Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 18, 1933, Alumni Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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    EDITORIAL OFFICES. Journalism 81d|?. Phone 3300—News
Room. Local 356 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 354.
BUSINESS OFFICE, McArthur Court, Phone 3300—Local 214.
University of Oregon, Eugene
lUchard Neuberger, Editor Harry Schenk, Manager
Sterling Green, Managing Editor
Thornton Gale, Assoicate Editor; Jack Bellinger, Dave Wilson,
Julian I’reacott.
uscar MunKiT, newa
Francis Pal lister, Copy Ed.
Pruce Hamby, Sports Ed.
Parka Hitchcock. Makeup Ed.
Leslie Dunton, Chief Nijrht Ed
Hob Guild, Dramatic* Ed.
Jessie Steele, Women’s Ed.
Eloise Dorner, Society Ed.
Ray Clapp, Radio Ed. y
DAY EDITORS: Rob Patterson, Margaret Bean, Francis Pal
lister, Joe Saslabsky, Hubert Totton.
NIGHT EDITORS: Bob Moore, John Hollopetcr, Bill Aetzcl,
Bob Church.
SPORTS STAFF: Malcolm Bauer, Asst. Ed.; Ned Simpson,
Dud Lindner, Ben Back, Bob Avison.
FEATURE WRITERS: Elinor Henry, Maximo Pulido, Hazel
REPORTERS: Julian Prescott. Don Caswell, Madeleine Gilbert,
Ray Clapp, Ed Stanley. David Eyre, Bob Guild, Paul Ewing,
Fairfax Roberts, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Ann Reed Burns, Peggy
Chessman, Ruth King, Barney Clark, Betty Ohlemiller, Lucy
Ann Wendell, Huber Phillips.
COPYREADERS: Harold Brower, Twyla Stockton, Nancy Ijtc,
Margaret Hill, Edna Murphy, Monte Brown. Mary Jane
Jenkins, Roberta Pickard, Marjorie McNiece, Betty Powell,
Bob Thurston, Hilda Gillum, Roberta Moody, Frances Roth
well, Bill Hall, Caroline Rogers, Henriette Horak, Myron
Ricketts, Catherine Coppers, Linda Vincent, Claire Bryson.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: France* Neth, Margaret Corum,
Georgina Gildez, Dorothy Austin, Virginia Proctor, Cather
ine Gribble, Helen Taylor, Mildred Maida, Evelyn Schmidt.
RADIO STAFF: Ray Clapp, Editor; Harold GoBauer, Michael
Hogan, Ben Back.
A .1.. M~.. U..I,, Pi-Elliot VI.Ff I'.i'nnl -PVwiiim.
Adv. Mgr., Aianr neymers
National Adv. Mgr., Auten Bush
Promotional Mgr., Marylou
Asst. Adv. Mgr., Ed Meserve
Asat. Adv. Mgr., Gil Wellington
Asst. Adv. Mgr. Bill Russell
Executive Secretary, Dorothy
Anne Clark
circulation .vigr., urant i neum*
Asst. Circulation Mgr., Ron
Office Mgr., Helen Stinger
Class. Ad.iMgr., Althea Peterson
Sez Sue, Caroline Hahn
Sez Sue Asst., Louise Rico
Checking Mgr., Ruth Storla
Checking Mgr., Pearl Murphy
Chapman, Tom Holeman, Bill McCall, Ruth Vannice, Fred
Fisher, Ed Labbe, Eldon Haberman, Elisa Addis, Wilma
Dente, Hazel Fields, Corrinne Plath, Marian Taylor, Hazel
Marquis, Hubert Totton, Hewitt Warrens, Donald Platt,
Phyllis Dent, Peter Gantenben, Bill Meissner, Patsy Lee,
Lorry Ford, Jeannette Thompson, Ruth Baker.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Patricia Campbell, Kay Disher, Kath
ryn Greenwood, Jane Bishop, Elma Giles, Eugenia Hunt,
Mary Starbuck, Ruth Byerly, Mary Jane Jenkins, Willa Bitz,
Janet Howard, Phyllis Cousins, Betty Shoemaker, Kutn
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued Tuesday, Wednesday,
'J hursday and Friday during the college year. Entered in the
postoffice nt Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscrip
tion rates $2.50 a year.
The Emerald’s Platform for Oregon
THESE are the constructive developments which the Emerald
hopes to institute and help maintain at the University
ot Oregon:
]. Advance educational ideals.
2. Promote intellectual achievements.
3. Reorganize the student government structure.
(a) Establish a student parliament in an advisory capacity,
(h) Establish a faculty legislative committee.
4. Advocate a well-balanced athletic program.
5. Promote minor sports.
6. Subordinate extra-curricular activities to academic attain
7. Maintain the Emerald on its present Htatus as a representa
tive college daily.
The American people cannot be too careful in
guarding the freedom of speech and of the press
against curtailment as to the discussion of public
affairs and the character and conduct of public
men. —Carl S chars.
rpHE RETENTION of the “Dally” in the Emer
ald’s masthead and the continued publication of
the paper on an eight-column form represents one
of the most far-reaching attainments of the school
Particular credit for the achievement belongs
to Robert C. Hall, superintendent of the University
press, whose opportune cost reductions were, in the
last analysis, what actually decided the issue.
Others who assisted materially in helping To
maintain the paper on its present standard were
Eric W. Allen, dean of the school of journalism;
George Turnbull, advisor of the Emerald, and the
graduate manager’s office.
The fact that virtually all those responsible for
bringing order out of chaos were faculty men heark
ening to student sentiment is a powerful argument
for the Emerald's recently proposed governmental
system a student parliament with a faculty legis
lative group.
It was the executive council that precipitated
the excitement and confusion which reigned between
the time of its last meeting and yesterday, and it
was faculty men, backed by the strong voice of
student opinion, that brought about the happy
The Emerald yesterday suggested a student par
liament in an advisory capacity and a faculty com
mittee in a legislative capacity. Is such a setup
not comparable to the one which straightened out
the Emerald’s own dilemma so satisfactorily?
Unquestionably the students wanted the Emerald
maintained on its present basis. Faculty members,
conducting a nuriled but extensive research into
the situation, conferred with the editor of the Emer
ald and his staff and the result is the continuance
of the paper as a dally.
This is a timely and incontrovertible argument
for the Emerald's plan. Thinking students will do
well to give it thought.
Tl*ADISON, Wisconsin, has just been shown how
it coutd be protected against enemy aircraft.
Major Otto Piltz of Milwaukee, member of the U. a
coast artillery, did the showing at a monthly meet
ing of the Reserve Officers association at the Uni
versity of Wisconsin.
The Daily Cardinal, Wisconsin student paper,
points out the Improbability of such attack and
brands the address as a militaristic attempt to
spread war psychology through the mass of people.
Says the Cardinal ironically, “We should like to
inquire: How in the name of reason can it be con
ceived that the city of Madison. 1,000 miles from
the Atlantic coast winch fronts an ocean practically
impossible for a large airplane fleet to spau, 2,000
miles from the Pacific ocean which has never been
crossed by aircraft, how this city protected Unu
could, without the most Impossible flight of the
imagination, be in danger of an air attack.
"So far as Canada is concerned, there is no
danger whatever. Throughout our history, and
for more than one hundred years, our relations with
Canada have been entirely cordial, our policies never
basically divergent. The longest unfortified boun
dary-line in the world marks off the division be
tween Canada and this country."
Not being tactical experts we are as puzzled as
the Cardinal editors. It seems to us that an aerial
defloration of Madison is in the realm of zaney
fancy; that it will occur only in the misty future
when the Buck Rogers, A. D., sort of thing be
comes reality. But by then, if some of our experts’
predictions materialize, even the postoffice at Dex
ter will have become jaundiced by the "yellow
peril” and it will be too late to do much of any
thing anyway.
One of the most curious paradoxes in state uni
versity training is the attempt to adjust the op
posed theories of enforced military training and
liberal arts education. On the one hand we have
an emphasis on nationalism and huge armaments,
on the other internationalism, disarmament, and a
better understanding of world problems. This in
congruity has been fostered by the military ele
ment and has no real place in a modern educational
\ UNIVERSITY is only as good as its personnel
and sooner or later this must be realized by
the people of the state of Oregon. Great educa
tional institutions are made of blood and bones, not
of sticks and stones. Modern equipment is impor
tant, but skilled educators are essential. In the
current frantic rush towards specialization and
vocational courses, personnel has been overlooked.
It has been subordinated to the extent that intel
lect and scholarly ideals have come to be forgotten
Thought is not given twice to the slashing of
an educator’s salary, but the abandonment of a
building or road project will entail hours of dis
cussion and columns of publicity. The one im
perative need of every college and university is an
outstanding faculty personnel. Far better to have
scholars delivering lectures in ramshackle halls than
to have unintellectual speakers expounding their
platitudes and hollow phrases in million-dollar
"temples of learning." The latter are but empty
Parthenons without keen intellects to occupy them.
One of the principal reasons personnel has been
shoved summarily into the background is the high
ly specialized system with which we are confronted
in a deplorably large number of our schools. It
no longer is quality, but rather quantity in regard
to the establishment of courses. The curriculum
has been stuffed until it looks like a timetable. It
places a premium upon endurance and patience!
rather than intelligence and initiative in obtaining
a degree. *
In a recent report the Oregon state board of
higher education asked: “ . . . . what other depart
ment has accepted such reductions?" No answer
is necessary. Yet higher education is the very root
of progress and advancement, and back of this is
the need for a personnel adequately capable to
maintain this essential department on a high level.
When a negro minister was arrested on a charge
of vagrancy at Miami, Florida, he brought his con
gregation into court as evidence of occupation.
Approximately 950 students of elementary:
school of New Orleans have enrolled for French
On Other Campuses
Illinois fans “Hell Week”
pRATERNITY and sorority pledges are rapidly J
approaching that awesome or awful time when
they will be elected to membership in the organiza
tion. There are a great number of fraternities and
sororities on the campus that still have the anti
quated "hell week” on the calendar for the neo
VVe were under the impression that this prac-!
tice went out with the invention of the horseless |
carriage as far as initiations generally are con
cerned. The old idea that the pledge should be
made to appreciate the badge by a week of real
"hell” has been stretched about to the breaking j
Many houses have in the past few years abol
ished paddling, and some of those who did abolish
it have gone back to it as a means of education.
It has been fully proved by educators that you
can’t beat education into any person by means of
a dub or paddle of any kind. The paddling was
found to stir up resentment in many houses, and
most of those that abolished the practice are glad
that they did.
Those who proudly point to the fact that they
have abolished paddling make it hard to understand
their actions when the equally proudly boast “we
have a real hell week at our house.” It seems
somewhat inconsistent. There remains another
group that proudly points out that “our hell week
is educational.’’ The spirit is there, but usually the
upper class flesh is weak and the pledge is made
to “properly appreciate" the great transition that
he is about to experience by means of a few more
or less humiliating encounters.
The Daily Cardinal from the University of Wis
consin carries the story of sorority pledges that
fainted during hell week and a number of pledges
who received more or less painful marks from a
so-called “Inspiration Week" in another organiza
tion on that campus. It is not that the pledges
“can’t take it." They can do that end of the game
j all right, and we uo not intend to pun at this point.
“Hell Week" under that name or under any
j other name smells the same. The time has come
, when the interfraternity council and the Panhellenic
council should be able to handle the situation in a
better manner than the houses have shown them
selves able to control Hell week is merely a futile
hold-over from the ancient days when men were
men and the dean’s office knew your past history
lor generations. It has no place m our present
i system of education or organization. Now is the
time to do something about it before the regularly
scheduled pre-initiation ceremonies are held. After
someone gets hurt there is uo use taking up the
matter except for future reference.-—Daily liiui:
I I University of Uluiow i.
Passing the Buck - - By ken ferguson
A Message to Garcia
(Professor of Social Science)
'TiHE orgy of generosity and good
will on the occasioA of the re
cent holiday season—a period tra
ditionally designated for the charity
drives of many types, has left
many reflections in its train as we
awakened from our charitable ca
rousal and experienced an intel
lectual "morning after the night
To disparage in any way this
seasonal virtue would be highly
inept in that it would appear to
discourage one of the most saving
qualities of our much maligned
human nature; but since the be
ginning of the period of depression
there has occurred once again i
reappraisal of the place of charity
in our social scheme and a revis
ion of status of the recipient of
such generosity.
The whole concept of charity
and almsgiving has in the last cen
tury or so undergone a transform
ation in meaning and duplication.
Enjoined upon us by the Bible,
made sacred by tradition and ex
alted by poets and social philoso
phers, frequently nourished by a
Lady Bountiful complex, it has
been tacitly assumed that
"it droppeth as a gentle rain
from heaven
“and blessth him that gives and
him that takes."
One of the earlier challenges
suffered by this generous social
philosophy emanated from the pe
riod of individualism, now fre
quently characterized as "rugged,”
which thrived during the 18th and
19th centuries. According to that
principle there was attached to the
recipient a stigma somewhat in
proportion to the virtue exercised
by the giver. Somehow, in an age
of "equal opportunity,” when "I
am master of my fate" and "cap- j
tain of my soul," the need for j
charity can arise only out of some
personal defect of character or
feeble perseverance. Accordingly
such "failures” were deprived of
political privileges, and even today
the acceptance of charity under
certain conditions is a ground for
deportation of aliens within five
years after their entry into the
United States. In the most recent
elections the law which deprives
recipients of poor relief of the
rights of suffrage was again in
voked in some New England states.
However, in the more funda
mental analysis of our modern in
dustrial society, the onus of pov
erty is found to rest on the fluc
tuations of economic cycles, the
mobility of population, the breakup
Of family solidarity which resulted
from the shift from agricultural
to urban organization, the increas
ing personal hazards of accident
and disease, and many other fac
tors wholly outside of personal vo
lition of individual responsibility.
When crimes are few and social
relations intimate, the biblical de
vice of charity adequately covered
the needs of the underprivileged.
When, however, social problems
become complex and social rela
tions casual and anonymous, the
attack thereon must be corre
spondingly circumspect. The tra
ditional virtues of thrift and indus
try. of law-abiding and moral be
havior. do not guarantee, as they
formerly tended to do. that secur
ity which everyone desires. That
has been the lesson learned during
the current period of depression.
« « »
i? rtr.'p'-'Ui-c 1" thdt pv'mt of
\ tew. which m lire winds of many
leaders has been crystallizing for
several decades, there has arisen a
rather fundamental revision of our
social philosophy. The “ideal” of
charity has already been abolished
and professional agencies have ap
peared in its place. These attempt
to analyze the causes for the indi
vidual inadequacies and adminis
ter their relief with the view of
rehabilitating their clients — a
function which pure charity will
never attain. Whenever, however,
these causes lie deep in our social
and economic organization, the
professional agencies are helpless;
and much more all-inclusive meas
ures are necessary. The device
which has gained the attention of
many students of social problems
is that of social insurance, which
is no more or less than a plan to
distribute the risks which, accord
ing to the exposition of the issues
just presented, no individual alone
can or should be expected to carry.
The United States has not been
forced to face this problem as have
the European countries. Among
many other reasons the rapid ex
pansion of industry, the supply of
free land and the open spaces of
the west served to drain off the
unrest of the east, just as in the
stjll earlier days the American col
onies had drained off the European
restlessness. Consequently, Eur
ope has been experimenting with
social legislation for nearly a half
century while the United States es
sentially still relies upon charity.
The objections to charity are 1)
it is in reality an unofficial tax,
2) it weighs most heavily upon
the moderately secure class and
therefore constitutes an unequal
burden; 3) in its dispensation it
pauperizes and degrades; and
therefore 4i tends to neglect the
worthy who are reluctant to util
ize this means of support, and to
indulge the unworthy; 5) it closes
our eyes to the more underlying
I’i ... ' " -| I
Two Decades Ago
From Oregon Emerald
January 18, 1913
A Wet Fraternity
Six feet of water stood in the
basement of I’hi Gamma Delta
this morning. Two of the boys
took advantage of the flood and
went canoeing in the pond bound
ed by the Mu l’hi Epsilon house,
the liappu Alpha Theta house, and
their own house.
» * «
A committee of the Michigan
state senate has requested the stu
dents of the University to refrain
from carrying pistols to celebrate
* » *
Walk Uprightly
“A graduate from the journal
ism department,” said E. N.
Blythe, 'OU, head of the Oregon
ian copy desk Friday atternoon,
“goes out with a double responsi
bility—that of making his owe
reputation and upholding that of
the University.”
* * *
This year, two issues of the
Emerald will appear during exam
ination week, when it has never
heretofore been published.
* * *
I n-Deterred Pledging
It h as been noted in past years
that the practice of pledging high
school students results in injury
to the pledges themse!'■>, to ill
lratermtKs, aud to the l uiversity.
problems by treating merely the
symptoms of social organization.
* * *
In recent years, however, near
ly all states have enacted some
form of social legislation to cover
certain of the more common haz
ards: industrial accident, widow
hood. and old age. Still more re
cently Wisconsin, by the legisla
tion of 1932, has passed an act de
signed to insure against unem
ployment, while many states, no
tably Ohio, have appointed com
missions for the study of this haz
ard. On January 1, 1933, the Com
mittee on the Cost of Medical Care
completed its work, which com
mittee, while not recommending
state medicine, made suggestions
definitely discouraging to the pre
vailing individualistic practices.
* * *
»It would appear, therefore, that
Charity, which, with Faith and
Hope, has traditionally been looked
upon as one of the pillars of per
sonal contentment and social se
curity, has been required to carry
too great a load. Charity may still
be legitimately invoked to cover
the “acts of God” or “natural ca
tastrophes” but the mistakes of
man need a more sound and syste
matic coverage than is afforded by
occasional sentiments of generos
ity of goodwill.
by carol hurlburt
The new clothes that Paris, that
designing old woman, has concoct
ed are discreet, reserved, "gen
teel,” and make you look like the
kind of girl a man's mother would
want to have for a daughter-in
law. They are designed to inspire
a man with domestic ideas and
make him long to lay his life, his
liberty, and the pursuit of his hap
piness at your feet.
* * $
Gone are our most flamboyant
curves. The new silhouette is
straight and is accentuated by
knee-length squarish coats hang
ing absolutely straight and wide
over a straight slim skirt. Jackets
have the look of a cardigan.
The fitted silhouette no longer
clings and confines. You can heave
a sigh and let your ribs expand.
No longer need you bind your
waist until it looks like a giraffe
on parade. Neck-lines are still
high, and the idea seems to be
that you should take on the pro
portions of an untrammeled sky
scraper. and I don't know whether
that means you should simulate a
telephone pole or the Empire State
* * *
The new sleeves, even, are
straight and flat; coat sleeves are
plain: dress sleeves are fitted only
at the wrist if at all. The three
quarter length sleeve is highly de
* * *
The outstanding color for day
time wear is beige. Grey is a close
second . . . and for spring time,
try wearing grey accessories with
frocks for which you formerly
chose black.
Black, in keeping with the mor
bid spirit of this age of depression
and convention, still overwhelms
us. New colors are dark Havanna
brown, purplish blues, and navy
combined with grey. There are de
lectable shades of salmon-pinks,
coral-pinks, rosy and ruby reds,
grenadine, lemon, orange, straw
berry. apricot, and peach. Looks
as it' we were going to turn into
** .> »
By tliio tune you have heard
mucfi and read more about the
moyen-age waistline, but if you
know what the moyen-age waist
line is and how it differs from the
low waistline of our post-war pe
riod, you, dear reader, are style
The post-war waistline was
down around the hips and certain
ly didn’t give your figure a lithe
some, lovely grace. Not so this
new line, which lies at the base of
the waist and serves as an out-line
for the framework of the pelvic
bones, anotomically speaking.
The only garment in the mem
ory of man which had this same
disarming line was that of the
nautch-dancer's skirt.
# # #
We Select for Promenade: Those
Three Musketeers of our lighter
hours, who were seen in at Tay
lor’s Saturday evening en role:
Tubby Linklater, our Athos, strik
ingly garbed in Tyrolian hiking
trunks; Bernie Hughes, as Porthos,
clad in a high silk opera hat, and
Duke Shaneman, that gallant
Aramis, arrayed in a sun-helmet.
Slightly torrid, but it proved that,
as Aramis, the Duke was ready
for “anything."
Bystander . .
WASHINGTON, D. C., Jan. 17—
’’ (AP)—It sounds odd that a
man still should be junior senator
after reaching his 75th birthday,
with a record of house cabinet and
senate service of 30 years behind
Yet when tall and courtly Sena
tor Ashurst arose to congratulate
Senator Carter Glass of Virginia
upon his 75th birthday anniversary
he had to address himself to “the
junior senator from Virginia.”
* * *
The Ashurst estimate of the
veteran junior was but character
istic language, for Ashurst dotes
on a sounding, well rounded
phrase. Yet the Arizonan called
j attention to the fact that his Vir
' ginia colleague, for all his concen
j tration on the dry statistical stuff
j of banking and currency legisla
tion, is himself a man of note in
the use of the English tongue.
“With much literary grace Sena
tor Glass speaks a classic English
to which the muse has apparently
intrusted her deepest and most
sustained meditations,” Senator
Ashurst said.
That may be “Ashurstesque”
hyperbole in a measure, yet there
is a lot of truth in it, too. Every
press gallery veteran grants that
the Virginian, whether in making
: an extemporaneous argument on a
! bill or just indulging in the verbal
battles with which his congres
sional career is studded, employs
an exceptional capacity to fit
words together.
* * *
The trouble as to general recog
' nition of Senator Glass-’ exception
al powers of English construction
is that throughout his congression
al career his audiences on the
floor or in the galleries always
have been so much interested in
what he said as rarely to take note
of how he said it.
Since the first hours of the dis
cussion which led to enactment of
the federal reserve act in which
he had so large a share in the
house, the Virginia senator has
been accepted as an authority in
his chosen legislative field.
In view of his years, it is not
surprising that few observers
think Senator Glass would give
even passing consideration to a
Roosevelt proffer of another term
as treasury secretary. He has
- r*
To the Editor of the Emerald:
Read Page One!
Sir: In the “Emerald’s Platform
for Oregon” yesterday, the Emer
ald declared itself in favor of "es
tablishing a student parliament in
an advisory capacity.” The same
edition announced that the Yeo
men had passed a resolution favor- a
ing the calling of the parliament.
Why, may I ask, has the parlia
ment not been called to order? It
surely has not been overlooked,
for last term attention was re
peatedly brought to bear upon the
fact that the parliament was
ready to convene as soon as the
vice-president of the student body
would act in his official capacity.
Never before has student leader
ship been in such an apathetic
condition on our campus.
If there was ever a time when
an efficient legislative or advisory
body of students was needed, it is
now. The machinery for student
self-expression is ready to swing
into action. Will the proper stu
dent body officials avail them
selves of this opportunity to con
tinue a truly constructive enter
prise ?
—J. R. Wilson
To the Editor of the Emerald:
Parliament Wanted
Sir: The Emerald seems greatly to
disturbed over the cut in its bud- *
get. We should all iike to see it
continue on the daily basis, but a
smaller paper would serve the pur
pose just as well, if not better. A
small paper could be read more
conveniently at the breakfast ta
An 8 by 10 advertisement fills
but a quarter page. If the pages
were the size of Saturday’s Emer
ald, the same advertisement would
cover a full half page and so be
more impressive. Another advan
tage that advertising would re
ceive would be that more students
would take the time to read it if
there were not so much else in the
But what could be just as well
eliminated or what could be best
removed from the Emerald? “As
sault and Battery” and "Promen
ade” are not essential; the edito
rials for the most part would be
better if expressed in fewer words;
the sports page might confine it
self to University of Oregon j
sports; the names of the entire
Emerald staff do not need to ap
pear in every issue; and Ken Fer
guson’s cartoons might be drawn
on a smaller scale.
strongly indicated that the details
of administrative office irked him
deeply at the treasury and that his
escape to the far more congenial
senate atmosphere was a happy
* * *
That he now should be pictured
as prospective chairman of the
senate appropriations committee
rather than of the banking and
currency committee on which he
has also served since he became
a senator is not so easy to under
stand. His seniority gives him the
If Senator Glass does take over
the appropriations job, one thing
seems certain. It will be due to
a sense of party duty rather than
to personal desire. Appropriations
policy will be vital to the coming ^
democratic administration.
on Everything
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Ticket $4.50
1 I
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