed probe, have been checking into how public funds have been spent in Duval County and its two school districts. So has the Duval County grand jury, but Shepperd says it is dominated by Parr and is seeking its dismissal. Shepperd says Parr can tell .seven of the grand jury members what to do because of financial or political obligations. Parr said yesterday he would appear before the grand jury today in answer to a subpoena. He asked Federal Judge James V. Allred to order Allee and Bridge to leave him alone. Hearing Set Allred issued an order for the two Rangers to appear in Houston Monday before Federal Judges T. M. Kennerly, AUan B. Haonay and Ben Connallv to show cause why Parr should not be granted an injunction. Farr Indicated he would be in Houston Monday but would say nothing more about the injunction application. The two Rangers are imder In dictment now on charges of assault to murder Parr. The indictment, by the Jim Wells County grand jury, grew out of a courthouse brawl in which Parr received a bloody ear and his nephew. Sheriff Archer Parr of Duval County, had his glasses slapped off. House Group Okays Tax Cuis For Millions WASHINGTON 1.4'» — The House Ways and Means Committee today approved tax cuts for millions of retired workers, amounting to about 300 million dollars a year. The committee adopted a provision by Rep. Mason (R-IU) exempting the first $1,200 of annual retirement income from personal in. come taxes. The exemption would apply to all types of income—whether from pensions, dividends, rents, annuities, or other inve.stments. And it would apply regardless of age to all retired workers, even those below 65. It would take effect with the 1954 tax bill which falls due in ear^ 1955. The plan w'as approved as part of a general revision of tax laws. Presumably it would boost the total annual tax reduction under the program from about two billion dollars, as estimated by the Treasury, to about $2,300,000,000. Under present law. retirement income gets no special treatment except that generally a worker is not taxed on pension or annuity benefits w'hich he himself purchased through regular contributions. The committee defeated a motion sponsored by some Republicans to limit the exemption to per-sons with retirement income of less than $5,400 a year. Earlier, Republicans on the committee were reported planning action, probably within two weeks, to cancel about three bUlion dollars in annual tax cuts set for April 1. (pi. Batchelor Marries Wile For 2nd Time Bv WILLIAM C. BARNARD TOKYO (if)—Cpl. Claude Batchelor, war prisoner who left the Communists for the love of a Japanese girl, looked at the leaden skies and misting rain in Tokyo today and exclaimed: “What a ... of a day to get married.” Then he got married—for the second time—to Kyoko Araki, the Japanese he has considered his wife since July 1949. Swift Ceremony It was a swift ceremony—a sort of swearing - in process — at the American Embassy here. They hope to go to the United States together next month, to his home at Kermit, Tex. He is 22 and she is 28. They were married five years ago in a Shinto ceremony in Tokyo. The Japanese marriage never was recorded. He was captured by the Reds the next year. He was among a group of 22 pro-Communist American prisoners who refused repatriation. But early New Year’s Day, he slipped out of his prison compound in the Korean neutral zone and told an Indian guard he wanted to go home. She’s Ail Smiles He later credited letters from his Japanese wife as playing an important part in this decision. She was all smiles today. She wore a black and white striped suit, a green sweater, olack shoes and new fur coat. He wore his uniform and overseas cap. “nie short ceremony took place in the omce of Erich W A. Hoffmann, of Milwaukee, a vice consul. Outside in the rain, Batchelor suddenly remembered something. “Lord, I forgot to ask the hospital for an overnight pass for tonight,” he said. “Can you get?” his wife asked. “I think I can,” he said. “Let’s go to the hospital and see.” Tokyo Army Hospital gave him a pass until 8 a.m. tomorrow. I Bond Not Fixed In Pistol Killing By GEORGIA NELSON Reporter-News Staff Writer BAIRD, Feb. 17—A charge of murder was filed here Wednesday morning against Ernest Windham in connection with the fatal shooting of his brother, John Windham, 69, âbout noon Tuesday. John died of a .32 calibre bullet fired through his head from an automatic pistol as he sat in a pickup truck at his ranch seven miles north of Clyde. Ernest is being held in Callahan County jail here. County Attorney Felix Mitchell, who filed the murder charge with Justice of the Peace W. L. Bowlus, said Wednesday morning that no bond has been set and that the accused man has not requested bond or an examining trial. An investigation of the shooting is being continued. Officers investigating are Callahan County Sheriff Joe Pierce, Texas Ranger Jim Riddle of Breckenridge, District Attorney Wiley Caffey of Abilene and Mitchell. Funeral Today Funeral for the slain man is to be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday in the Baptist Church i—— -- -- SINBAD’S BIRTHDAY — Sinbad the gorilla isn’t mad at anyone. He’s just gagging it up for the photographer with his keeper Ray Hoff. The keeper is holding Sinbad’s sixth birthday cake. Sinbad has taken over the number one popularity spot at Lincoln P^k Zoo in Chicago when he succeede<i the famed gorilla Bushman. It's 'Jenkens Night' At New Sanctuary Tonight will be “Jenkens Night” at the new First Baptist Church as Dr. Millard A. Jenkens. pastor of the church for a third of a century, preaches a Dedication W’eek .sermon. The minister, elder statesman of BapUstdom, has lived in Abilene for about 38 years. During his decades as pastor of the church he received more than 12,0(K) into membership, conducted nearly 3.-000 funerals and performed nearly 1,300 marriage ceremonies. Tonight’s services will be the first of three to be conducted by former pastors of the church. Tuursday night’s speaker, for both a Brotherhood dinner and the regular 7:30 p.m. service, will be Dr. Jesse Northcutt of Fort Worth. Dr. James Sullivan and his wife will arrive in Abilene tonight from Nashville, Tenn., and will be here for the remainder of the week of dedication of the new sanctuary. Dr. Sullivan will be the Friday night speaker. Something new will be tried at the meeting tonight of Sunday School workers preceding regular services. Television sets will be installed so that the Baptists can view a film taken of their opening day services last Sunday. The TV sound-pictures, first ever taken in Abilene of an actual church service, will be shown beginning at 6:45 p. m.. Dr. Elwin Skiles, pastor, announced. New Organ Arriving The church’s new organ began arriving today and the first of three truck loads of parts was un- Rep. Ratliff Named On State TV Panel STAMFORD, Feb. 17 (RNS) — David Ratliff of Stamford, state representative from the 85th District, was appointed on the newly created State Commission on Educational Television. Appointment was made by Dr. J. W. Edgar, head of the Texas Education Agency. Ratliff will be the only member chosen from the House of Representatives. The remainder of the seven-member commission will consist of one person from each of the following: the Senate, the Governor’s staff, the Attorney General’s staff, Texas State Library. The University of Texas, and Texas A&M College. The Legislature set up the commission last year, and the personnel is just now being named. New Report Card Asked Recommendation that the present O, S, N elementary-school report card system be changed wiU be given to the Abilene School Board by the citizens’ advisory committee. That panel voted unanimously Tuesday night to recommend such action, after it tabulated earlier in the evening the results of questionnaires filled out by elementary-school parents and teachers. The questions had been sent to all homes and all teachers of ele mentary-school (grades 1 through 6) pupils, to see whether patrons. lieve they could prepare a and instructors like the present reporting method, 92 said that they understand tiie present report card very well, 50 fairly well and one not at all. There were 114 teachers who said they think the present report card helps a majority of the pupils, 49 that it neither helps nor hinders, and 14 that It hinders. One hundred one teachers stated they like the present card fairly well, 64 very well and 21 not at all. That makes a total of 122 of the 187 answering who either like it only fairly well or not at all. While 78 teachers said they be- better they reporting method. Nearly 60 per cent of the parents couldn’t. On the question. “How many returned their completed question- years have you been using the naires. They voted 988 to 711 that Abilene city schools’ elementary they don’t like the present reporting plan. Teachers Favor Change Texas Lawmakers Appeal for Canal WASHINGTON (2P) — Both U.S. senators from Texas appeared yesterday before a Senate appropriations subcommittee in support of a $1,300,000 appropriation for a sea level canal betvi'cen Victoria, Tex., and Intercoastal Waterway. The money asked would start construction of the first 13^^ miles of the project. THE WEATHER DR. M. A. JENKENS . . . pastor three decades loaded here. Installation will begin in about 10 days, Dr. Skiles said. The work is due to be completed by Easter. Delegations from several towns and individuals and couples from many neighboring    cities were present Tuesday    night at the church. Guests were registered from Colorado City, Sweetwater, Stephenville, Odessa, Tuscola, Anson, Waco, Fort Worth, Ballinger, Cisco, Houston, San Antonio, Win- Sm baptists, Pg. 3i.A, Col. I c. U.K. DEPARTMENT Of COMMERCE WEATHER BITREAD ABILENE AND VICINITY •— Fair to portly cloudy *nd mild Wedaesdoy »Bd Thursdoy. Hlst> temperoture both dmy* near TO d««reei. Low Wedneeday nlaht 46. NORTH CENTRAL AND WEST tfetAS: Partly cloudy and warmer through Taurt* ***EAST TEXAS; Fair Wednesday. Partly cloudy Wednesday night and Thursday. MUd temperatures. Moderate easterly wind* on the coast, becoming moderate to fresh southeasterly Thursday. SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS:    Partly cloudy and mild through Thursday Moderate easterly winds on the coast, becoming fresh smitherly Thursday-Maximum temperature for 24 hours end-mg at 6:30 a.m. 63. Minlmtira temperature for 24 hours eod-tng at 6.30 a.m. 3f. Tues. P. M sa ... «2 .. «0 .. 83 .. 62 .. 69 .. 64 .. SO .. 41 .. 41 .. 45 .. 43 TE7MPEBATIJRES 1:30 2:30 . 3.30 4:30 S;30 6:30 1:30 8:30 »•30 10:30 11.30 12:30 Wed. A. M.  43  42  43  3» 31 ....S.. 3»  39 ....... 42  56 60  #2 85 Sunset last night 6:28 p.m. Sunrise today 1:30 a.m. Sunset tonight 6:21 p.m. Barometer reading at 12-30 p.m. 28.3f. Rglatlvc bumidtty At 12:30 p.m. 32%. Approximately 90 per cent of all elementary - school teachers filled out questionnaires. Out of the 187 teachers doing so, 100 wanted to change the present report card and 18 wished to discontinue it. Seventy eight teachers said they could devise a better method of reporting. Suggestions for changes were written by many teachers. “The results prove that we definitely must change our elementary reporting system.” Committee Chairman Paul McCarty said Wednesday morning. He added that his committee wili hold at least two more meetings before deciding what changes to recommend to the school board. Trustees will be asked to attend one or more of those sessions, he said. Next meeting was set for Tuesday, Feb. 23, at 7:30 p.m. in the West Texas Utilities Co. auditorium. Suggestions Studied The completed questionnaires were divided among committee members, who took them home for study. Later the members may exchange the questionnaires among themselves, McCarty said. “We want the benefit of all the ideas suggested, before we reach a decision on exact changes to recommend.” Parents were asked the following questions on their questionnaires: (1) Do you like the report card system now in Abilene elementary schools? (2) If so, why? (3) If not, why not? Teachers’ questionnaires contained many more questions. The grades now used by the local elementary schools are: O (outstaiidmg), S (satisfactory), and N (ne^s improvement). They represent "progress reports,” rather than “achievement.” They are based on the individual teacher’s judgment of whether a given child is using his or her ability to the fullest. Fifty-three of the teachers replying on the questionnaires said they have been teaching five years or less, 37 that they have taught from six to 11 years, 97 that they have taught more than 11 years. One hundred thirty-five replied. report card no'w in use?” the following replies resulted (the number of teachers listed first and the years they have used the card show second in each case): 41—1; 22-2: 26-3; 17-4; 14—5; 67-6. Members of the advisory committee on report cards are; McCarty, chairman; Bob Kennedy, vice chairman; Mrs. Stanley E, Smith, recording secretary; Mrs W. J. Fulwiler Jr., Mrs. Mason Altman, Judge Reed Ingalsbe, Mrs. I. M. Lambert, Mrs. Sheila Thornton, Mrs. Allen Baird, Birs. Owen Thomas, R. Milton Hix, Fannie R. Cummings and Charles Romine. McCarty called the response to the questionnaires "phenomenal.” of Clyde, with Bailey Funeral Home of Clyde directing burial in Baird Cemetery. Born Jan. 22, 1885 at OpHn, John Windham spent his entire life in Callahan County and attended Simmons College at Abilene. He was the eldest son of the late Tom Windham of Oplin who for many years was president of the First National Bank here until his death about two years ago. John was married In 1903 to the former Maggie Straley, who survives him. The couple maintained homes both at their ranch north of Clyde and at 1381 Amarillo St. in Abilene. Other survivors include a son, James, and a daughter. Mrs. Roy \ Davidson, both of Midland; four! brothers, Ernest and Frank, who live about 15 miles south of Baird, and Sam and Tommy of Oplln; two slaters, Mrs, Charles Straley and Mrs. John Jordan, both of Oplin, and four grandchildren. Worth $15 Million Acquaintances of the slain man described him as “one of the wealthiest ranchers in Central West Texas” and estimated the value of his holdings as being “conservatively between $10 and $15 million.” In addition to the l3-scction ranch on which the shooting occurred, Windham owned another ranch nearer Moran and one estimated at 30 sections south of Midland. He made frequent land trades and in recent years has owned cattle at various places in Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas. John Christian and Louis Simmons, employes of the Callahan County Farmers Co-operative at Clyde, were driving away from Windham’s ranch when the shooting occurred near 12 noon. They had been there since 9 a.m. Tuesday, unloading feed from a truck. Christian said they heard the shot but did not see the shooting. This is the way Christian recounted the occurrence of the morning: When he and Simmons arrived at the ranch Windham drove in his pickup to get some men working for him to help them unload the feed. Later in the morning Ernest Windham arrived at the ranch and talked with the two Clyde men while they were working. John returned about noon without having found the employes he had been seeking. According to Christian, John Windham Invited him and Simmons to eat lunch with him in Set SLAYING, Pg. 8«A, Col. 4 Bid Opening Set Today on Tye Overpass, Widening ol U.S. 83 Texas Highway Department was to open bids Wednesday at Austin on planned projects in the Abilene area on U. S. Highways 80, 83. 277 and 180. It tabulated bids Tuesday on two other jobs in West Texas. These were on U. S. Highways 84 and 87 in Scurry-Mltchell-Howard Counties and on Farm Roads 689 and 1210 in Borden and Dawson Counties. Work on U. S. 80 on which bids were to be opened is the construction of approaches and the overpass to the T&P Railroad east of Tye. The overpass is part of $10 million to be spent to make U. S. 80 an Interstate freeway. District engineers at Abilene Tuesday called for city and county officials to secure right-of-way for the freeway on a 120-mile stretch from Abilene to the Howard County line. The project on U. S. 83 and 277 between Abilene and Anson on W'hich bids were to be opened Wednesday is 16.7 miles of grading, foundation course and hot mix asphaltic concrete pavement from three miles south of Hawley to Anson and from the north city limits of Abilene to the Jones County line. This will complete widening (Related Story on Page t-B) and re-paving of the highway from Abilene to Anson. In the same project is widening to 36-foot width and adding climbing lanes on hills to U.S. 180 from Albany west eight miles. The work on 1^ also includes grading, foundation course and new asphaltic concrete pavement. Low bid submitted Tuesday on Farm Roads 669 and 1210 in Borden and Dawson Counties came from Kerr & Middleton. Lubbock. That job is 4.1 miles of grading, structures, base and surfacing of the roads from six miles south of the Colorado River to the Howard County line to Farm Road 1054, and from 11.1 miles east of U. S. 87 to the Borden County line. This project will close an un-pa ved gap between Farm Roads 817 and 665 north of Big Spring, completing the paviiig from Big Spring to Gail. Cage Brothers, Austin, offered the lowest bid — $273.040.25~for leveling, wideidng and strengthening of U. S. 84 from the Nolan-Mitchell County line north to Snyder and of U. S. 87 from Big Spring north to the Fairview School in Howird County, ^ 3 Teen-Age Boys Charged With Burglary Three Abilene teen-agers were charged Tuesday with burglary, •after a tip from a citizen led to solving of seven recent burglaries here. Defendants r.atned in the cbarg-I «s, filed with Justice of the Peace H. F. Long, were; Lee Beldleman, 18, of 1126 Kirkwood ■ St., James Ray (Jimmy) McFarland, 19. of South Seventh St. and Trcadaway Blvd.; and Calvin Gene Maxwell, 19, of 2949 Ambler Ave. A 16-year-old boy involved in the burglaries was placed in hands of county juvenile authorities. He remained In the juvenile ward at county jaU at noon Wednesday, and delinquency charges will be filed. Assistant Juvenile Officer Jack Landrum said. Beidieman is charged with the burglary of six residences and the College Heights Elementary School. Residences include those of W. K. Bentley, 849 Ross Ave.; J. C. Brown. 1724 North Seventh St.; Dr. E. L. Skiles. 1434 Grape St.; George J. Clark Jr., 1242 Hollis Dr.; Claude Wright, 1110 Palm St., and J. L. Brazzil. 933 Peach St. McFarland is charged with burglary of the Bentley, Brown, Skiles and Clark residences and the College Heights school. Maxwell is charged with burglarizing the Bentley and dark residences. Bond Set at $l,5(X) Bond on each charge was set at $1,500 by Judge Long. The three defendants were still in county jail at noon Wednesday. Landrum said it appears that the juvenile was in “about five” of the burglaries. Police Detective Capt, W. B. McDonald said Tuesday that $830 worth of loot, part of that taken in the burglaries, was recovered. Of this amount, about 1100 worth was In a car in which police arrested Maxwell and McFarland, the detective said. Another $750 worth was found in the attic of Beidieman's home. Andrew B. Shelton, executive vice president of The Reporter Publishing Co., residing at 3447 South 12th St., called In a tip to police which led to the all-night investigation and the solution of the burglaries. He told police that a suspicious car was seen in Ms neighborhood. Police afterward arrested Maxwell and McFarland in the suspicious auto at North 12th and Pine Sts. WHAT'S NEWS ON INSIDE PAGES KIIWAY rUSHiO — City will be Qsked to speed up con-structi<»i of proposed U. S. Highway 80 freeway. Poge IB. RED 8UGA800 Threat of communist infiltration in U, S. over - enr^osized, panel of experts Nere OQiee. Page 6-A. BOOTLfGGIR BOOM Good times ore here ogoin for American bootleggers, Boyla soys. Peg© 9-A, AUWlNCf RtACTS -- D»sc jockey, who staged two-minute kiss with Hollywood starlet to test TV oudience, is fired. Page 12-A. ;

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