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February 26, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-26

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>s and Duraciker

SPAPERS have beei giving a lot of
ention recently to two particular news
-the Durocher court battle and the
crashes. Both stories have been over-
i for weeks now; we wonder just how
hils is going to continue, and why.
had just about forgotten about Du-
rs troubles when the Free Press came
ast Monday with an ingeniously writ-
nterview by the United Press. Duro-
wouldn't say anything about the court
over his marriage, but he was willing
,k about baseball. The United Press,
ver, didn't want a baseball story. All
wanted was the heart-rending story
eo's fight to keep Lorraine, or some
any of his celebrated temper. Anything
s is one example of the kind of news
:as been given misplaced emphasis in
ree Press and other papers. We don't
to the- straight news about Duro-
We wouldn't even object to a little
lass scandal here if there was any.
e do object to this tiresome repetition
rocher stories-they're getting to be
esome as "Open the Door, Richard."
latest interview is fantastic-the re-
>rials published in The Michigan Daily
written by members of The Daily staff
represent the views of the writers only.

porters even thought up words to put into
Durocher's mouth.
The Durocher story may be a relative-
ly harmless thing, but 4he overplaying of
the airline crashes is more serious. It does
the airlines and the general public an in-
justice. There's an -often-quoted piece -of
airline propaganda that says -that airlines
have fewer fatalities .per mile 'than any
other form of ti-aitsportation, and we pre-
sume that's still true.
Some of the crash stories have deseived
top billing. During the recent flurry of air
crashes and congressional investigations
there was some justification for all the at-
tention given to the stories in the papers.
But when is an airplane crash a front-page
event? There are only two justifieations for
headlining a crash'story: (1) when the'Cir-
cumstances surrounding the crash are ex-
ceptional or spectacular and (2) when there
is a well-known 'person aboard. When a
plane runs into the Empire State -Building,
that's news. When'a plane crash kills Gracie
Moore and the Swedish Crown Prince that's
news. The othtr crashes have not deserved
front-page play.
Naturally, - the newspapers play up such
items as the Durocher .story and the- airline
crashes-it's the smart thing to do. Maybe
the Durocher story' canbe overlooked, since.
overplaying it only bores us, but in-all fair-
ness to the airlines and Ito 'the spublic the
accounts of future air crashes should be
played down.
-Fred Seh tt

Labor Parley Rejecton

GHTENING HIS HOLD on industry's
apron strings, Republican Senator Rob-
A. Taft has unofficially rejected a pro-
il aiming at CIO-AFL-Congress coop-
ion in solving jurisdictional strike prob-
hie proposal which was presented by CIO
ident Philip Murray before a meeting
the Senate Committee on Labor and
lic Welfare called for a joint AFL-CIO
ey at which committee members would
Vow come on, let's perform a public
ice," Murray said, "Get Willie Green
n here, appoint the members of your
mittee to sit in ...and let's get this
g worked out."'
urray, who expressed violent dissatis-
ion with pending labor legislation of-
d the parley solution as a substitute
'ft's refusal to consider any proposal

to "invite either business or labor repre-
sentatives to committee sessions" seems to
contradict ,pleas of fellow committee mem-
bers, including Republican Senator 'Wayr e
Morse of Oregon, that labor leaders get to-
gether to help work out some "good" labor
'In light of Taft's attitude to prevent such
a "get-together," Murray's claim that the
Taft-backed drive for labor -legislation is a
"mad campaign to chastize Aierican work-
ers and build up business monopolies" finds
new justification.
It is obvious that if some sort of 'medium
for cooperation between Congress and the
unions is not found,:there can be no feasible
solution to the country's'labory'problems, and
it is increasingly evident'that Senator Taft,
as Chairman of the i.bor 'Committee, will
use his authority to prevent the formation
of such a nedium.
-.-NAomi E. Stern.

W A RT '
SOME TWENTY-FOUR water colors and
drawings of George Grosz are on exhibit1
at the Alumni Memorial Hall until March
14. Most if not all are sketches of life in
pre-war Germany, and all have the serious-
ness and sharpness we expect of Grosz's
Most of the wash and pencil drawings are
sketches of people in crowds. They are to
some extent caricatures 6f men and women
passing in the street, pausing near a subway
entrance or a street sign or changing clothes
on a beach. Turning their faces to the view-
er 'they refeal their awkwardness and some
settled ugliness of charactr. 'Ocasionally
the result is amusing, but mre often the
faces are dawn in such painstaking, bitter
detail we recognize that Gxosz is expressing
his revulsion at the distortin of hunan life
in-the social system of a t.1dernelty.
The water colors (rather 'rieh reds 'and
blues and flesh colors) emphasize boththis
humor and his criticisim. The people in
Mhese drawings belong more obvi6usly to
the prosperous middle class, and Grdsz
shows no reticence in satirizingtheir Ger-
man as well as their midddle classditor-
tions. 'But the color is tiften gay,-and 'it is
easy to see that he likes col"moin:e than
Many of the drawings at first glnce'have
the look of random sketches, and the figures
seem to be assembled carelessly. ut as -a
matter of fact the compositions'are'eurously
successful,'And they hold together in a kind
of witty way.
I an not sure wwhy we like these bitter
drawings. I suppose, apart -frin -the skill
with which he-uses line and color, and apart
from the -pointedness of the satire, that we
are conscious of a steadiness of iisight 'on
-Grosz's part, a -deeply serious'.concern over
the kinds of people he -mingled 'with. if
-erman city life gave 'him ugly sbjects, he
'understood the ugliness, paiited it, and ian-
aged to be a little amused. Beyond that we
understanxd the depth of -his feeling and -the
sharp power of his drawing.
Subs istegee
THE PROBLEM of adequate food, clothing
and shelter to support people comfortably
is a world-wide problem. It may-be ekpress-
ed either in terms of over-population r of
inadequacy of natural resources. Even here
in the United States we are on the threshold
of becoming a "have not" nation after an
abunidance that has been the envy -of the
world. To look at it another way, we are
on the verge of becoming an "over-popu-
lated" nation because of the greed and waste
with which we have permitted our natural
resources to be exploited.
Because of wartime and peacetime excess-
-es, aggravated by startling population in-
creases, even today, the essentials of living
-food, clothing and shelter-do not exist
for many millions,-at least-inthe quality and
quantity necessary to maintain life on a
satisfactory and dignified basis. The pros-
pects for the future will 'become more and
more dim nmless we can convert our boast-
ed "creative ability" into recreative ability.
We must save and husband'and rebuild what
we have all but destroyed if we are, ourselves,
to live in comfort and security and leave be-
hind us an earth that will sustain our child-
ren in comfort 'and security.
Non6ation in the world at present is mak-
jng a complete and non-wasteful utitliza-
tion of its resources. In our own land lie
'thousands of acres of arid but -fertile soil
'which our ability to irrigateoulb bring to
rich fertility. The same is trde of Australia

and broad expanses on the 'coftinents of
Asia and Africa. We have the ability, but
not the skill.
Underlying all political questions invol-
ving impoverished and 'hungry people Is their
stake in an improvement in their physical
well-being. In the matter of sustaining life,
the nations are inextricably and increasing-
ly interdependent. We would do well to
recognize this interdependence by proving
ourselves equal to the task of increasing the
well-being of human beings everywhere. We
cannot be safe here, or content, if people
freeze and starve in Europe and are able
barely to sustain life in Asia.
During his lifetime, I advised President
Roosevelt to invite all of the nations to send
representatives to a world-wide conference
in Washington on natural resources. Later,
I renewed this suggestion to President Tru-
man. It seems to me that this task now be-
comes an obligation of the United Nations.
It is greatly to be hoped that the -Economic
and Social Council, when it meets later this
month, will call such an international con-
ference at the earliest possible date. Mean-
while, 'we ought to lose no time in under-
taking an inventory of our own resources.
World peace and security are dependent
upon something more than disarmament or
political status. Most of all, they are de-
pendent upon food and clothing and shelter
which, in turn, are dependent upon natural
(Copyright, 1947, New York Post Corp.)

* *


EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
Prints EVERIY letter to the editor
(which is signed, 300 words or less
in- length, and in good taste) we re-
mind our readers that the views ex-
pressed in leters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or
omitted A the discretion of the edi-
torial director.

"What's a mass, Clancy?"

(Continued from Page 3)
come with written permission of
History Language Examination
for the M.A. Degree: Fri., Feb. 28,
3 p.m., Rit. B. Haven Hall. Each
student is responsible for his own
dictionary, and must register at
the History Department Office be-
fore taking the examination
Botany I Make-up examination
for students with excused absenc-
es will be given Thurs., Feb. 27, 7-
9:30 p.m., 2033 N.S.
Math 328 Statistics Seminar:.
Wed., Feb. 26, 4-6 p.m., 3201 An-
gell Hall.
S p e c i a l Functions Seminar:
Wed., Feb. 26, 1 p.m., Rm. 340, W.
Engineering. Prof. Rainville will
talk on the Laplace transform of
the factorial function.
Mathematics: Short Course in
Mathematics will be given this
year by Professor Steenrod. The
subject will be Fiber Bundles.
A meeting to arrange the hours
will be held at 5:30 p.m., Fri., Feb.
28, 3011 Angell Hall.
Mathematics Seminar on Com-
plex Variables: 10 a.m., Sat.,
March 1, 3011 A. H. Mr. Gale will
speak on the Riemann mapping

to Services to the State." All
members of the faculty are invit-
ed to this open meeting.
Graduating Seniors in the Col-
lege of Architecture and Design
meet at 5 p.m., Auditorium of the
College of Architecture to discuss
election of class officers.
The Student Chapter of the
American Institute of Architects
will present two sound motion pic-
tures entitled THE BUILDERS,
and MEXICO CITY in the Archi-
tectural Auditorium at 4:15 p.m.
Everyone is welcome.
A. I. M. E. Dr. Kasimir Fajans,
of the Chemistry Department, will
give an illustrated talk on the
"Electronic Structure of Metals"
before the Michigan Branch of
the American Institute of Mining
and Metallurgical Engineers at
7:30 p.m., Rm. 1042 ,E. Engineer-
ing Bldg. It is an open meeting,
and those in the Chemistry
and Physics Departments are
especially invited to hear Dr. Fa-
jans, well-known for his work in
this field.

Re: Palestine
To the Editor:
R EFERRING TO the editorial
entitled "Test Case: Pales-
tine" in Tuesday's Daily, I would
like to question the idea of a com-
promise in the Palestine problem
as was advocated at the end of
the editorial.
This editorial advocates a com-
promise solution of the Palestine
problem by the United Nations.
The Jewish Agency, so the article
states, has indicated a willingness
to accept such a compromise as
is effected, and it is recommended,
in the editorial, that the United
Nations see that the Arabs ac-
cept one, too.
It is my contention that the
Jews, and everybody else, should
forget about Palestine as a home
for Jews. I believe that the Eng-
lish in their Balfour Declaration
made an untimely promise to the
Jews. Be that as it may; the
main document of international
justice today is the Atlantic
Charter, in which the idea of
''self determination" by nations
is laid down. This document, in
my opinion, supersedes all prom-
ises of the characters of the Bal-
four agreement.
I say let the Arabs, who are in
the majority, determine the pol-
icy in Palestine; while at the
same time the larger nations must
lower their immigration laws so
as to provide homes for the
homeless Jews. There is plenty
of room for the Jews in the large
countries, and they should be a
welcome 'addition.
-Irvin H. McFarland
AlasiH Map ,,,
To the Editor:
IN REGARD TO the work of the
46th Reconnaissance Squadron
in Alaska, using F-13's alias B-
29's, I would like to say that the
former 8th Photo Squadron, 5th
Air Force, would not be put out
of operation by a mere 30 degrees
below zero.
In fact, Major Maynard E.
White aoly hopes to finish a mo-
saic of Alaska by the end of next
summer. I would be so bold as to
say that- given a squadron of F-
5's (P-38 photo ships) and the
men of the 8th Photo Squadron
air and ground echelons, we could
map Alaska in a month less time
than it is mgoing to take the 46th
Recon. At any rate, those old,
.out-of-date F-5's and/or P-38's
which I dearly love are equipped
with heated camera compact-
ments which will negate temper-
atures far far below 30 degrees
below zero. .
For reference, the article ap-
peared in the Daily on Sunday,
February 16, page 3.
-It. B. Monroe

Sororities .

* 0

To the Editor:
T SEEMS to me that Miss 1<61-
so's article on rushing in the
Thursday Daily was highly out of
place at this time. It'was an ii-
sult and a direct slur upon soror-
ities, however humorous her syle.
I think she has rather piainfuiy
misinterpreted the point of sorori-
ties and sorority rushing. Rush-
ing, whether Miss Kels) approves
or not, happens 'to be the -sole
method for admittance of new
girls in a fraternity group. I am
rather disappointed in her ,atti-
tude, an attitude which does lit-
tle credit to sororities at the pre-
sent time when they are so much
under discussion anyway. .The
mechanics of rushing as she has
stated them I do not belleve
prevalent in all sorority groups.
Such comments about a rushee as
"honestly, she's wonderful!" do
arise, I will admit. That over-
worked adjective, however, is not
the sole comment ever offeied
about a rushee. Most of them
like tobe a little more objective
on the subject. I think Miss Kel-
so showed an appalling lack of
judgment to even put such of ier
private opinions into print. Most
sorority women are s-e-n s-i b l'e
enough to express more mature
comments, if dissatisfied,:witaha
rushee than "frankly, I .:cant
stand her!" That kind of. remark
is most certainly frowned upon
in most groups.
Her sarcastic summation of a
sorority girl's aims as, and I quote,
"sacrificing s c h o l a s.t ic .ticr,
health, social life, comfort, "prde
and integrity," is plain libel. I am
surprised, at any sorority woman,
however humorous some of te
angles may. appear to her, making
such discrediting statements.
Beside her direct slurs-upon sor-
orities in general, she also insult-
ed freshmen women, God -love
them, and-again I quote, a "mi
erable freshman." Pan-Hel
Mortarboard also came in for
their share of the indignities of
Miss Kelso's pen. It surely show-
ed little regard for'two of our best
campus organizations. Such sqr-
casm ceases to -be humiorous at
the present time or ever!
Miss Kelso as a fraternity won-
an should be thoroughly ashanedI
of herself for making such "crass"
(to use her own adctived)'re-
marks on a dbject upon ;which
-there is 'already plenty of 'xii4 .
times unjustifiable criticism. If
we ever hope to improve the sox.-
ority system or rushing 'in ger-
eral, articles like Miss Kelso's are
certainly a detriment to fraternify
progress. I realize it was an ob-
vious attempt at parody and sa-
tirical humor, and I can hear tl6
lady in question vehemently pro
testing that I have no sense of
humor . But she failed -toralize,
however, that on nte whole it
wound up showing "her olet
lack of taste, discretion and tact
for any type of, shall I say, jour-
If these are Miss Kelso's sent-
ments, I wonder why she. chow
to affiliate with a sorority :t all!

Letters to the Edie

of the existing plants is
and the wages run $.30a
imum to $1 a day maxi.
'By introducing mass pi
in India, the standard of
cy of these plants could
to the same level as thi
United States or any pI
industrial nation and 1
wages of industrial work
dia could be raised to t
level as that of the Unite
So to fight the Indian
all the above mentioned
tural machines must be'r
tured in India.
S. A
':~ '~ M

Kvey to Our future

r" IS A STRANGE THOUGHT-the future
of the western world, including the United
ates, depends on what haspens inside
It is not a question of how any of us rate
ance and the French. It was not the in-
nsic value of the horse-shoe nail that, in
e nursery saying, brought about the loss
the kingdom. It just happens that France
lay is in the key position of the horse-shoe
il. If it is lost, all is lost.
If France goes communist, Italy can hard-
be held.
If France and Italy go, western Europe
ninot be held. If western Europe-even
nus a portion of Germany--goes, we shall
-ye the Soviets on the Atlantic. Britain
11 be outflanked to the south and to the
[n that case, all Europe will follow. Eur-
e alone still contains the largest single
iss of competent fighters-and what is
>re, the greatest number of fully compe-
it scientists-in the world.
[f Europe goes, Africa will go along.
With Europe and Africa under Soviet in-
.ence, the Middle East cannot be held by
e democracies.
If the Middle East goes, the rest of the
n-Soviet Asia will follow almost surely.
Any state that combines the European,
iatic and African continents could prob-
ly overwhelm the two Americas and the
itish Commonwealth. .
This is the iron logic of events. One might
erefore .imagine that our President, Sec-
ary of State, chief army and navy author-
s, members of the Senate and the House
Representatives most versed in world af-
rs, would be putting their best efforts into
ring France.
One would imagine that no amount of
ancial or political assistance would be too
at for this purpose.
And in so imagining, one could be wrong.
r leaders are concerned about the atomic
nb, permanently worried by their failure
secure real understanding with Moscow,
1 attentive to the problems of Germany
HE SOCIAL Science Research Project,
however, is not confined to matters of
erest to social agencies. As the name im-
es, the project is concerned with a wide
'iety of problems covering the political,
nomic, and social aspects of the Flint
tropolitan community. Nevertheless it
1 contribute to social service work in
ny indirect as well as direct ways. To re-

and of China. But in the actually more im-
portant problem of France, their interest is
decidedly perfunctory.
Even Americans of experience, like John
Foster Dulles, who -see the transcenda t im-
portance for demeracy of saving and con-
solidating western Europe, seem to -start at
the wrong or German end of the stick.
Thereby, they probably condemn their
best efforts tofailure. For the free peoples
of =western Europe hate and fear Germany
more than they hate and fear 'the Soviet
Union. If the alternative to Soviet domin-
ation is domination 'by some new -Iitler,
most of them will gladly take a chance on
the Soviets.
That is why France, and hot part of Ger-
many, must be the nucleus about Which we
should seek to crystallize western Europe.
But before this pi'ocess can happen, the com-
munist elements -must be eliminated from
the control of France. -For the main purpose
with which they have been entrusted by their
Russian teachers is the prevention Of Ettro-.
pean unity, whole or in part. ,
If anything like a majority of the Frenoh
were really converted to communist doc-
trines, the 'situation would be dark indeed.
But happily, a large majority are opposed
to any form of totalitarian tyranny.
Yet for historical reasons, the commun-
ists have secured a quasi-strangle-hold up-
on France which many French .people -are
beginning to predict can be broken only by
violence. There is even some dark talk of
a new Saint Bartholemew.
The chief communist cards seem to be
1) unlimited funds, which they obtained,
by robbing the banks at the moment of lib-
eration and-have steadily increased-by black-
mailing businessmen;
2) general mortificatioh at the failure of
France's allies, to treat the French people
as a full-fledged partner;
3) political insecurity as against a new
German threat;
4) dissastisfaction with the economic sit-
uation centering 'largely .around the failure
to secure adequate coal deliveries;
5) communist control of the powerful
General Confederation of Labor and infil-
tration into key positions in the adminis-
tration, the armed forces and intellectual
Of these five, all but the last can be over-
trumped by the U.S. and Britain acting to-
We possess all necessary funds. We can
restore French national self-esteem, see that
France gets an 'adequate supply of coal,
cease namoering the Germans and planning

Lotte Lehmann, Soprano, will
give the ninth concert in the
Choral Union Series, Wednesday,
Feb. 27, 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditor-
ium. Program: compositions by
Beethoven, Schubert, Br a h m s,
Wolf, and Strauss. The audience'
is respectfully requested to be.
seated on time since the doors
will be closed during numbers.
Faculty Recital: Helen Titus,,
Assistant Professor of Piano in the
School of Music, will be heard in a
program at 8:30 Sunday evening,
March 2, in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Program: Beethoven's
Sonata, Op. 27, No. 1, Griffes' Ro-
man Sketches, Op. 7 Scenes from
Childhood, Op. 15 by Schumann,
and Sonata No. 3 in E by Finney.
The public is cordially invited.
The Museum of Art presents two
exhibitions: Forty Modern Prints,.
through March 2; and Painting
by George Grosz, through March
14. Alumni Memorial Hall, week-
days, except Mondays, 10-12 and
2-4; Sundays 2-5. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
University Radio Program
2:30 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc., School of Education-"Teach-
ing as a Career," Dean James B.
- 2:45 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc., The School of Music-Rose
Derderian soprano.
3:30 p.m., Station WPAG, 1050
Kc., Campus News.
Michigan Chapter AAUP meet
6:15 p.m. for hncheon at
the Michigan Union Ca-feteria.
Dr. C. A. Fisher, Director
of the University Extension Serv-
ice, and Mr. E. J. Soop will pre-
sent "Present and Proposed Poli-
cies and Practices of the Univer-
sity Extension Service in Regard,

.Delta Sigma Pi, professional
Business Administration fraterni-
ty: 8 p.m. Rm. 316 Union. Mr.
W. K. Pierpont, Assistant Control-
ler of the University, will speak on
the subject, "Accounting Experi-
ences." The public is cordially in-
U. of M. Women's Glee Club: 4
p.m., ABC rooms, -League.
Michigan Wolverines: Reorgan-
izational meeting 7 p.m., Rm. 319,
All former members are request-
ed ;to attend. Anyone interested
in promoting school spirit is wel-
come. Plans will be made for the
spring season and for the coming
football season.
Men's:fencing classes: 4:30-5:30
p.m., Wednesday and Thursday
afternoons, Combat room, I. M.
Bldg. Foils and masks will be
University of Michigan Flying
Club: Meeting 7:30 p.m., E. Engi-
neering Bldg.
AvC Record Hop: 2:30-5:30
p.m., League Ballroom All dancers
Debaters: No meeting Wednes-
All debaters should sign for
practice sessions this week.
Campus Chapter A.V.C.: Regu-
lar Meeting and Nominations. 7:30
p.m., Michigan Union. - All mem-
bers urged to attend.
Informal weekly teas: 4:30 p.m.,
International Center. Foreign
Students, their friends, and inter-
ested persons are cordially invited
to attend.
Hiawatha Club, social organiza-
tion for Upper Peninsula stu-
dents: 8 pun., Union. Election of
officers for this term.
Famine Committee: 4 p.m., Lane
Michigan Dames Music Group,
8 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Grover
Wirick, 1127 E. Ann Street. The
subject to be discussed is "Ballet,"
(Continued on Page 5)

Indian Famine

To the Editor:
FIGHTING the famine in India,
the war has to be waged on
two fronts: water and machines.
According to Mr. Khosla, an In-
dian irrigation expert of interna-
tional reputation, 6% of river
water in India is used for irriga-
tion purposes and 94% of it goes;
to the seaas a' complete waste,
damaging the crops in the form
of -floods, during monsoon season
and also doing considerable dam-
age due to soil erosion. The aim
should be made a -100% use of it,
kby means of hydroelectric .and ir-
rigation projects, canal water
ways, etc. The first aim is su-
veying for the sites of these pro-
jects and the final aim is putting
these projects into operation. Four
hundred millions of Indian peo-
ples can spare enough hands as
far as manual labor is concerned,
but latest modern excavating ma-
chines, doing the work for over
1000 men can speed up the com-
pletion of this type of work.
India has to use thousands of
tractors, harvester combines and
other agricultural machiner'y in
large scale farihing all .over - the
country. She has abundance of
steel, manpower, machinist tools
to manufacture these agricultural
machines and toois. India has
large n'ationally owned railway
work shops scattered throughout
India, nunition- plants,. privately
owned machine. and tool indus-
tries and small work shops. The
equipment of all of these work
shops is mostly used. for repair
work. There is no mass' produc-
tion industry in existence in In-
dia at the present time and the
crying heed of the day as far as
India is concerned is mass pro-
duction industry. The- efficiency


Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and nanaged by students ,
the University of Mihighni Lnder the
authority of 'th'e Board 'in' on trol of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha ........ Managing Edi
Clayton Dickey...........City Editor
Milton Freudenheim .Editorial Director
Mary Brush,.........,Associate Editr
Ann Kutz .............Associate Editt
Clyde Recht......... Associate Rditgr
Jack Martin........... Sports Edit~j
Archie Parsons Associate Sports Edit4
Joan Wilk...........Women's Editor
Lynne Ford .Associate Women's Edtos
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... Genefall aanagr
Janet Cork .......usiness Man
Nancy Helmick .. AUvertising Managr
UN f'rIe A -i a


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