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March 20, 1946 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-20

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Fifty-Sixth Year
y -- r
p !
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board of Control
of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Margaret Farmer . . . . . . . Managing Editor
Hale Champion. . . . . . . Editorial Director
Robert Goldman . . . . . . . . . . City Editor
Emily E. Knapp . . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Pat Cameron.. . . . . . .. . Associate Editor
Clark Baker . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor
Des Howarth . . . . . . Associate Sports Editor
Ann Schutz . . . . . . . . Women's Editor
Dona Guimaraes . . . . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Dorothy Flint . . . . . . . Business Manager
Joy Altman . . . . . . Associate Business Manager
Evelyn Mills . . . . . Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
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second-class mail matter.
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Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1945-46

Coll, tIoeP4 lt epovtei'


peL di/
Air (Corp., Strikes Wwk




Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Spotlight on Lewis
OHN L. LEWIS is up to his old tricks again.
On two principal labor fronts he is ready once
again for the kind of all-out warfare in which
he specializes-and for which he is feared by
management and his labor rivals alike.
Reinforced with the newly gained prestige of
membership in the American Federation of La-
bor Council, the president of the United Mine
Workers is ready to stage another strike, this
one to affeet 400,000 bituminous coal miners.
Legally, the scene is set. Acting in full accordance
with the stage directions set up by the Connally-
Smith War Labor Disputes Act, Lewis has an-
nounced that he will lower the final curtain on
the one-year-old contract with the War Labor
Relations Board on April 1. There's nothing like
a good strike-which, incidentally, champions
the cause of the working man-to get one's name
back in lights again.
Losing no time in his campaign to "get back
into the spirit of things," Lewis has already
announced the issues involved in the coming
strike. Among the nine general demands he
has made of the soft coal operators are stipu-
Iations for higher wages, shorter hours, a
health and welfare fund, and the admission
of supervisory employees into the union.
BESIDES disrupting the bituminous coal in-
dustry, the impending strike is establishing
a second front for the Murray-Lewis battle of
wits. Obviously, there is no love lost between
Phillip Murray and John L. Lewis. While Lewis
was. outside the immediate circles of the AFL
and religiously abiding by the terms of the NLRB
contract, he wasn't a source of excessive aggra-
vation to the president of the CIO. However,
now that Lewis is climbing to the top of the AFL
labor hierarchy and is again a man of headlines,
Murray has already begun to condemn. Murray
is well aware of the fact that Lewis is determined
to upset the CIO and that luring out constitu-
ent groups would not be beyond his code of
Learning from past experience that Lewis
invariably relies upon name-calling in his cam-
paigns, Murray has stated that he expects vo-
ciferous accusations of communism breeding
within the ranks of the CIO to constitute a ma-
jor portiou of Lewis' statements to the press.
Lewis will then shout that the interests of the
working man will best be served by the AFL
which fosters the principles of Americanism.
(It will be discreetly and conveniently forgot-
ten that Lewis had a share in formulating CIO
ideology and that Philip Murray has strong-
ly opposed radicalism in labor organization.)
LEWIS is determined to win his demands. Chief
stumbling-block will be the new federal
wage-price policy, recent product of Economic
Stabilization Director Chester Bowles, which
guarantees industry its 1936-39 profit average
with no general raising of ceilings and also re-
instates wartime wage controls. No wage in-
crease not approved by the War Stabilization
Board can be used as a basis for price increases.
- -ri ,, nr.ce n amount t ohni t gixty ner cent

A LLEGIANCE from the inhabitant and protec-
tion from the government are corresponding
obligations, dependent upon each other, so that
while the allegiance of every inhabitant of this
territory, without distinction of color or class,
is due to the United States, . . . the correspond-
ing obligation of protection is at the same time
due by the United States to every such inhabi-
tant, without distinction of color or class . ."
A resolution containing the above words was
adopted by the House of Representatives on
February 11, 1862. For eighty-four years the
principle involved has been a subject for ridi-
cule by police, judges, legislators, and private
citizens. The police have violated it; the judges
have ignored it: the legislators have condemn-
ed it; and the private citizen has forgotten it.
The words are yet in the records ... all those
who see them can tell that we intended to be
a great nation.
THE END OF THE CIVIL WAR meant the be-
ginning of the Ku Klux Klan. It meant the
beginning of a cowardly and ruthless campaign
against the Negro and his white allies among
the poor farmers. But the National Government
did not at that time allow the campaign of ter-
rorism to go unopposed. Federal troops were
dispatched; martial law was instituted.
This just program of enforcing the laws lasted
for ten brief years. The election campaign of 1876
witnessed the selling-out of the Negroes for
political reasons. The same sell-out is still be-
ing made ... the politicians are in business at
the same old stand.
The end of World War I was again the signal
for race riots--East St. Louis, Chicago, Atlanta.
Then came World War II-more dying to be
done, and who was better fitted than the Ne-
gro?-so the politicians, with many bands and
flags and with their hands over their hearts, once
more soulfully asked all patriotic Americans to
fulfill their obligations to their mother land.
The obligations were once more fulfilled .. .
the men who were on Buna and with the Air
Corps in Italy and driving trucks on the Burma
Road will all add that the Negro troops ful-
filled their obligations . . . and now the payment
is being made.
On February 5 in Freeport, L. I., a city po-
liceman shot two unarmed Negro veterans to
death in a restaurant. He was exonerated by the
Grand Jury. This was partial payment.
ON February 25 a lynch mob attempted to in-
vade the Negro section of Columbia, Tennes-
see. They were pursuing another Negro veteran
who had struck a white man. This white man
was attacking the veteran's mother. When the
mob was repelled, the state police gladly assum-
ed responsibility. These state police fired thirty-
four machine-gun bullets thru an empty barber
shop and stole $50 from the cash register. They
then wrecked an unoccupied drug store and again
looted the till. They then annihilated a funeral
parlor and painted a two-foot high KKK on
the best coffin. They then arrested 100 Negroes
Loan Advantageous
UNLESS we provide monetary support for Brit-
ain's shaky financial structure, its collapse
will result in an economic earthquake burying us
in another world-wide depression.
This interdependent prosperity has been over-
looked by Anglophobes in Congress who can't see
past a dual prejudice, one against "Uncle Shy-
lock," the other against foreign loans. Combine
the two, and you have a bloc blind to the reasons
for lending $3,750,000,000 to Great Britain de-
spite her promise to pay us the principle in full
plus 2% interest after 1951.
We feel safe in agreeing with Senator Alben
Barkley of Kentucky who considers the propo-
sition a "cold-blooded business deal." The case
is simple. We have everything to lose includ-
ing our best pre-war customer if we refuse; we
have a workable international credit system to
gain if we advance the cost of one week's
American production.
WE NOW POSSESS three billion dollars worth
of left-over war property of value to us; it
would be purchased by Great Britain if she had
the wherewithal. Even the layman will admit
that if we want to sell, we must buy, that the
gap in this vicious economic circle is filled by

the sound principle of buying more than we sell
in order to collect debts.
Thus the success of Britain's convalescence
is our safeguard against financial disintegra-
tion. Perhaps there is some justification in
the British argument contending that we are
driving a hard bargain; since in return for the
loan, a liquidation of the sterling area's pool
would give American business a chance to sell
to countries like India. With Britain's pledge
to reduce trade barriers, restrict cartel opera-
tions, and remove other obstacles to interna-
tional commerce, trade on a non-discrimina-
tory basis would be realized.
A denial of the loan, on the other hand, would
stimulate the organization of an inelastic trading
bloc in which Britain would be forced to resort
to every kind of scheme to insure a free influx
of imports. Therein is the reason that our politi-
cal economists keep a cautious eye on our cap-
tious, questioning Congress.
-Phyllis Zorn

for the rioting. Two of those held were shot to
death in jail. This was partial payment.
It will be asked if Iam recommending the dis-
patch of Federal troops to Tennessee. The an-
swer is that I am recommending any action
which may be necessary to guarantee these
people their constitutional rights. A state of riot
clearly existed, and the state government had not
only proved itself unable to cope with the situ-
ation, but in a very real sense it had CREATED
the situation. Any government which fails to
protect its citizens has forfeited its final claim
to their allegiance. Since the basic duty of any
government is to provide just this protection,
any government which fails to provide it has
actually ceased to function, has ceased to exist
as a government. Bt of course no Federal troops
will be sent . . . Boss Crump's machine in Ten-
nessee never fails to deliver the required number
of Democratic votes.
Nor can we expect much more from the
State administration in New York . . . Gover-
nor Dewey will doubtless offer his regrets and
condolences, and it will be implied that any
further discusssion on the subject would be in
bad taste.
EACH DAY is more clearly demonstrating the
moral bankruptcy of both major parties on
any issue affecting tW Negro. In election years
they vie for top honors in promises, and then
they team up to quietly scuttle any bill for an
FEPC. The only course open to those who stand
for justice is the creation of a tremendous mass
movement which will sweep all of the Congress-
men back to those county court-houses they
came from.
These violations of the law in Freeport and in
Columbia are too flagrant to pass unproested.
Freeport and Columbia are the kinds of partial
payment for which amends must be made.
-Ray Ginger
Surprise Approva I
WASHINGTON - When former Congressman
Joseph E. Casey of Massachusetts, now a
TWA executive, was in Ireland recently to attend
the Memorial services for the late Cardinal John
Glennon of St. Louis, he had several discussions
with Prime Minister Eamon De Valera and Sean
O'Kelly, President of the Irish Free State. He
especially talked about the proposed $4,400,000,-
000 U.S. Loan to Great Britain.
Much to Casey's surprise, both De Valera and
O'Kelly told him that they strongly favored the
British loan and sincerely hoped Congress would
approve it. The loan would greatly help the
economic stability of Great Britain, the Irish
leaders argued, and this in turn would aid Ire-
land, which is dependent on Britain for most of
its trade.
NOTE-Ireland ships large quantities of but-
ter, eggs, ham, and other farm products to the
British market; also linen.
Expensive Dinner
Some Democratic bigwigs in Washington are
hot under the collar about having to pay what
they consider a double price for the $100 Jack-
son Day dinner, to be held next Saturday.
Last year, the Jackson Day Dinner in Wash-
ington was canceled because of Roosevelt's
death-but after a great many of the $100 sub-
scriptions to the banquet were already in. Some
members of Congres had purchased as many as
10 seats for the banquet, meaning that they
shelled out $1,000.
Since they didn't get their money back, some
of these politicoes think that the tickets they
bought for last year's canceled dinner should be
good for this year's affair.
However, the Democratic National Committee
has replied, "no soap." It is telling the disgrunt-
led politicoes that the tickets they bought for the
1945 dinner were technically subscriptions to
"the $100 club," and they will have to dig down
again if they want to attend this year's dinner.
Diplomatic Chaff
Henry Wallace will take a very strong position
against Winston Churchill and against this
country's spearheading the current inter-nation-

al crises. Wallace will suggest that the United
States mediate between Russia and Great Bri-
tain rather than take a chance on ruining the
United Nations before it gets started . . . last.
week Jimmy Byrnes and Secretary of War Pat-
terson spoke to the House Military Affairs Com-
mittee on the troubled international situation.
However, both Byrnes and Patterson were not
as frank as they might have been. If the crisis
deepens and they tell Congress the truth, peace-
time military conscription legislation will be re-
ported out and passed in a week . .. Gen. Jacob
Devers, head of the Army Ground Forces, plans
to move a lot of desk officers back to active field
duty in the next few weeks to provide the nuc-
leus of a large field force-just in case President
Truman decides to recall several million dis-
charged combat veterans for a show of strength
against Russia . . . French Foreign Minister Bi-
dault is putting presure on the State Department
for a still stronger stand on Franco. While the
State Department is moderately willing, the La-
bor Government in England balks. The Laborites
are getting more like Tories every day.
(Copyright, 1946, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

To the Editor:
Sunday's editorial on 'Glamour-
Myths" contained many mendacious
facts, a few of which I would like to
clarify. It is true that the flyers did
"live in fame," but many went "down
in flame," as the song also suggests.
The total losses for the Eighth Air
Force exceeded the maximum
strength of the groUi for any onel
period of time. Is Mr. Haisha inti-3

mat lug

that these losses were in

"Many targets, which according
to public relations officers were 'ob-
literated', could still offer resis-
tance on the following day" is a
phrase which shows complete ig-
norance of American methods ofI
precision bombing. Security mea-
sures prohibited the naming of1
specific targets, consequently the
general public and the infantry re-
ceive the false impression that the
same targets were being bombed.
Actually targets in the close vici-
nity were "wiped-out." As to the'
German's ability to remuster the
Luftwaffe, one statement will dis-
prove the fact. Not one single Ger-
man aircraft resisted the invadingl
bombers on D-Day.
"When the Air Corps comes, every-
body runs for cover." What gross un-
gratefulness on the part of the ground,
t roops, since one hundred bombers
were lost in the tactical bombing of
the St. Lo break-through. Moreover,
during the "Battle of the Bulge"I
many of these same ground soldiers1
prayed for clement skies so that the
so-called inefficient flyers could
~come to the rescue."
Call the flyers glamour-pants, call
them Joe Hollywood, call them any
sort of name; but do not call them
August C. Bolino
Mtore on Yff
To The Editor:
Don Ervin's letter, which appeared
in the Daily recently, has just come
to my attention, -and believe me, it
needs some attention. To begin with,
suffice it to say that his thought
processes have created a very strange-
mixture of praise, condemnation, and
incoherent logic, which would con-
fuse even Mr. Ervin if he took the
time to read his masterpiece.
At 'the outset it seemed to be a
very righteously indignant answer
to the ridiculously petty letter of Carl
Kaufmann's about the displeasing
Youth For Christ posters. Then, for
no apparent reason, Ervin goes off
on a tangent to say, "YFC rallies are
conducted with mainly an emotional
appeal to be saved," and indicates he
does not believe it is necessary to doI
it that way. I humbly inquire, is not
religion essentially a spiritual emo-
Following this he makes the state-
ment that, "-the teen-age group is
old enough to learn some of the facts
of life and deserves more than the
Youth For Christ movement has to
offer". Question: How are the facts
of life related to the YFC-hmm?
This last really spurred me on to see
what was ticking in the rest of the.
article. Obviously, the thought (?)
processes were "unusual".
Mr. Ervin continues, "There are
countless church laymen who be-
lieve that the best thing in life is
to be saved. What about service?"
Very nice, but what about service?
Is that not more of a prerequisite
for salvation than the result? Ab-
solutely no foundation for such
He said also, "The idea that it is
only necessary to believe and accept
can lead people to a great many un-
Christian actions". Frankly, I didn't,
and still don't, get that either. Is it
likely that one who really accepts and
believes will be led to un-Christian
actions? This was really getting
In addition, Our Boy says, "Some
people don't realize what the church
can do if they meet it half way." It
might be pertinent to remark-how
about all the way?
This one too, was a gem: "Youth
For Christ disgusts thousands of
thinking men and women who, un-
fortunately, identify the Christian
Church with out-dated fundamenta-
list concepts." That was one for a
Mr. Ervin concludes, "That part
of the church which has a workable
program for the personal, local, na-
tional, and international application

of Christian ideals should receive the
active support of everyone." Ambig-
uity reigns. What part of the church
does he refer to? Is not YFC a church
And my conclusion, Mr. Editor. is
that there ought to be a law .
-R. C. Jacobi

VOL. LVI, No. 922
Forestry Assembly: There will bea
an assembly of the School of1
Forestry and Conservation at 11:00
a.m. today in the Amphithea- -
ter of the Rackhain Building. Dr.s
Walter C. Lowdermilk, assistant chief s
of the U. S. Soil Conservation Service,
will give an illustrated talk on "Land
Use Studies in the Near and Far
East." All students in the School of1
Forestry and Conservation are ex-
pe'ted to attend unless they have
conflicts in nonforestry subjects. a
Other interested persons are cordiallyv
LaVerne Noyes Scholarships: Pres
ent holders of these scholarships whc
wish to be considered for the year
1946-47 should present applications
for renewal to F. E. Robbins, Assis-I
tant to the President. 1021 Angel
Hall, before the end of the term.
Emma M. and Florence L. Abbott
Scholarships, Eugene G. Fassett
Scholarships: For terms of eligibility.
see the Bulletin on Scholarships, Fel-t
lowships, Prizes, and Loan Funds
Applications for the year 1946-47
should be made to the dean or diree
for of the college or school in which t
the applicant is enrolled. Final datet
for accepting applications is April 1
Notice to Veterans who entered the
University on terminal leave and paid
their own tuition: We have now re-
ceived instructions from the Veteran,
Administration enabling us to make
tuition refunds.
You are required to present to thi
Cashier's Office a copy of the orders
placing you on terminal leave to-
gether with your Student Receipt
and the white Veterans Acceptance
Notice issued by the Veterans Service
Bureau of the University.
The copy of your terminal leave or-
ders will be filed with the Veteran:
Administration together with certi-
fied statements of refund and re-
fusal of application. The latter twc
forms will be supplied by the Cash-
ier's Office.
Students who competed in the Hop-
wood contest for freshmen should cal
for their manuscripts by Friday
March 22. The Hopwood Room h
open week days from 2:00 to 5:30
No petitions will be received by the
Hopwood Committee after April 1.
See Hopwood bulletin, page 9, para-
graph 19.
Michigan Dailies Wanted:
There are still Michigan men in
service who want clippings from the
Michigan Dailies. Also there are men
in hospitals to whom I am sending
the papers. Thanks heaps.
Ruth B. Buchanan
University Museums
University Lecture: Dr. Walter
Clay Lowdermilk, assistant chief of
the U. S. Soil Conservation Service,
will give an illustrated lecture on
"Plans for a Jordan Valley Author-
ity" tonight at 8 o'clock in the
Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building under the auspices of the
College of Engineering and the School
of Forestry and Conservation. Dr.
Lowdermilk is an international au-
thority on soil conservation and land
use who has traveled extensively in
the Near East. He has worked out a
comprehensive power and irrigation
plan for Palestine which he believes
will support a large additional popu-
lation in the region. The public is
cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. P a u l
Weatherwax, Professor of Botany at
Indiana University, will lecture on
the subject, "The Origin of Maize"
(illustrated), under the auspices of
the Departments of Botany and An-

thropology, at 4:15 p.m., Friday,
March 22, in the Natural Science Au-
ditorium. The public is cordially in-
Leland Stowe, noted foreign cor-
respondent and author, will be pre-
sented by the Oratorical Association
Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Au-
ditoriumn as the closing number on the
1945-46 Lecture Course. "What We
May Expect in the Future" will be the
subject of Mr. Stowe's lecture. Tic-
kets may be purchased today
and Thursday at the Auditorium box
office, which will be open today from
10-1, 2-5 and Thursday from 10-1,
2-8:30. N i
A cademic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet on Friday, March 22, at 4:00
p.m. in Room 319 West Medical
Building. "Glyoxalase-Activity and
Distribution: The Relation of Gluta-
thione to Glyoxalase." All interested

Pubilcation If
Letin is coistru
bers of the Un
Bulletin slould
form to the A,;
preceding publi

In the Daily Official Wil-
uctive notice to all mem-
.iversity. Notices for the
d be sent in typewritten
ssistant, to the President,
If, by 3:301p.ti. onlthe day
ication (11:00 a. m. Sat-


Chemistry Building. Dr. R. K. Mc-
Alpine will speak on "The Anomalous
Behavior of Some Oxidizing Agents."
Botany 1 Make-up final examin-
ation for students with excused ab-
sences from the fall term examin-
ation will be given on Thursday, Mar.
21, at 4:00 p.m. in room 1139 Natural
German 1 and 2 Make-up Final Ex-
aminations will be given from 2 to 4
p.m. today in Room 201 University
Hall. Students who missed the final
examination should see their in-
structors immediately to get permis-
ion to take the maie-up.
Mathematics Concentration Exami-
nation will be held Thursday, March
21, 3 p.m.. in 3011 Angell Hall.
Economics 51, 52, 53 and 54: Make-
up final examination for students
with excused absences from the fall
erm examination will be given on
Thursday, March 28, at 3:15 p.m. in
Room 207, Economics Bldg.
Makeup examination for Dr.
Mlaier's Lecture Section in Psychology
11 will be Thursday, March 21, at 2:00
p.m. Report to Room 2128 N. S.
Final Make-up Exams in Geology
35 and Geology 12 will be held to-
lay in Rm. 2054, Natural Science
Building, from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Geology 12 and 65 make-up exami-
nations will be given today from 3:00
o 6:00 pjm., in 2054 Natural Science
Veterans' Tutorial Work in Physics
!6 and 46. Two sections for tutorial
vork in Physics 26 and 46 have been
rganized. Section 1-Monday, Wed-
iesday, 7:30 to 8:30, Saturday, 11
>'clock, 1035 Randall Laboratory-
), W. Ewald, Instructnr. Section 2-
Vonday, Wednesday, 7:30 to 8:30,
ind Saturday 11 o'clock, 1036 Randall
abora tory-H. Levenstein, Instru-
or. Only veterans enroed in Physics
36 or 46 should attend.
Remedial Reading: A non-credit
course in the improvement of reading
' again- being offered this semester,
rhe first meeting of the class will be
m Thursday, March 28, at 4:00 p.m.,
n Room 4009 University High School.
interested students are invited to this
arst meeting.
An exhibition of paintings by Eu-
iardo Salgado will be shown begin-
rung today in the mezzanine galleries
Df the Rackham building. The exhibit
.s sponsored by the All Nations Club
which is holding a reception tonight,
7-9, in the galleries, at the opening
f the exhibition. The public is cor-
lially invited.
"Ancient Man in the Great Lakes
Region." Rotunda, University Muse-
um Building, through April 30.
Events Today
The Research Club will meet to-
aight at eight o'clock in the Amphi-
heatre of the Rackham Building.
The following papers will be present-
ed : "Comparative Law," by Dr. En-
st Rabel, and "Origin and Dispersal
>f the Fishes of the Great Lakes," by
Professor Karl F. Lagler.
The Romance Language Journal
Club will meet today at 4:15 p.m. in
the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. Professor Ralph
Hammett of the Architectural De-
partment will speak on the "Preserva-
tion of Culture in France."
A I E E: Professor Attwood will
speak on the subject, ""Radar and
Weather," tonight at 7:30 at' the
Michigan Union. Refreshments.

Alpha Kappa Delta will meet at
the home of Dr. A. F. Wood, 3 Har-
vard Place, tonight at 7:30.
La Sociedad Hispanica and Art
Cinema League present Flor Silves-
tre (the Wild Flower) with Dolores
Del Rio, Spanish Dialogue, English
Sub-titles, in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater today and Thursday at 8:30
Alpha Phi Omega will hold a meet-
ing tonight at 7:30 at the Michigan
Union. All men who were once mem-
bers of A.P.O. on this or other camJ
puses are invited. Also any man on
campus who has had some scouting
experience and who is interested in
ALPHA PHI OMEGA's program is
cordially invited to come and get ac-
Radio Program: Today 2:00 to 2:30
p.m. the Broadcasting Service and the
School of Music will present over
Station WKAR (870) a program un-
der the direction and supervision of
Professor Hanns Pick. The series
"EPOCHS IN MUSIC" is to be con-
tinueol with a third all MOZART pro-
gram. The following two works will
be performed: a) Variations for the
Piano on the theme, "Salve tu Do-
mine" from Paisiello's opera "The
Philosonhers": nlaved by Prof. Maud



That's right, Pop. Mr. O'Malley, my
Fairy Godfather, wants you to be in
1 -1 n fah ,

I'll be glad to attend.

By Crockett Johnson
The lectures will be simple, m'boy. See! We'll use this_
elementary text by Theophrostus Von Hohenheim. Better
known as Paracelsus. A genius popular with the masses



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