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March 06, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-06

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ic Aid!


SOR THE FIRST TIME in a century an
American President is welcome in Mexico.
he reported enthusiasm of the Mexican
overnment over Mr. Truman's trip stands
. sharp contrast to the state of Mexican-
merican relations in the past 100 years-
'infield Scott's landings at Vera Cruz, the
immernan note, and the oil squabbles of
ze '30's.
Now all the old issues are dead. Mexico
day looks for financial aid from the United
ates to strengthen President Aleman's
impaign for industrialization and economic
juvenation. Aleman makes it clear that
e expects material aid in addition to good
ill from the United States, and he will get
Secretary of the Treasury Snyder has
ready told the Mexicans that they are on
e "friendly list" of the American Export-
nport Bank. No wonder they are happy to
e Mr. Truman.
The President, who had a lot of problems
lved for him before he took over, will have
i easy time of it in Mexico. The oil issue,
hich for years was the most troublesome,
longer upsets Mexicans. American oil-
en and the Government, presumably, have
arned their lessons about exploiting Mexi-
m oil property. Then too, all American oil
bts arising out of the exploitation have
en paid. In the future it is even probable
at Mexico will invite American oilmen
>wn-this time to explore the supposedly
I-rich continental shelf.
On the surface, anyway, and among the
fficials of Aleman's government, the old
itterness no longer exists. Mexice's inter-
al economy needs attention. Bnt among
he Mexican people, where Mr. Truman's
ame is not exactly a by-word, the ques-
ion is-do they really want to see him?
'he Good Neighbor policy, in spite of its
ltruistic front, seldom impresses the av--
rage Latin American, who still clings to
he idea that the U.S. is Mr. Big.
--Fred Schott
1ditorials published in The Michigan Daily
re writlen by members of The Daily staff
nd represeit the views of the writers only.

SPEAKING in the National Palace at Mex-
ico City after a colorful welcome cere-
mony and a drive through streets lined with
excited, cheering mobs, President Truman
declared Monday that the United States
stands squarely behind its committments to
protect weaker countries the world over from
He warned that the United States cannot
be indifferent to "what goes on beyond our
own border," and defined the doctrine of
non-intervention to mean that "a strong
nation does not have the right to impose its
will, by reason of its stength, on a weaker
The Latin-American countries, looking at
past history, might perhaps be inclined to
feel that President Truman's re-definition
of the terms of the Monroe Doctrine was just
empty talk. When the Monroe doctrine,
which has proved to be so important in
American policy, was formulated, it stated
that the Latin-American countries were no"
longer open to colonization by European
powers and that there was to be no inter-
vention by the European states in the Amer-
It assumed the right of the United States
to protect the smaller countries, and in a
sense claimed hegemony for this country.
The other Latin American republics, who
had at first looked to the United States as a
model nation, resented this claim and came
to regard the doctrine as a mask for impe-
rialistic ambitions. The course of the Unit-
ed States in the past, particularly the inter-
vention in Cuba, Haiti and Nicaragua and
the relations with Mexico, has at times sup-
ported this feeling.
The words of the President's speech
would seem to assure the Latin American
countries that the United States, although
it will not withdraw into a shell of isola-
tionism and will take such interest in its
sister American republics as is consistent
with the principles of world unity and
cooperation, will make a definite attempt
to avoid any such charges of imperialistic
intervention. We may hope that the spirit
and the actions of this country will be in
line with the words of its chief executive.
--Frances Paine

* Philharmonic??
Contributions to this column are by all mem-
bers of The Daily staff, and are the 'resposi-
bility of the editorial director. Items from sub-
scribers are invited; address them to "it So
Happens," The Michigan Daily.
Number Please
ONE of our more acid acquaintances came
bounding up to us with a sneer and a
copy of The Daily editorial page the other
"At last," he said, "I've been waiting for a
chance at those telephone company drones."
We attempted unsuccessfully to read an
editorial bemoaning lack of opportunity to-
day for young men to become telephone
company presidents, while our acquaintance
bedevilled us.
"Take J. P. Fuzzle of the Wisconsin com-
pany,". (we can't remember his exact refer-
ence). "After 52 years with the corporation,
at the age of 70, he is rewarded with a job
paying what a smart insurance' salesman
gets to in 10. Those "presidents" are what's
left of thousands who started as clerks and
operators; they're the one man in a thousand
who'll do busy work for thirty years in order
to become top busy man."
We protested that we had busy work of
our own to do, and guided him carefully to
the door.
We GGuess Six
N A Philosophy 33 (Logic) class the other
day, the innocent question "How many
sides has a cube?" brought forth a whole
battery of replies ranging from four to 14.
When a feminine gagster yelled "Bingo,"
one of our football stellars is reported to
have lept from his seat with a raucous "Hold
on to your cards, ladies and gentlemen. The
little lady may have made a mistake."
We've always suspected this great institu-
tion of higher learning produces more side-
show barkers than anything else.
Century of the Hottentot
One of Henry Wallace's least substantial
contributions to Amercan thinking made it-
self felt this week. Wallace's famous rhetori-
cal promise of "Milk for the Hottentots" is
still having reverberations.
No less than four references to that other-
wise obscure clan penetrated our Angell Hall
coma between 10 and 12 just the other
Irate Subscriber
MOTIVE unexplained, a law student
known only to us as "torts," threw a
blunt object at the Managing Editor yes-
terday with near-fatal results. The mis-
sile smashed a chandelier just above the
editor's head, spraying the office with a
fine shrapnel of cut glass. The editor, who
has by now become quite nimble, dodged
just in time. He reports there will be no
change in policy.

' wr .rrr i rpuuoiuM wnun uini irnnrnair nn rr


Letters to the Edil

EDITORS NOTE: Because The Daily
prints JdVEnY letter to the editor
(which is signed, '30 words or less
SIn; nth, andi n good taste) we re-
mind our readers that the views ex-
pressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words ire shortened, printed or
Omitted A the discretion of the edi-
torial diaretor.


"hveweme bfoe?.. Bchnwhi... acau. . h

"Have we met before? . .. Buchenwald.. . Dachau . .. the
Belgian Underground . .

(Continued from Page'2)
Mathematics Seminar: The Rel-
tivity seminar, 3 p.m., Thurs., Mar.
6, 3001 A.H. Prof. Rainich will
Wildlife Management Seminar:
4:30 p.m., Min. March 10, Rm.
2039, Natural Science Bldg. Dr. C.
T. Black of the Game Division,
Conservation Department, will dis-
cuss water legislation and prob-
lems pertinent to Michigan. All
students in the field of Wildlife
Management are expected to at-
tend. Anyone else interested is
cordially invited.

cotton for Relief


HE NEW YORK Herald Tribune report
of a Chinese request to the United Na-
tions Relief and Rehabilitation Administra-
tion to buy raw cotton for Chinese delivery
with the $19,000,000 or $20,000,000 of un-
committed funds remaining for the UNRRA
program, casts light on that government's
fforts to provide "relief" for its stricken
If the request goes through the cotton
will be sold by the Chinese National Relief
and Rehabilitation Administration which
;istributes UNRRA supplies in China. The
proceeds of the sales will theoretically go
o finance CNRRA's activities.
However, those who have followed the dis-
>osal of UNRRA goods in China think that
he government's desire for cotton is based
less on its relief value than on its useful-
ness in other respects. Cotton is an import-
ant instrument of Chinese policy, so valu-
able that the government is said to have
et aside $200,000,000 of badly needed for-
ign exchange for the purchase of raw cot-
on abroad in 1947.
According to the Tribune report, raw cot-
>n which gets into government hands eith-
r through direct purchase, or through
JNRRA grants is allotted or sold to the
ountry's textile mills. About 40 per cent
f it goes to the government-owned China
textile Corporation. The remainder goes
o private concerns under agreements by


which 50 per cent of the cloth made from
it is sold back to the government at fixed
'T'hus the government can make various
uses of the nearly monopolistic dominance
which it gains over China's cotton market.
it could slow down price rises in cotton
cloth which is one of China's basic commo-
dities and one in which there would be un-
bridled speculation and hoarding. Partial
stabilization of the cotton market is there-
fore a help in checking China's serious in-
Of more importance than this possibility
is the government's ability to make money
out of the deal. By pumping cotton into
the China Textile Corporation the govern-
ment enables it to run at full capacity. Un-
der the 1947 budget it is supposed to bring
in 400 billion Chinese dollars.
Thirdly, cotton is also vitally necessary
for the uniforms of tle Chinese Army. A
shortage of cotton would be a serious hind-
rance to the government's civil war effort.
In addition, China hopes before long to
be able to export cotton piece goods, to
countries of southeast Asia where there is
now a heavy demand. In this way the Chi-
nese foreign exchange reserve could be
greatly increased.
It is for all these purposes, domination
of the cotton domestic market, a possible
check on inflation, aid in waging civil war
and increasing China's foreign exchange
reserves, that the government is so con-
cerned in importing as much raw cotton:
into the country as it can. Twenty million
dollars from UNRRA at no cost whatever
in foreign exchange would help the Chi-
nese government's program considerably.
Whatever one thinks about the sound-
ness of these policies, it is evident that they
would not come under headings of Relief
and Rehabilitation. Whether or not tapping
UNRRA sources is in line with UNRRA prin-
ciples seems to be a secondary consideration
with Chinese officials. Therefore, the prob-
lem is put squarely in the laps of UNRRA
administrators to decide how "good" use
(the condition under which such funds are
granted) is defined.
-Lida Dailes
The ordinary citizen finds himself fre-
quently bewildered by the Age of Science.
A New York pliumber wrote the US Bu-
reau of Standards his discovery that a dose
of hydrocloric acid would quickly open a
clogged drainage pipe and asked if it was a
good thing to do. A Bureau scientist replied,
"The efficacy of hydrocloric acid is indis-
putable, but the corrosive residue is incom-
patible with metallic permanence."
The plumber wrote back thanking the
Bureau for telling him the method was fine.
The scientist, a little disturbed about the
misunderstanding, showed the correspond-
ence to his boss (another scientist). The
latter wrote the plumber, "We cannot as-
sume responsibility for the production of
toxic and noxious residue with hydrocloric
nar~r an 1* A cv. ,rarnct v All 1nr an r, a 'Inavan4.

SENATOR Kenneth McKellar, who devotes
most of his time rotating between two
committees of which he is not a member
public works and the atomic committee)
ays he is "delighted" over the former com-
rittee's rejection of the nomination of Gor-
lon R. Clapp to head the TVA.
President Truman has commended Clapp
as a "career public servant and a good one."
'he President said that Clapp has contri-
)uted greatly to the development of the
Y'VA, and is perfectly suited for the post.
Clapp has also received the recommenda-
ion of David Lilienthal, former TVA direct-
r whom Senator McKellar has also been
;Tilling lately.
Senator McKellar claims both men are
Communists", a convenient way of dodg-
ng the real issue. His dislike for Lilienthal
End his associates stems from Lilienthal's
efusal to distribute patronage at Senator
JcKellar's dictation when directing the
PVA. It must be remembered that Senator
dcKellar is from Tennessee, 'and the larg-
st federal employer in that state is the
PVA. Senator McKellar fears, correctly,
hat Gordon Clapp will be no more of a
tooge than Lilienthal. And that's enough
eason for Senator McKellar to get on the
Senator Hill of Alabama has announced
hat he will carry the fight to the Senate
loor, and will make every possible effort to
et Clapp confirmed. Senators Revercomb,
Vatkins, Cooper, Chavez, and Downey, all


THEDRAMATIC Guild of Detroit's pre-
sentation of A. A. Milne's The Perfect
Alibi should make an amusing evening for
those who are interested in little theatre
productions. The company, although hastily
rehearsed and obviously not professional,
has nevertheless put on a bright play with
an adequate cast. The delightful villain, the
man with the unbreakable alibi, is handled
by Fritz Hyde with the understatement that
Milne's Briticisms demand, while his ad-
versary, a cool amateur detective, is played
by blonde and decisive Rande Sanford. The
rest of the cast has been assembled to bal-
ance or to complement these two. Robert
Dale, who overplays a small town American
cop in a bobby suit and Suffolk accent, is
an old hand at scene stealing, and Edward
Ferguson, who plays his Scotland Yard-
trained son, is conventionally businesslike
and incompetent.
It is the play itself, however, that deserves
the credit for making the production amus-
ing. Milne has built up a tight crime that
takes place before the audience and then
furnishes his killer with an alibi that really
seems perfect. Although the unravelling is
done in a painfully exhausting scene by the
victim's clever ward and blundering nephew,
the battle of wits in the last scene between
the murderer and his "average" discoverer
is cleanly put together. A good amount of
social criticism is thrown in at the "perfect"
British gentleman and his standards of hos-
pitality. The murder addict will enjoy the
crime and the not too Broadway-conscious
audience the comedy.
-J. M. Culbert
A SWEEPING majority of the nation
seemed to agree on the cardinal issue
of U.S. policy toward Russia. A Gallup
poll reported last week that 19% of the peo-
ple approved a continuation of Jimmy
Byrnes's firmness-with-patience approach to

Faculty Recital: Charles Vogan,
lnstructor in Organ, will play
the fourth in a series of organ
programs at 8:30 p.m., Thurs.,
March, 6, Hill Auditorium. He
will be assisted by the University
String Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Gilbert Ross, in Three
Sonatas for Organ and Strings by
Mozart. Other compositions by
Purcell, Willan, Franck, Boellman,
and Jongen, will be heard on the
program. The general public, with
the exception of small children,
will be admitted without charge.
Student Recital: Ruth Wolkow-
sky, pianist, will present a recital
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Mas-
ter of Music at 8:30 p.m., Sat.,
March 8, Rackham Assembly Hall.
A pupil of Joseph Brinkman, Miss
Wolkowsky has planned a program
of compositions by Beethoven,
Haines, Rachmaninoff, and Cho-
pin. The public is cordially in-
Drawings of the human figure.
March 7 through March 27, Main
floor, Architecture Bldg.
The Museum of Art presents an
exhibition of drawings and water
colors by George Grosz through
March 14. Alumni Memorial Hall,
weekdays, except Mondays, 10-12
and 2-4; Wednesday evenings 7-9
and Sundays 2-5. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
University Radio Programs: 1:30
p.m., Station WPAG, 1050 Kc.
Great Lakes Series, "Anna Jame-
son Visits Lake Huron." 3:30 p.m.,
Station WPAG, 1050 Kc. World
Interesting Sound Film showing
scenes of radio proximity fuse in
action will be shown at 4:30 p.m.,
Rm. 348 W. Engineering Building;
auspices of the Physics section of
the Department of Engineering
Research. Students and faculty
are invited.
Radio Club: 7:30 p.m., Rm. 220,
W. Engineering Bldg. Mr. J. F.
Cline, W80SP, of Electrical Engi-
neering staff, will speak on "How
Harmful Are Standing Waves?"
Everyone interested cordially in-
Phi Delta Kappa, professional
fraternity in Education: meeting
and coffee hour, 4:10 p.m., Smok-

ing Lounge, Rm. 2432, University
Elementary School.
Alpha Phi Omega: Short special
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Union, to make
arrangements for the Legislature
election. Those who cannot at-
tend are requested to call Sidney
Zilber, 2-4401 before the end of
the week.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Special
meeting 12:15 p.m.
Gargoyle Circulation Staff and
Salesmen Meeting: 5 p.m., Gar-
goyle office, first floor of Student
Publications Bldg. Tryouts in-
International Center: Foreign
students, their friends, and inter-
ested persons are cordially invit-
ed to the informal, weekly Tea,
International Center. Tea starts
promptly at 4:30 p.m.
University Spanish Club, Socie-
dad Hispanica: 8 p.m., Interna-
tional Center. Program: Movies
of Mexico and a castanet dancer.
Committee on Cooperation: 8
p.m., Lane Hall.
Lithuanian Club: Meeting, 7:15
p.m., League. All those interested
are urged to attend.
Inter-Racial Association: Exe-
cutive committee, 7:15 p.m., Un-
ion. Plans will be discussed for
next week's meeting.
Bahai Student Group: 8 p.m.
1400 Granger Avenue.
Coming Events
Dr. Karl F. Meyer, Professor of
Epidemiology at the University of
California and the Hooper Insti-
tute, and a member of the faculty
of the School of Public Health
of the University of California,
will address the students of the
Michigan School of Public Health
on Saturday morning from 9:30 to
11:30 in the Auditorium on the
subject "Relationship of Diseases
of Animals to the Diseases of
Man." All those interested may
The Geology and Mineralogy
Journal Club: 12 noon, Fri., Mar.
7, Rm. 3055, Natural Science Bldg.
V. Brown Monnett will speak on
the subject, "Geologic Exploration
on the Canol Project, Northwest
Territories, Canada."
American Institute of Archi-
tects: Student Branch, 4:15 p.m.,
Fri., March 7, Rm. 101, Architec-
ture Bldg.
Graduate Outing Club: Winter
Sports, 2:30 p.m., Sun., March 9,
northwest entrance of the Rack-
ham Bldg. Sign up before noon
on Saturday at the Check Desk
in the Rackham Bldg.
Le Cercle Francais: 8 p.m., Mon.
March 10, Rm. 305 Union. Pro-:
fessor Marc Denkinger, Romance
Language Department, will speak1
informally on "Les theatres de 1'-
Ancien Regime et leurs coulisses."
Social Hour.
Association Coffee Hour: 4:30-
6 p.m., Fri,, Mar. 7, Lane Hall Lib-

To the Editor:
THE appearance of a new col-
umn, The City Editor's Scratch
Pad, on the editorial page of the
Michigan Daily, Friday, Feb. 27,
was marred by its somewhat naive
To reply to some of the views
expressed: the handful of Arabs in
America and in England have suf-
ficient influence 'n the foreign of-
fices to make up for any lack of
knowledge in the masses. When
the foreign offices decide a coUrse
of action-whether it be pro-Jew
or pro-Arab-the people will be
supplied with whatever facts will
call forth the correct reaction.
The argument that Palestine be-
longed to Arab ancestors in 1200
11C. and therefore should belong
to today's descendants is equal to
an argument that England really
belongs to the Welsh and America
to the Indians-very idealistic ar-
guments, but scarcely practical
As to the over-immigration of
Jews into Palestine, as I under-
stand the system, the Jews take
care of their own people. Land is
purchased in a perfectly legal man-
ner from the Arabs and settled in
an orderly and organized fashion
by the Jews. The means of liveli-
hood in Palestine have lain fallow
under the Arab semi-feudal sys-
tem for years. The . Jews have
made a barren land blossom, a
feat the Arabs never accomplished.
If they have done this much, I am
content to trust them to do more.
In general, those people advo-
cating a Jewish "homeland" are
those also advocating the lower-
ing of US immigrationkbars. Those
people who want to keep Jewish
immigrants out of this country us-
ually feel a heartfelt sympathy for
the Arabs and their problem.
No one is keeping the Arabs
from holding rallies, giving lec-
tures, or writing protests. The fact
that part of their side was pre-
sented in this new column is evi-
dence of their ability to make
themselves heard by one means or
another. The arguments presented
were pretty thin, but they were
--Joan Fiske
To the Editor:
FOR the sake of Miss Goodman's
pun I wish that my name
were spelled more like an adjec-
tive and less like the proper noun
that it is. However, there is a
more serious point at hand, and I
should prefer not to joke about it.
I must say, though, that I found
Miss Goodman's letter more pro-
vocative than dull, and I' think
several paragraphs of discussion
are in order.
I wish first of all to make my-
self clearly understood on the
point that I have looked around
and seen in what direction the
country is going. And I don't be-
lieve that we are heading toward
Communism. Now Communism,
Miss Goodman, is the equivalent
of totalitarianism, and that is not
synonymous with liberalism. I be-
lieve that we are in a dynamic
stage of liberalism,.and I'm pretty
sure that you do too. I think that
we, as a nation, are opposed to
excessive governmental control of
any sort. Trade unions and man-
agement are currently working al-
most side by side to defeat legis-
lation which would make arbitra-
tion of labor disputes compulsory.
There are other examples to sup-
port my contention, too. And there
was November, 1946.
Now then, Miss Goodman, I'm
not sure just why you have taken
issue with me concerning my sup-
port of the Sigler-proposed in-
vestigation of MYDA, AYD /and
the others. It may be that you are
in a position to know that these

organizations are in reality tools
of the Communist party. You may
be a member of one of these or-
ganizations, or of the Commu-
nist party itself. If this is true,
then it is=not difficult to under-
stand your objections. You seem
almost automatically to assume
that an investigation would un-
cover what Governor Sigler sus-
pects, and that this in turn would
necessarily imply some sort of
punishment which would serve to
check the activity of these cancer-
ous growths in our community.
Then again you may only be one
of the host of self-styled "liber-
als" who I am constantly encoun-
tering on the diagonal, who thrust

an "Oust Bilbo" or "Anti.-lynch
Bill" petition at me for signature,
and who sees something healthy in
this alphabetical Potpourri of
pressure groups which have ln--
vaded our campus.
Whatever your motives might be,
Miss Goodman, I ask you to think
this matter through a little more
carefully yourself, and discover
along with me that your civil lib-
erties and mine are in far less
danger in a society like ours whe
Sigler-investigations are invoked
occasionally to protect us from the
vicious undermining influence of
foreign undemocratic ideologies,
-Richard P. Sharpe
What's a Commie?
To the Editor:
Perhaps you heard or read of
the Communist charges at Olivet
College involving the Dean Bob
Ramsay and three professors. I
don't know the professors but I
do know Ramsay and if he is a
Communist so was Prexy Angell
and Mr. Lincoln and G. Wash-
Years and years ago in England,
so I've read, they charged men
with sex crimes when they had no
real charges, and now we charge
them with being Commies, because
nobody knows just what a Commie
is and it sounds bad. So when
someone dislikes someone, the first
one calls the other a Communist.
How to cure it? You know me,
Al-I can suggest a cure for any-
thing. Let's get Joe Stalin to send
us one A No. 1, dyed-in-the-wood,
100% Communist teacher and set
up a chair of Communism in every
school licensed to grant degrees
and require everybody who is a
candidate for a degree to have two
hours of Communism 38B and as
an examination to write a defini-
tion of what Communism is any-
how-and give the Congressional
Medal of Honor each year to the
gent whose definition gets the nod
from Uncle Joe Stalin. Maybe then
we can get some sense into this
business of who is and who isn't a
You might take it up with the
University and see whether there
is a better method. Universals in-
structio'n seems to be .favored
against venereal diseases-maybe
it would work against ComMu-
nism. The only awoved Commie
I ever met I picked up, enroute
home by car from Ford's, took him
to Jackson where he was to hold a
meeting that night. efore we'd
got to Ann Arbor, I found he was
personally a capitalist, working
for money and saving against a
rainy day-the Commie business
paid better than what he'd been.
doing before. So I let him pay for
the lunch we got at Jackson. That
was years ago.
If Ann Arbor sets up a chair,
I'll come down to a lecture-I'd
like to brush up on the subject and
ask the professor a question or
-Forest H. Sweet
U. of M. 1918 Eng.
P.S.: You can put me down as a
conservative, stand-pat Republi-
can, one for Taft for President in
The most serious "budget un.
balance" is men not at work. I
the Republican Congress wil
think effectively in these terms,
we need not fear a depression ox
any real danger tp the capital-
istic system, whether in the Unit-
ed States, Latin America or West-
ern Europe.
-New Republic
t ' il

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff"
Paul Harsha ......... Managing Editor
Clayton Dickey ........... City Editor
Milton Freudenheim. .Editorial Director
Mary Brush .......... Associate Editor
Ann Kutz.............Associate Editor
Clyde Recht .......... Associate Editor
Jack Martin.............Sports Editor
Archie Parsons..Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk .......... Women's Editor
Lynne Ford . .Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff

Robert E. Potter .... General
Janet Cork......... Business
Nancy Helmick ... Advertising7



Then you must be J. J.
O'Malley's dog- What

Never cared much
for terriers ...

Stop growling, Gorgon- You'll
score him. Besides, you've got

It's too late .. He hung up. But I
don't care. No one can make remarks

Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for re-publication

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