6 TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 18, 1923 BUSINESS BUNGLED, DEGLfiRES IE Reparations Problem Held I Badly Handled. .. FIRMNESS IS DEMANDED Germany Declared Able to Meet J : Obligations in Full and Fur- ' I ther Temporizing Futile. J ; BT ANDRE TARDIEU, firmer French High Commissioner ta America. ' M-nnvriirii. 1B22. by The Oregontan.) PARIS. June 17. (Special by Wireless.) The bis reparations tru&gle is next on the calendar. 5"he less Germany pays the more sho talks about reparations, and it does BOt seem that France's chances of collecting are any better than they were IS months ago. J, It is unnecessary to repeat the vents which have led to the present crisis. Germany's reply on May 21 promising what the reparations Commission demanded was based on the hypothesis of an international loan. The bankers' commission de cided Che loan was impossible unless Germany's debt was reduced, which Fance declines and which the trea ties stipulate shall not be done ex cepting by unanimous vote of the commission. i France's present position, being founded on Germany's promises, which in turn are based on the un realized hypothesis, certainly is not favorable. For the present we are cperating under the Cannes agree tnent, which provides for only 720, 000,000 gold marks annually, and when Belgium's priority is deducted there is little left for France, t Business Badly Conducted. This whole business still is being Ibadly conducted. Take the case of the bankers, for instance. Their job ia to sell securities to the public They must consider whether thdir wares will please their customers. An absolute prerequisite is a guar antee of sufficient annual payments to meet the interest and amortiza' tlon. If this condition is not ful filled it is useless to talk about a loan. .Yet the bankers were called to gether before any effort was made to compel Germany to arrange such annual payments. Naturally the bankers decided a loan was lmpos slble. When they suggested a re Auction of the debt they merely tneant it was easier to borrow one iillion than ten billiona Faced by Jhese facts, many Frenchmen are despairingly asking whither we are trending, i, myseu, ao not- snare this pessimism. Why? Because, considering the way the reparations natters have been handled for 30 months, it would be more astonish ing if any result had been achieved. The whole thing now must be un dertaken anew with certain diffi culties that did not exist in 1920, but which are by no means insur mountable. .. Action Held Necessary. inese airierences are of two JUnas, moral and financial. Undev- astated Germany certainly can pay in full, but the notion that she can"- not has spread and taken root throughout Germany, making a psy. chological obstacle. Moreover, Ger many, by her mad inflation policy, has caused the mark to fall so low that It no longer is worth anything, hence a monetary obstacle. When Germany has been taught by appropriate action occupation of the .Ruhr is unnecessary for that that peace treaties are serious af fairs and payments must be made; when marks have been stabilized, even at a very low rate of exchange, and revenues from taxes can be cal culated with ' some certainty, and when German taxes are made equivalent to the Frenchman's, then annuities can be arranged and loans based upon such annuities will not be difficult Then and then only can a reduction of the debt be con sidered based on an equivalent re duction of all other war debts. V Facts Must Be Faced. For two years the allied policy has been consistently the cab be tore the horse. Discussions of all sorts covering allied debt cancella tions, loans and many others wholly unrealizable have taken place, but until Germany's resources are defi nitely utilized for regular payments nothing can be done. Sooner or later this condition will be fulfilled. If Germany needed a year or two of respite France would have to h temporary help, and-this would give Great Britain the opportunity to show her solidarity with France without risk, and this would have a happy effect in America. At any rate, we cannot continue turning our backs to the truth both In London and Paris, because truth win prevail as always. POLICE GUARD MR. GARY Radicals Threaten Life of. Head ",, of Steel Corporation. "CHICAGO, June 17. Police con stantly guarded Elbert H. Gary, uco.il ui me uniteo states Steel cor poratlon, on his tour of inspection of the steel mills at Gary, Ind., to day. They had been warned his life was endangered by radicals. Captain William Linn met Mr uary outside uary with a squad of police armed with shotguns and pistols and persuaded him to ente? the city by automobile instead of train. he nas studied for two years with Franz Kneisel. This fine programme is given for Rose Festival visitors and every public and private receiv ing station in Portland and vicinity Will be crowded., to capacity to hear it. Friday night Herman. Renin's or chestra will play its first programme of dance music in. place of George Olsen's orchestra, which has been playing regularly on Friday nights during the past 21 weeks for The Oregonlan radio service. The Olsen orchestra leaves for the Deacn aur ing the week and the Kenin orches tra, also under Olsen management, will be substituted during the sum mer months. It likewise is an ex cellent orchestra and will provide the same kind of lively dance music FINE RADIO MUSIC SCHED ULED FOB FESTIVAL . WEEK. Tonight, Tfo 8 Church services by Rev. J. F. Huckle berry and quartet from Grace. Baptist church., Monday, 7:80 to 8:30 Vocal trio and solos by six different vocal and instrumental art ists. Wednesday, 8 to 10 Rose Festival programme. May Dearborn Schwab, Dom J. Zan, Louis Kaufman, violinist, and Newberg Berrian band. Friday. 8 t6 9 Regular', weekly dance music concert by Herman Kenin's orchestra. 3 PERSONS KILLED nil TO Another Man Injured Crash Near Astoria. in ROAD HOUSE IS BLAMED lots, Wedderbum and Gold Beaoh never has had first-class tele phone service, at least for Ions; distance work, but this lack of com-1 munication will be corrected by im- Curry Telephone company Is install ing, including several miles of new poles and a. copper circuit. In "the past and even at present it is almost invariably the case that important news from Curry county cannot be obtained relfdily over the telephone system, such as a recent shipwreck and election returns. Earl W. Gates, superintendent of the lines, declares that the improvements now under way will make for greatly Improved service. . Clatsop ' Coroner's Jury Advises Prosecution of Proprietor of Whistle Inn, Near Flavel. FACIFIG COLLEGE GROWS ATTENDANCE, RESOURCES LARGEST IN HISTORY. as the Olsen orchestra has delivered to the radio audience. The Oregonian's set will continue to be operated by the Shipowners' radio service. ARMY STATION ENTERTAINS Programme to Be Broadcast From Vancouver Barracks. ' CL8. the United States army broadcasting station at Vancouver barracks, will be on the air tonight with af varied programme of vocal and instrumental music from 8 to 9 o'clock, starting at the termination of The Oregonlan programme. Four of Vancouver's most talented musi cians have volunteered their serv ices for the occasion, and Master Sergeant Silvermaster, in charge of the post signal school, announced that the entertainment would be one of distinction. Sergeant Silvermaster said it was Impossible to broadcast on request outside of the regular broadcasting hours. The station would be glad to do this, but requests have become too numerous. Tonight's programme as, arranged follows: Violin solo, -Adoration,' Vivian Vaughan; vocal solo, "Kashi mlrj Song." Avis Dodge, with violin obligato by Vivian Vaughan; piano solo, "Prelude, C Sharp minor," Frances Westhoff; violin solo, Vivian Vaughan, "Kamazur"; vocal solo, "Till I Wake," Avis Dodge; piano solo, "Witches' Dance," Fran ces Westhoff; violin solo, "Songs My Mother Sang," Vivian Vaughan; piano solo, "Country Gardens," Frances Westhoff; vocal "solo. "Banjo Song," Avis Dodge, and vocal solo, selected, Mrs. Ruth Barnes. The accompaniments will be played by Frances Westhoff. - . TWO FLIERS LOSE LIVES V Army Lieutenant and Sergeant Burned to Death in Crash, V LOUISVILLE,' Ky., June 17. An "aid circus" to raise funds for Wav erly Hill3 sanitarium, where many ex-service men are patients, ended tragically here today when two aviators crashed to their death. "Both bodies were burned beyond recogni tion when the gasoline tank ex ploded following the crash. The dead are: Lietuenant Robert E. CHanley, 26, commanding officer1 of the sev enth protographic section, air serv ice. Camp Henry Knox. Staff Sergeant Arthur upperman, 45, air photographer, Camp Henry Knox. When about 100 feet from the ground the plane, piloted by Lieu tenant O'Hanley, plunged downward and crashed. Officers rushed to the scene in an effort to rescue their companions, but the flames already had enveloped the plane. RADIO CONCERTS SET ' (Continued From First Page.) red JU Olson, will be given. The trio is composed of Vulah Andross, soprano; Lois Muir, mezzo-soprano, and Frances Jones, contralto. . The wloists are Oiga Ruff, soprano; nrris Ail, baritone, and Sylvia weinstein, violinlste. Accompani sjients will be played by Frances Jones and Olga Ruff. ," The big programme of the week will be given Wednesday night be tweeo 8 and 10 o'clock. 1 Between 0 and 10 o'clock three of the best artists in Portland will provide a concert for radio listeners. The Newberg Berrian band, directed by H. L. Campbell of the Seiberling Lucas Music company, will give epecial Rose Festival band concert for radio in The Oregonlan tower between 8 and 9 o'clock, and Imme diately afterward another special concert featuring May Dearborn Schwab, soprano and mother of radio singing in Portland; Dom J. Zan, one of the best baritones Port land has to offer, and Louis Kauf man; 7 violinist, who recently re turnvl from New York city, where Fire Destroys Oil Tank. LOS ANGELES, Cal., June 17. A three-alarm fire in the yards ot the Standard Oil company here today was confine to one tank of 55,000 barrels' capacity, which contained about 35,000 barrels of oil. The loss was estimated at from $125,000 to $150,000. Company employes said they be lieved the fire was incendiary. CLACKAMAS RESIDENT FOR HALF CENTURY DIES. ASTORIA. Or June 17. (Spe cial.) Two women and one man were killed in an automobile acci-. dent last midnight on the Seaside highway, half way between here and Warrenton. The other man in the car sustained a fractured hip and several broken ribs. The dead are: Mrs. A. Backstrom, aged 40, of Seaside; Miss Billy West, aged 25, 'of Seaside, who has- been operating a barber 'shop here, and Sam Luoma, aged 32, of this city. The injured man is Alex Coutts, also of Astoria. Leonard G.' Stinson of this city, owner and driyer of the car, was not Injured, but he was held in custody pending the coroner's Inquest which was held this afternoon. The coroner's jury placed no blame for the accident on Stinson, saying it was the result of the car skidding. The verdict added, ''ac cording to the testimony of the two survivors of the party, they had visited the Whistle inn near Flavel just prior to the accident and had bought several rounds of intoxicat ing liquor. Prosecution Is Advised. "From the series of fatal acci dents which have recently occurred to parties visiting the place known as whistle inn, we strongly recom mend that the county officials im mediately go the limit in prosecut-J ing and cleaning this place. The party was returning from Seaside and went to the Whistle inn, where the surviving members . say two rounds of drinks were bought, be fore they left for Astoria." When near the entrance to the lower Columbia Oil & Gas company's plant the car went off the pavement and crashed into some lumner. One of these pieces caught the rear end of the car and plunged it into the ditch. ' . Miss West, who was in the front seat, was thrown against the wind shield, a piece of the broken frame or standard piercing the left side of her throat. Her body hung there until removed by the coronor. Mrs. Backstrom was in the rear seat and was pitched through the top clear out of the machine, her head strik ing a tree, which fractured her skull, causing instant death. Sam Luoma also sustained a fractured skull when he was thrown from the car and died at the hospital about three hours later. Coutts sustained a fractured hip and several bones broken. Drinking Is Admitted. At the coroner's inquest both Alex Coutts and L. G. Stinson, the driver, admitted taking two drinks at the Whistle Inn, but the" latter declared herwas not intoxicated and was per fectly able to handle his car. - The accident was the second of the kind wltnln the last lew days in which the victims had been drink' ing' at the Whistle inn. As a result, complaints were filed this afternoon against the proprietors of the inn. One of them, 3. & Lotter, has been arrested. This morning a letter signed by Pacific Klan No. 3, Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, and urging that steps to be taken to close the Whistle inn and other roadhouses in the county, was received by Sheriff Nelson. - The communication said: "The conditions in Clatsop county relative to the ruthless, open and repeated violations of the state and federal prohibition laws have reached the point where they are a disgrace to the county, to the state and to the nation. If you do not take immediate steps- to clean out the so-called Whistle inn, located near Flavel, as weU as several other 'Joints' in the county almost as bad, thjs organization will take prompt and drastio action, not only to clean out some of these violators of the law, but also to clean out some of the county offices that are in t measure responsible by their pas sive attitude and Indifference toward the performance of their sworn duties for the terrible condi tions that exist in Clatsop county at the,,, present time. Yours for active law enforcement." Oregon Yearly Meeting of Friends Observes Progress In Educa tional Branch. Mrs. Sarah Jane Larson. OREGON CITY, -Or., June 17. (Special.) Mrs. Sarah Jane Larson, widow of F. P. Larson and resident of Clackamas county for more than 50 years, died at the home of her son, C. W. Larson, at Stafford,, last Tuesday. She was born in a prairie schooner while her parents were crossing the plains in 1S54. She had lived in the Stafford district more than 30 years, later moving to Willamette. Mrs. Larson Is survived by brother, J. H. Beeson ot Willapa, Wash., who was born In the early days in a log cabin in the west, and a sister, Mrs? Kate Dutcher of Ore gon City; her children, C. W. Larson of Stafford, O.. F. Larson of Wood- burn, Mrs. E. P. Carpenter and Ar thur Lee Larson of Willamette; her h a 1 f-b r o t h e r s and half-sister, Charles Gordon of Raymond, Wash. Captain William Gordon of .Seaside and Mrs. Mollie Brown of Oakville Wash. Grandchildren are: Mrs. Net tie Mulkey of Seaside, Leonard Lar son oi Pasco, Wash.; Marvel and Peter Larson of Woodburn; Mrs. Jen nie Benner of Colfax, Wash.; Ar thur, Jane, Clarence and Wayne Lar Bon of Willamette, and Chester and Frances Carpenter of Willamette. The great-grandchildren are Jean and Betty Mae Mulkey. MAI.Y CHANGES UP FOR CO More Than 20 Amendments , Pending in Congress: CHILD LABOR INCLUDED NEWBERG, Or., June 17. (Spe cial.) The educational work of the church occupied the attention of Oregon yearly' meeting of Friends this afternoon, with reports from Greenleaf seminary at Greenleaf, Idaho, and from Pacific college at Newberg. ' The report of the Pacific showed the largest attendance in the his tory of the college during the past year, the largest financial resources Since the college was organized, and a decided advancement in educa tional standards during the pasVt year. Advances in many lines are being made rapidly in order to meet as soon as possible the conditions forstandardization. New equipment and books have been ordered, and additions to the faculty are being made to meet all the requirements for the recognition of the college. The morning session was devoted to' the interests of peace and the work of the American Friends Serv ice committee. With almost complete unanimity the yearly meeting adopted a pro gramme for the coming year, which will mean a strong work in the Oregon field, including Idaho and parts of Washington, and the unit ing of Oregon yearly meeting in the home and foreign mission work of the five years' meeting, the na tional organization of Friends. This programme, proposed in the annual report of L. Clarkson Hinshaw, gen eral superintendent, was adopted. and Mr Hinshaw was again appoint ed general superintendent by unanimous vote. IU RESULT IN DOUBT COUNT OF JEIiECTIOJT NOT EX PECTED BEFORE TUESDAY, Full Rights for Women, Uniform Divorce . Laws and Other Issues Are Involved. WASHINGTON, D: C, June 8. Modification of the constitution of the United States is today the qfject oi more man 20 different resolu tions pending beforecongress. Both members of the house and . senate have contributed new amendments. Lately there have been proposed two additional amendments to the constitution having as their object the prohibition of child labor. ; Out of protests -that wealthy per sons had sought to escape the higher surtaxed by Investing their money iu municipal, state ana leaeral Some Quarters Hazard Guess That Republicans Will Have 40 Representatives in Dail. DUBLIN, June 17. (By the Asso ciated Press.) Lacking definite an nouncement of the outcome of yes- terday's election for a Dall Eireann, the results of which are not ex pected to be known until next Tues-' day at the earliest, the estimate is hazarded in some quarters that the republicans will have 40 representa tives in the new Dail, that tho group which represents pro-treaty sentiment in the old Dail will have 80 members, while the newcomers will number 28. If all the newcomers support the treaty, the likelihood of which has been pointed out, it would give the free state forces a working ma jority on the treaty issue. The re publicans, however, do not expect the division will follow these lines, and prefer to regard the new par liament as likely to consist of 103 old Sinn Fein members against 28 net attached to that party organi zation. . They say that the coalition cab inet therefore is safe against attack on any policy advanced by the com bined Sinn Fein wings. The coalition cabinet is expected to focus its at tention on administration and the Ulster problem. bonds . developed the McFadden amendment to the constitution? The measure, now pending before the house, provides for regulation of the Issuance of tax-free bonds. Women Seek Full Rights. The women's fight for equal rights brought about another amendment sponsored by the national woman's party, to remove all civil and legal disabilities from their sex. In line with this proposal is an amendment sponsored by Representative Rogers or Massachusetts, giving; the fed eral government power to regulate the employment of women and of persons under 21 years of age. Several amendments have . been offered as a result of the decision of the supreme, court in the New berry case invalidating the corrupt practices act. When, Woodrow Wilson was wor' rying republicans by the illness which kept him from public view during the last months of hie ad ministration. Representative Fess ot Ohio proposed the constitution be changed to permit the supreme court to determine the disability of the president. . The amendment is still pending. Some friends of the District of Columbia have put forward a consti tutional amendment making the dis trict a state in order to give its residents the rights of self-government enjoyed elsewhere in" the country. Uniform Divorce Laws Urged. Those who are alarmed by the ease with which divorces are ob tained in some states and the in creasing number of divorces are supporting a constitutional amend ment to provide uniform divorce laws. , The protracted fight over the treaty of Versailles and the more recent debate on the four-power treaty in the senate have brought about a proposal to amend the con stitution so as to permit ratifica tion of a treaty by a majority vote. At present two-thirds is required. Some members of congress cannot understand why the forefathers pro vided that each new congress shall be elected in November of next year and not meet in its first regular sessi6n until December of the fol lowing year. They have a consti tutional amendment providing the new congress meet on January 1 after the election in November. Other Amendments Proposed. The fight over the reapportion ment of the membership of the house in accordance with the last decennial census, has developed proposals both to increase and de crease that body. There are other amendments to fix the term of members of the house to four years and to limit the president to one term of six years, provide for initiative and referen dum, and the regulation of the elections. In addition is the John- 1 ' - - ' Now for Cooler Clothes When you have put on a Mathis summer suit of Palm Beach, pongee silk, light-weight cassi- mere or tropical wor sted, you will then enjoy these fine sum mer days. The fabrics are as at tractive as the models, with the usual Mathis quality of fine making. Golf Knickers Made of Palm Beach,. Linen, Homespun and fine Scotch Tweeds, are cool and good , looking. To be worn with outing . shirt. Knickers $5.50 to ; $12.50 Shirts $1.75 to $5- $18 to $45 mamts MEN'S WEAR Fifth and Morrison (Corbett Bldg.) Woman Hurt in Auto Collision. , ASTORIA, Or., June 17. (Special.) In a head-on collision, this after noon Between two automobiles on the Smith's point road, Mra C E. Bowlsby, 65, was badly cut about the face and head, but was not dan gerously hurt The cars, which were driven by T. A. Sutherland of Port land and Captain K. P. T. Wood, the entrance pilot, were badly damaged. North Bend to Celebrate. - NORTH , BEND, Or., June 17. (Special.) North Bend's arrange ments for its celebration are well in. hand and a considerable portion 6f the programme has been "adopted. The sports will consist of street races, water events, including a bat tle royal on a large scow; a huge parade on the morning of the Fourth, a baseball game each day. one or two boxing tournaments, pa triotic exercises, a band, numerous concessions. Log-rolling contests are arranged for the woodsmen.' A queen is to be chosen for the day And many candidates are now vie ing for that honor. , Phone System BeHng Improved. MARSHFIELD, Or., June 17.- (Special.) The territory between Bandon and Port Orford, Lang- IiOgger Is Killed. 43LTMPIA, Wash., June 17. (Spe ciaL) Al Olson,, aged 25, head loader at the Maytown Lumber com- panjrs camp, near Maytown, was in stantly killed today when the spar tree broke while a log was being loaded, the rigging falling and crushing Olson's head against the car. Olson is believed to have brother at EHma and a sister at Kelso and efforts are being made to communicate with them. The body was brought to the Mills mortuary here. , "Rogue Fishing Improves. GRANTS PASS, Or., June 17. (Special.) Commercial fishing in Rogue river is improving steadily as further drops in the water are noted. Yesterday the fishermen brought In 2500 pounds, the price now standing at 14 cents. About eight boats are operating nightly. Read The Oregonlan classified ads. A shower a day keeps you ' i" r tl1 STARK-DAVIS CO. 1 188 4th St. DIAMONDS Rare and Especially Beautiful After you have in spected my stock you will understand why this store has steadily maintained its high reputation.. Convenient Terms Diamond Specialist v 348 Washington Street Morgan Building" nation of presidential candidates by direct primary. To this group may be added other proposals for constitutional amend ments prohibiting the naturaliza tion of a person neither of whoso parents is eligible for citizenship, compelling the listing of state securities in income tax returns by persons in states having no income tax' and modifying the laws for holding constitutional conventions. RAIL CROSSING OPENED Belated Pacific Highway Project Finally Is Completed. ' J EUGKJN1U, ur, june i r. voiicgiaui rne overneaa cruHaiiig mo Pacific highwasr Nintersects the Southern Pacific line at McVeigh point, three miles south of Eugene, was opened to traffic yesterday. The crossing was built a year ago, but owing to the fact that there was a big fill to make at the north end and it had to Settle before it could be surfaced the work of macadam izing' was not. begun until a short time ago. A. c7 Mathews of Eugene, who had the1 contract to macadamize the approaches, finished his worn yes traffic. This big concrete viaduct eliminates one of the worst grade crossings on the highway. School Contract; Awarded. CENTRALIA, Wash., June 17. (Special.) The Lee-Hye Construc tion company of this city yesterday won a contract for the erection, of a new school at Grand Mound, which will replace the building recently destroyed' by fire. The local firm" bid, $6950, was the lowest of foul submitted. Construction will begin immediately and the school will be ready for occupancy by September 15. The new building will be 51 by 72 feet In size, one story in height and of brick construction. It will contain four rooms, two of which can- be thrown together into an auditorium with a seating capacity of 300. In three states, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and New York, and in the District of Columbia, the white females outnumbered the white males in 1920. son amendment providing the noml- terday and threw down the bars to Complete service in everything pertaining to can. jJ'- Fine rug's stored for the summerand Insured against loss or damage. Ippiciitiil Expert assistance in furnishing your home. A CAahlisbei , iqoo For the BEDROOM Chinese Rngs in warm, soft tan effects. Room size $80 4x6 $45 2x35 $25 FINE Oriental rug makes such a strong appeal on its own merits that it is easy to forget eyen the elementary principles .that, ordinarily guide the purchaser of home furnishings. A properly chosen Orien tal rug never upsets an har monious arrangement. It strengthens it. When we are given defi nite information as to the surroundings in which you wish to place a rug the kind of furniture and hangings, the nature of the lighting, the predominant colors, the space to be covered and the purpose to be served then proper selection is easy. The result is satisfying and the satisfaction is lasting. Broadway 3433 . CARTOZIA-N BROS'- vrTTOCX BUOCK PORTLAND-ORE. 393 Washington St. at Tenth This Valuable Book FREE ! ' This valuable, interest compelling book will be sent absolutely without charge or obligation on your part. . It tells, in plain lan guage, how fruit i vegetable growers increase their prof its. Tells how-to dispose of goods in a market that con sumes 8,445,200, 000 lbs. of food stuffs annually. Explains selling methods employed by most of the large shippers. Tells how some concerns increased sales 200? or more. Points out how to receive the full market price for yonr fruits and vege tables. Explains how to get your money within twenty-four hours after sale. Tells how to eliminate rejected cars, etc. More Dollars for Fruit Growers is the title of this interesting book. It is a veritable encyclopedia on the subject of selling farm products. No matter whether yon are a grower, a shipper, a receiver or a dealer, you will find this as instructive as a text book. Our only reason for sending this book without s charge is because it also tells why public sale is the best method of disposing of yovc This edition is limited. So write once if you wish a copy. Or simply I the coupon. IS At 1 1 1 J 1 W 1 I I 2K-2B8 FRANKLIN STREET V SI Jh8EmiMwna If 'X'. I ; - "v vs. ; ESTABLISHED 22 YEA RS IN PORTLAND The G. Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Company 162V4 FIRST ST. Avoid operations by taking' In time my well known Root and Herb Remedies for Diabetes (Cancer In tlmeK Goitre. Fistula, Piles, Tumors. Scrofula, Catarrh. Asthma, Lung, Throat, Liver. 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