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October 08, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-08

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Forward Looking
Religion .






GWLDi4G IT N( oARD ( D $y T U & I ATKNf ;-A N Y' MA M w
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National AdvertisingService, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, -Albert May1o, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor. chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthvert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenany Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, NationalAdvertising
and Circulation Manager.
Should We

which many churches and church
leaders are beginning to assume in place of the
traditional backward-looking conservatism of re-
ligious institutions in the past was excellently
summed up by the Rt. Rev. Edward L. Parsons,
Bishop of California, at the 52nd triennial con-
vention of the Presbyterian Church meeting this
"There is not much chance," Bishop Parsons
declared, "of touching the men and women and
children fighting for their very bread in the
coal mines and cotton fields with the message
that God is love.'
Urging, "intelligent sympathy and understand-
ing" of the problems of today, the Bishop said
that while the church has no business espousing
any specific economic theory or legislation, it
should appraise all social and economic theory
in the light of its effect upon the individual. The
distinction between appraising and espousing
may perhaps appear a somewhat invidious one
but few will dispute the desirability of the
church, as one of the world's most important
social institutions, taking a more active and in-
telligent part in the social movements of the
And today, above all, when a section of the
Christian Church is lending its vigorous support
to such a savagely anti-Christian movement, both
in method and aim, as the Franco rebellion, the
note struck by Bishop Parsons is indeed a
timely one.



Quarantine' Japan?.


Q UARANTINE" of aggressor na-
tions by the "peace-loving" as ad-
vocated by President Roosevelt in his Chicago
speech Tuesday again poses this irritating ques-
tion: Should the United States join (or lead) the
world in a crusade against the epidemic of law-
lessness and risk bringing the affliction of war
upon herself, or should she isolate herself from
the contagion and risk the disadvantages of
It must be recognized that the problem is com-
plicated by the emotional, yet justifiable hatred
democratic peoples have <o militarism, fascism,
and imperialism pushed by force of arms.
It is difficult to forget the forboding predic-
tions Edgar Ansel Mowrer made in his lecture
here last winter. He saw the hordes of fascism
holding a battle-axe over the cringing democ-
racies and continuing with repeated aggressions.
So long as there is fascism, he said, there can be
no peace. In what seemed sapience then, he
urged the democracies to immediate armed re-
sistance, "before it is too late." The history of
the past year supports his thesis.
It is evident that American cooperation with
the League or the other seven powers in the
Nine-Power Pact in economic action against
Japan must be backed by the willingness, even
the desire, to use military force, if such sanctions
are not to be futile. It must be remembered
how Britain, had to back down when Il Duce
threatened war if his oil supply was withheld
during the Ethiopian campaign.
Armed intervention is repugnant to us. It be-
comes more so when we consider that the League,
becomes every year more and more a league
of the "haves" to keep what they have. In
fighting to save the world from fascism (or
Japan) we would also be fighting to safeguard
French Indo-China and India.
In relation to the Far East, especially the con-
fusion is multiplied by the fact of American
economic interests.
War can be made to seem justifiable, just as in
1917, on an ideological basis. Even college pro-
fessors, who should be estimable logicians, can
be convinced that the "supreme sacrifice" must
be made- to save civilization. This country coun-
tenanced such death-dealing thrusts at inter-
national morals as the Italian lunges into Ethi-
opia and Spain, where our economic interests
are nil. Yet we protest in the Far East. Is it a
coincidence that our commercial interests there
are powerful? Was it coincidental in 1917 that
our intervention to "save democracy" also saved
our trade?
However, all these arguments on both side
of American intervention in the Far East do not
touch the basic issue. That is: will American
participation in a war to punish "lawless nations"
and exterminate fascism serve in the best inter-
ests of democracy?
We believe not.
War has never settled anything. Napoleon
built an empire with his "traveling stomach"
army. It did not last. Prussia overran France
in 1870 only to lose all her gains and more at
Versailles. France subjugated Germany then,
only to breed Hitler.
The pathos of a war to end war was demon-

Frankly, we don't think the Giants have a
prayer to win more than one game. And as
the Old Man down at the Fieldhouse has put
it many times, God is usually on the side of the
heaviest artillery. And much as we love the
Cubs in Chicago, we haven't got much faith
in the Bear market. That should settle every-
thing. Now all they have to do is run into the
cashier and collect.
* * * *
WHEN ARCH WARD, who sport edits for the
Chicago Tribune, which a few of you might
know as the World's Greatest Newspaper, was
in town covering the State game last weekend,
he had a tale to tell of Westbrook Pegler. The
cynical master of sportswriting and politics was
not many years ago, a, trusted employe of the
WGN and once was commissioned to report a big
football game in the East. Pegler had off and on
expressed his opinions of football as a game and
a business, but went about his job with all his
usual finesse, with perhaps a more generous
touch of the dramatic and the colorful. His
story in this case came over the wire replete with
the magnificent phraseology of the New York
Times sort of writing, where a flanker is an end
rush, a pivot is the center rush, and where an
elbow in the face is 'poor sportsmanship.' It was
a wonderful account. Three thousand words
about some tremendous struggle between twenty-
two godlike young men who were somewhere
slashing and smashing into each other, came
over the wire. Apparently, it was the game of the
week and the entire sports rooms at the Trib
were tense waiting for each new report from
Pegler. This went on for three quarters with
Pegler adding inch after inch of column space
about the magnificence of the play, the crowd,
the team's bands, the uniforms, the blood and
the thunder.
Finally, the last words of the story were tapped
out and the hard-fought game was over. The
entire sports desk wilted with a release of ten-
sion. Cries of "What a game!" ran through the
room. Then someone remembered that Pegler
had not sent in any score during the whole
game. They waited. Finally the wire began
tapping again and one last sentence came in
from Pegler, "The score was 34-0-if that makes
any difference."
* * * *
GUY WHIPPLE, who in three years at the Uni-
versity, managed to ring up two hundred and
thirty-seven honor points beside a hundred hours
before the University discovered he did most of
his studying at the Bell and polished him off,
is one of the fastest rising of the young Mich-
igan men who are swarming over the Detroit
editorial staffs. Whip is at present a crack head-
line writer for an evening daily there. Besides
the fact that he 'is in town on his vacation and
that he is contemplating marriage in the middle
of this winter, he brings in the tale that his
sports editor tells about a Cardinal outfielder
who is well known among baseball writers for
the size of his hat. It seems that down in the
chap's home town, the bartenders have signs
up advertising a cocktail named after him. When
you ask for it, you get a small beer with a big
Bury The Dead
In the middle of August the steamer Gauss
of the Neptune Line returned to Bremen from
Spain. Its cargo was dead bodies of soldiers
who had been sent to aid Franco in the German
military expedition. The bodies -were not put
into zinc coffns-Germany needs her metal for
A pestilential odor from the wooden caskets
that held the corpses filled every corner of the
ship. Efforts to dispel it by cross ventilation
failed completely. The longshoremen who were
to remove this ghastly cargo refused. In the
end the crew was ordered into the hold with gas
masks after a mutiny had been narrowly averted.
-New York Post.

By Heywood Broun
Duke of Windsor has mapped for himself. As I
understand it he is going to study trades union-
ism in Germany, because it no longer exists
in that country, and coming here to study federal
housing, since it really hasn't started. And when
he leaves our shores I assume that the Duke
will go to Japan to make a first hand study
of the progress of pacifism. However, I see no
reason why the young man should not be warmly
welcomed by Americans. He is certainly a far
more engaging visitor than some of the sprigs
of Fascism who have lately honored us with their
David at the very least can walk down the
gangplank and not find it necessary to be secretly
spirited away in a cutter. To be sure, he will
have to face a number of reporters and camera-
men, but it is just barely possible that he is mov-
ing out of complete retirement because he has a
nostalgic longing to be asked once again, "And
what do you think of our skyline?" I think the
ship news men should spare him the other fa-
miliar query. It seems to me that the Duke has
already answered the question which goes, "What
do you think of our American women?"
* * F * *
Must Watch His Step
But whether Windsor actually makes a pains-
taking sociological tour or enters into more friv-
olous pusuits, he has already gained one of his
objectives. He has said enough to annoy his
brother, the King, and His Majesty's Ministers.
It may be remembered that the abdication mo-
ment actually stemmed from the speech which
Windsor made in South Wales while he was still
monarch. It didn't really sound very revolution-
ary. All the King said about the distressed area
was "Something must be done." But even this
mild note of sympathy jarred the ears of the
Cabinet as much as the sound of a runaway
tumbril. Such words coming from the lips of a
King were regarded as not only heretical but
almost indecent.
As a matter of fact, the Duke may find that
there are certain circles here which will be very
hot and bothered if he happens to express any
sympathy whatsoever for the underprivileged. If
he pals around again with his old crowd of Long
Island buddies he will do well to be discreet. I
trust he would not like to see a solid hedge of
raised eyebrows in all the mansions along the
North Shore. And for the sake of peace in the
Empire he should avoid any phrase which will
give a Wall Street broke ran opportunity to
say sharply, "Young man, don't you realize
that you're a traitor to your class?"
* * * 'm
Silence Offers Refuge
Indeed, if David Windsor wishes to be the
soul of tact he will be'well advised always to put
his hat down carefully and never drop it, for
there are many 150 per cent patrioteers who need
no other stimulus before. flying into a rage and
action. Possibly the safest thing for the dis-
tinguished visitor to do will be to emulate the
formula adopted by another gentleman who was
but recently a center of news interest. And
when the ship news battalion advances at double
quick, each one eager to pull the one about
the skyline, Windsor may be wise in answering
no more than, "Nothing to say." I'm assuming of
course, that David Windsor doesn't want to run
the risk of having William Green or Jeremiah
T. Mahoney call him Communistic. And the only
certain safety lies in silence.
On The Level
Last summer the Ann Arbor city council passed
an ordinance requiring all bicycle riders to license
their steeds. The tariff was set at twenty-five
(25) cents.
* * * *

They say two burly cops pulled into the sta-
tion last night and told the Sergeant "We've
been chasing a seven year old without a license
for three hours and now that we've got him what
the hell shall we do with him?"
Nobody is quite sure whether you have to have
two licences for a tandem or not.
Justice Payne will have to lay off pick-
eteers and rioters for a while and start fining
unlicensed juvenile bike riders two lolly-pops
and a piece of bubble gum.
And what's going to happen if you've got your
own a bike licensed but you've borrowed an un-
licensed one for a spin? Looks like they'll have
to have rider licenses too.
City Attorney Laird ought to come up any
day now with a decision whether the ordinance
applies to tricycles or not.
* * *
At least you can walk free now that there isn't
any processing tax on leather. Reports that the
local Chamber of Commerce favors fenced side-
walks with toll gates are unverified.
* * * *
Somehow we can't see bulky Sergeant Red
Howard running faster than a bicycle to pull
in some offender. Red's a great guy but he'll
go a lot faster if he lays down and rolls along.

Here's What He Thinks
To the Editor:
So you'd take the town home with
you. Well, we'll keep it and try to re-
turn it to its former self again.
If the students would remind them-
selves that they are here for school'
not to relieve the people here off
their town, they would have no need#
for cops or tear gas.
Never have we townfolks gone to
the theatre but what the picture is
spoiled by a lot of rattlebrain stu-
dents who think they can do better1
than what is shown on the screen.-
Why not get some of that art out of,
your system in classroom-surely you
give the same attention to the "Prof",
as you do to the owners of homes
and theatres. After all they have a
right to run their homes and theatres
as they see fit.
We've tried to put up with your
smart remarks and crazy antics and
we feel sorry for your background.
Your bringing up' must have been
purely experimental cases.
Whoever gave you the idea thatr
we wanted you to run the town? You
can't even run yourselves decently;
besides why pick Ann Arbor to go
to school, you might have more suc-
cess running a college town of a
bigger size.
Perhaps we should offer to meet
you halfway but you'd probably meet
us half way and then give us a kick.
You're not students, you just call
yourselves by that name so you can
tell your friends back home about
the wonderful times you had in col-
lege, the quantity of liquors you con-
sumed, how you just made your eight
o'clocks, not studying and cramming
at the last moment, the swell bar you
had in your room, breaking of rules
and regulations and what parties you
had at the frat house. You could do
yourselves justice by learning how to
run a fraternity instead of a merry-
Here's a good word for the student
who is working his way through col-
lege, he'll be the one that will get
something from his education but the
rest of you are proving yourselves
failures, even in running the town.
Like spoiled brats you're crying be-
cause we won't give up our town for
you to run (and ruin).
Here is a suggestion thatawhen and
if you graduate you take a hand in
running your own town. You might
even practice during the summer va-
cation. Perhaps though it is best not
to suggest to such a brilliant, self-
centered, overbearing, radical group
of students, they alone know best.
-J. Gibb.

Student Organizations: Officers of
student organizations are reminded
that only such organizations as are
approved by the Senate Committee
on Student Affairs may insert notices
in the Daily Official Bulletin. Until
Oct., 25 last year's list of approved
organizations will be used, but after
that date only such groups as have
qualified for approval this year, by
submitting lists of officers to the
Dean of Students, 2 University Hall,
and otherwise complying with the
Committee's rules, will be allowed to
exercise this privilege.
To the members of the University
Senate: There will be a meeting of
the University Senate on Monday,
Oct. 18, at 4:15 p.m. in Room C, Ha-
ven Hall. Louis A. Hopkins, Secy.
Attention University Employes:
Whenever possible charge all person-
al long-distance telephone calls and
telegrams placed through the Univer-
sity telephone system, to your resi-

FRIDAY, OCT. 8, 1937

dent phone.

Herbert T. Watkins.

Eddy Duchin's

Publication in theBuiletin is constructive notice to all memberof the
Sav:rsity. Copy receied at the *Mmat Ue Aistaat to the P ws
math2:20; 11:00 a. m nSatvraar.



with Stanley Worth and Patricia
Norman air at 7:30 to lead off a
fine night of radio entertainment-a
WEAF affair.. . Grantland Rice gives
the dope on football, and Lucille
Manners sings at 8 via WWJ . .
Purdue is the guest' on the Varsity
Show tonight, and Paul Dumont is
the m.c. An NBC feature thru WJZ
at 8 . . . Music from the city of
cinema at 8:30-the fine band of Hal
Kemp and the loveliness of Alice
,Faye. Skinny Ennis will do his usual
heart-throb vocals, along with Bob
Allen, the other Kemp-songster -
thru WJR ...
Dick Stabile and band take to the
air over CKLW at 8:30 . . . Dolores
Del Rio does a bit of "Life of a Ben-
gal Spy" on the Hollywood Hotel
show at 9. Frances Langford and
Raymond Paige's orchestra are the
other attractions. Paige is the maes-
tro who does most of the music for
the movie musical shows . . . Tommy
Dorsey, his trombone; Edythe Wright,
beautiful singer of songs; and the
great Dorsey band do the Kool Show
at 10. Mr. T. has gone a long way
since the days of the Dorsey Broth-
ers band.. . Glen Gray and the Casa
Loma band hit the ether at 11 via
WABC. That band needs something
-and it's probably the services of
Sonny Dunham, trumpet man deluxe.
Sonny left Casa Loma to organize his
own band but still does recording
work with the corporation . . . -
Freddy Martin from one of the
Karzas ballrooms in Chi airs via WGN
at 11:30-sharing the Aragon-Trian-
on hour with Ted Weems . . . Henry
Busse, the man who plays corn thru
a valve-bugle, lets his band play good
at 12-WMAQ outlet . . . Rita Rio,
gal batoneer, is aired by NBC thru
WJZ at 12:30-a viewable band but
not so easy on the ears at times.
Bits : Owen Lande, former first
trumpet man in the Union band, is
Inow with the new band of Sonny
Dunham. The Dunham band is strict-
ly fine but Casa Loma wants the
man back and so a leetle rough road
may be in store for Mr. Sonny-
however, rumored to open at the
Roseland in New York City soon ...
The airings of Bob Crosby from the
Book Casino could be vastly improved
-poor radio technique may be the
answer . . . A new show to replace
the time-worn Show Boat will bring
more name flicker stars to the air and
Major Bowes will have a headache
from the competition.

First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern well-located Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. Apply Investment
Office, Room 100, South Wing,
University Hall.
To the members of the University
Council: There will be a meeting of
the University Council on Monday,
Oct. 11, at 4:15 p.m., Room 1009 A.H.
Agenda: Report of the Committee
Relating to the Development of Sta-
tistics; Election of vice-chairman and
secretary; appointment of standing
Rhodes Scholarship: Candidates
for the Rhodes Scholarships should
procure before the 8th of October
an information blank from the Secre-
tary of the History Department, 119
Haven Hall, and should see me in
117 Haven Hall during my office
hours on or before Oct. 18.
Arthur Lyon Cross.
Prayer of the Campus Lawns to
the Pedestrian: "Let no one say, and
say it to your shame, That all was
bauty here, until you came."
N.Y.A. Applicants: All students who
have filed applications for NYA aid
and have not yet filled out their per-
sonnel cards, should do so at once.
Committee on Student Relief
Seminar in Probability: There will
be a meeting on Friday, Oct. 8, at 3
p.m., in Room 3018 Angell Hall, for
those interested in forming a seminar
in probability, to discuss the time.
Choral Union Ushers: Sign up at
Hill Auditorium box office today be-
tween 4 and 5:30 p.m.
Choral Union Concert Tickets. The
"over-the counter" sale of season
tickets for the 59th Annual Choral
Union Concert series, consisting of
10 numbers, will begin Monday morn-
ing, Oct. 11, at 8:30 o'clock at the
School of Music Business Office on
Maynard St. A limited number of
season tickets at $12, $10 and $8 will
be available.
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Season tickets are now avail-
able at the Hill Auditorium box of-
fice from 10 to 12 and 2 to 4 daily.
Independent Women Living in Pri-
vate Homes are reminded to file pe-
titions and report for interviews if
they desire consideration for the as-
sembly board, Friday and Saturday
from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Michigan
Crop and Saddle: All women in-
terested in trying out for membership
in this riding club will please sign
the lists posted on the Barbour Gym-
nasium and Women's Athletic Build-
ing bulletin boards as soon as pos-
sible. Those wishing to try out will
meet at Barour Gymnasium at 3:30
p.m., Oct. 11. Transportation will
be arranged. For further information,
call Dorothy White at 2-2591.
Academic Notices
Examination for those absent in
Psychology 42 will be held in Room
1121, Wednesday, Oct. 13 at 4 p.m.
Field Trip in Sociology 141 (Crim-
inology): Bus will leave from the
Michigan Union at 2:05 p.m. this af-
ternoon for trip to the Detroit House
of Correction.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Ph.D. Degree in Economics: These
examinations will be held on Nov. 1,
2 and 3. All those who .contemplate
writing papers at this time should
leave their names and the fields in
which they expect to write in the De-
partment office as soon as possible.
I. L. Sharfman.

U~niversity TLecture: Einar (Y~it~ad

tute for Medical Research will speak
on "The Physiology of the Amino
Acids" in the Chemistry Amphi-
theatre at 4:15 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct.
12. The lecture is under' the auspices
of the University and the American
Chemical Society. It is open to the
The Westminster Guild will hold a
a game party at Lane Hall tonight be-
ginning at 8 p.m. Students of Pres-
yterian affiliation and their friends
pre cordially invited.
The Roger Williams Guild of the
Baptist Church is holding a social
this Friday evening at the Guild
House-503 East Huron, at 8 p.m. All
are welcome.
Stalker Hall: This week begins our
regular "Friday Nighters" program.
Dr. Brashares will lead a class in
"Through the Old Testament." This
will begin at 7:30 p.m. A party is
planned for 8:30 p.m. following the
'class. All Methodist students and
their friends are cordially invited to
both the class and the party.
Services will be held at the Hillel
'Foundation tonight at 8 p.m. Bernard
Rubiner will conduct the services,.
Prof. Preston W. Slosson will speak
on the subject, "Man and The State."
rServices will be followed by a social
hour and refreshments.
Coming Events
The Hillel Foundation extends a
cordial invitation to all members of
the Freshman Class to attend a tea
in their honor at the Foundation on
Sunday afternoon from 4 to 6 p.m.
The Foundation is located on the
corners of Oakland and E. University.
Economics Club: Prof. I. L. Sharf-
man will speak to the Club on the
subject "Some Experiences in the Ad-
justment of Railroad Labor Dis-
putes" at 7:45 on Monday, Oct. 11,
in Room 304 of the Union. Members
of the staffs in Economics and Busi-
ness Administration and graduate
students in these departments are in-
vited to attend.
Union Coffee Hour: Men students
and faculty members are cordially in-
vited to visit the coffee hour held ealh
day starting Monday, Oct. 11, from
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the small ball-
room of the Union.
Quadrangle: Wednesday, Oct. 13,
8:15 p.m. "The Present Crisis in
China's Affairs," Arno L. Bader.
Notices have been sent to all mem-
bers whose addresses are unchanged
from last year. Student members
should consider this notice as an
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at Lane Hall, at 3 p.m. Saturday,
Oct. 9, for a trip to Crooked Lake.
Hiking, varied activities, refresh-
ments. All Graduate students are
cordially invited.
The Christian Student's Prayer
Group will meet Sunday, Oct. 10, at
:30 p.m. in the Henderson Room,
Michigan League Bldg. All interested
are cordially invited.
Church of Christ Disciples: Mem-
bers of the Disciple Guild and their
friends will meet at the Guild House,
438 Maynard St., at 3:30 p.m., Satur-
day and hike three-fourths of a mile
to the Island for a picnic. There
will be a 15 cent charge for the
picnic supper. Those desiring trans-
portation should call phone 5838.
St. Paul's Lutheran Club: Luther-
an students will meet this Sunday
evening with visiting Ministers at St.
,Paul' Lutheran Church for a supper
and tour of fellowship. The supper
will be held at 6 p.m., followed by
short talks by ministers present for

the Mission Sunday services. Regular
mission services will be held in the
morning at 10:45 a.m., Rev. A. G.
Wacker preaching, and at 7:30 p.m.
with a sermon by the Rev. Louis G.
Heinecke of Utica, Mich. All in-
terested are cordially invited to at-
Freshmen Eligible
In Writing Contest
Hopwood prizes amounting to $300
will be offered to the best freshman
manuscripts in poetry, prose fiction
and essay-writing, Prof. Carleton
Wells of the English department an-
nounced yesterday.
Any freshman regularly enrolled
in a composition course in the English
department of the literary or engin-
eering colleges, is eligible for this
All manuscripts should be left in
the Hopwood Room, 3227 Angell H:all.
The deadline, Professor Wells said,
would probably be the last Friday in
January before examinations.
Further information is available at
the English department office or the
Hopwood Room.



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