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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1924)
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: : "PART ONE - I
. TWO PARTS
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SALEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 3, 1924
"PRICE FIVE CENTS
V : :
TO TESTIFY II
, . .... !
Former Secretary Challenges
. Authority.! Committee to
Hold Investigations in
READS LONG DOCUMENT
STATING HIS REASONS
Committee Directs Him to
"' Appear TuesdayCon-
tempt Charge Hinted
II. Fall declined today ! to testify
further before the senate oil com
miltee which.' seeks more light on
the unpaid loans.';- aggregating
1123,000 made to; himJby E. L.
Doheny and Harry F. r Sinclair,
whose oil companies 'obtained
leaftes. of naval oil reserves from
him while he was secretary o tho
Interior, Vf :'
Haled to the capitol ; over the
protests of his ; physicians and
counsel, Mr. Fall, in . a prepared
statement; challenged, tho author
ity' of the committee to continue
the , Investigation, and refused to
answox questions on the . further
ground; that his responses might
tend to incriminate him In court
proceedings authorized by con
gress in the Walsh annulment res-
olation. .Want of authority h by
' the committee to proceed further
. with, the Inquiry was based upon
two grounds that the ? original
resolutions of the senate provided
for ; the -folding--or hearings only
uoui (ue cuuicuius oi lata con-
Kress and that conn-ess in adont-
ing the Walsh resolution had takr
en the matter out of the hands of
the committee and placed It In' the
- courts. ' 1 " '
4 : .Voting to obtain a .new grant
ot authority, from, ;hg jsenatejext
Monday the committee directed
Mr. Fall to appear "again , next
Tuesday, should he persist In his
refusal to testify at that time, sen-
ators said the issue o? contempt
-would be clearly drawn. Under
the law and .precedents he could
bo held In contempt and the.. fact
certified - to 4he president of the
senate who would submit the mat
ter to the district attorney of -the
' District' of Columbia whose duty
It would! vb6 to bring the matter
berore tne grand jury roi its ac
S. Hon. :. v'. ,:'Vv-;: '
; i -Upon indictment and conviction,
Mr. Fall would be, iiablo to impris
z onment in "a common Jail" for. not
- less than ; one month nor more
. than 12 months and a fina of not
; less than 2200 and not more; than
- ii.ooo. , . . .
, ' cStill another course would : be
open, that of impeachment by the
house and "trial, by the senate on
- the basis of his official acts. ; - In
the case pf W. W. Belknap, secre-
; tary of war la the Grant adminis-
. tration both the house and senate
held that' Impeachment - proceed
Jngs would lie even after a
,; cabinet, f officer had retired
from office. Impeachment p'ro-
' ceedings ( were not prosecuted ; in
, the Belknap case, however. .
- : Coming by automobile from the
'.' home of iJ. W. Zevely, personal at
torney to! Harry F. Sinclair, where
' he has ' been confined to his ' bed
r since his arrival here from New
Orleans,! 10 days ago, Mr. Fall
- reached . the committee I room
promptry 'at 10 a. . m., the hour
, named in the new snbpoena isued
: for him lyesterday after the com
mlttee's medical commission had
- reported he was able to appear for
ATLANTA, ' Ca.t Feb. 2. The
divorce decree which Mrs. Onezi-
mi ae woucuei ooiainea , iroxu
Adolph i. Rocquet of New Orleans,
in Reno, ! September 21, 1921, was
attacked and defended today be
fore Judge S. Hlbley in the Unit
ed States' district court here in the
breach of promise suit for $500,
000 brought against Asa G. Cand
ler, Sr., by the New Orleans socie
ty leader, ; "
. OREGON: Sunday rain west.
east portion; moderate
'southwesterly winds. '
I- : -m;;;:.
IJOCAL , WEATHER i
(Saturday) ; ; H
Minimum temperature, 40.
Rainfall, .35.. ;.V
River.. 12.4. .; ' . . .
Atmosphere, cloudf -Wind;
southeast. f !
Change in 'Name - of Oregon
Trail Called "Unfriendly
. .. .Act to Oregon'
MONTESANO, Wash., Feb. .
The, Montesano Chamber ot Com
merce announced today that it was
opposed to changing the name of
the Oregon Trail to Pioneer Way,
as snggentetl by United States Sen
ator Wesley L. Jones, recently.
Tho rnsons Assigned were the
antiquity of the present name, its
use by pioneers and in history and
literature, and that a change now
would be considered s unfriendly
act to the people of Oregon.
Statement to Set Public
Right Is Made By State
Many errors in the computatioa
of, income taxes are beinb made.
and . for that reason the state tax
commission yesterday issued a
statement to set the public right
with ; regard to some of the pro
visions of the act. .The following
prepared statement was given out:
'-The tax is graduated. . The
first $ 1 0 00 of taxable income, or
fraction thereof, is taxable at the
rtte of I per cent: " Ofl the next
$1000 or fraction thereof the rate
is .1 per cent. The third $1000
fates at . a '.. rate of 1 per cent.
Tha rate on taxable incomes in ex
cess of ; $3000 graduate in steps of
$1000 up to 6 per cent, as follows:
1 94 per cent 2 per cent, 2 per
cent, 3 per cent, 3 per cent. 4
per cent,; 4 per cent, 5 per, cent,
5 percent, 6 per cent. .The rate
of 6 per cent applies to all. taxable
Income in excess of $12,000. ' . :
"If the taxable income, lor ex
ample, is $450, the tax -would be
$4.50.-; If the taxable- income is
$24S0t the iax on the iirst $1000
at 1 per cent would be $10, on the
second . $1000 at I'M per cent, the
balance "of f$ 4 S C ilt-'i W, per cent
the tax 'would be $6.75, or a total
tak"df $25.-23 on the taxable in
come of $2450. ;"
"By taxable income twe mean
the net Income after the personal
exemptions have been deducted. ;
"The remittance must . accom
pany, the return to the state tax
commission, but the checks or
drafts, should be made payable to
the state treasurer.
"A single person having a net
income of $1000 or less Is not re
quired to make a return.
"A married person living with
husband or wife and having a net
income or less is not required to
make a' return."
Newhouse Is Elected to
Succeed Robert C. Paulus
M. J'. Newhouse, assistant gen
eral' . manager v of -the Oregon
Growers association, has been se
lected by the board of v directors
to succeed R. C. Paulus,' who re
cently tendered his resignation, tv
be effective April 1.
vMayor John B. Giesy signed the new anti-gambling ordi
nance at 11:30 o'clock last night.
i 'The new ordinance,"
strengthens the weak places in
copy of the Portland ordinance.
Ward Irvine Denies That
. His Resignation Pends
Ward A. Irvine, private secre
tary to Governor Pierce, follow
ing the publication yesterday of
an article to the effect that fid
probably would retire from his of
fice February 1?, denied that his
resignation is pending.
Sit was reported that a. series of
disagreements between Irvine and
the governor had come to a head
at. the time, of the governor' re
cent, address, to the district attcV
neys In Portland. .
' - - PROGRESS MADE A
i LUXOR, " Egypt, , Feb. 2. (By
Associated Press.) -With ; steady
strides.' considering the bewilder
ing difficulty of the work: the ex
cavators in the tomb of . Tutenk
hamon are approaching the crown
ing stage of their labors - the
opening of . the great pink stone
coffinr :i ":
U. S. ISIFOURTH
Finland Stands Second, and
Austria Third in Olympic
Race in France
CHAMONIX, Febv 2. Norway
made a tremendous leap forward
in. the race for first place among
the 17 nations competing in the
Olympics winter sports here bjf
earning 20 points out of the 25
alloted for the 18 kilometer ski
race today. '. r
"The Norwegians now have a to
tal of 9l. points to 76 held by
Finland, their nearest competitors.
Austria is third with' 25, .the
United SUtes fourth with 21 and
the 'other standingsxare: Sweden.
20; Great Britain. 19; France, 15:
Switzerland.-'' 14 ; Czecho-Slovakia.
6; -Belgian 2, and Canada 1.
v With only four events left to
be decided and 100 points remain
ing to be distributed. Norway's
victory , is regarded as practically
In today's ski race. Hang of
Norway was first, covering, the IS
kilometers in one hour, 14 r min
utes and 3 seconds. Norway an
nexed 20 points in this event. Fin
land 4 and Sweden 1. The United
States, was unable to win a place.
Switzerland's team came in first
in the bobsleighs . today. Major
Drocme's British etntry Was sec
ond. There was no American en
The British defeated the Swedes
4 to 3 at. hockey, winning third
place in the standings for this
sport and relegating Sweden to
fourth place. First and second
places will be decided by the game
between the United - States and
Canada tomorrow. The Americans
are now conceded to have a better
chance against the Canadians and
the odds against them -dropped
from 2 xto 1 today to 7 to 5. .
State Treasurer Might Swing
and Vote Withh Kozer on
Frank Sever, deputy state treas
urer, will go to Portland today to
confer with State Treasurer O. P,
Hoff at the hospital relative to
the ' deadlock that exists in the
state board of control over the
selection of a Bite for the state
training school for boys.
- Governor Pierce favors a' site of
444 acres east of the state peni
tentiary and Secretary of State
Kozer favors a site on the Silver-
ton; road about eight and a half
miles from Salem. They are dead
locked since there is no third vote
on the board because of Hoff's ill
ness However, Mr. Hoff stated
in Portland yesterday that he fa
vors the Eldridge farm north of
Salem, which further complicates
Should Mr. Hoff swing from his
own choice it is understood he
is more likely to go with Kozer
than with Pierce for the reason
that : Hoff objects to a site that
will .necessitate the boys passing
the state penitentiary. This was
fine of the objections made by Ko
zer to the site favored by Pierce
said Mayor Giesy, "merely
the old one, and it is an exact
That the old city gambling or
dinance was entirely Inadequate
and the new one much more com
plete was the statement made yes
terday by Ray ti. Smith, city at
torney. f The new ordinance has one
fundamental difference," Attorney
Smith said. "Under the old ordi
nance only the owner, proprietor
or employe of an establishment
could be held, but under the new
ordinance anyone in the room will
be s iheld to account.; Another
clause ' prohibits gaming behind
locked or barred doors. An invi
tation to participate in - a gambl
ing game is also rnlawful under
the new ordinance. f ;?
The old ordinance was passed
January 2, 1906, and approved
two days later, V 2 : f
r "No one whose, feet are where
they are supposed to- be will have
their toes stepped on,' was -Attorney
Smith's comment upon the
ordinance. His opinion was that
officers would use common sense
in enforcing - the , ordinance, and
that no attempt would be made to
"split hairs." ' . ;. - .
War Time President Lives
Through Another Day But
Steadily Loses Grip i n
Final Battle i 1
THROUGHOUT 36 HOURS
Calls for Mrs. Wilson and
Dr. Grayson Hardly
Able to Speak
(By Tba Associated Presf)
'WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. An
other day's battle with death
found former1 President Wilson
still, clinging tenaciously to life-
but steadily losing his grip.
As each moment passed, the
grim destroyer moved a little
nearer; the faint spark of lifje
ilickered and fluttered, burning
lower after every futile gust
which blew to extinguish it.
Resigned to the ineyitable and
quite ready, Mr. Wilson waited
patiently and fought and struggled
throiiph the early hours between
last midnight and today's dawn
the hours when life reaches its
low ebb how he did it was a
marvel - to his physicians. They
feared his soul would float out on
the great ilde before today's day
Sleeps Lightly v
But sleeping lightly, breathing
steadily .and . almost normally, ; Mr.
Wilson weathered the dangerous
hours and the light of a' new
blight February day streaming in
through the windows of his bed
Chamber found the stricken war
president still fighting. '
When he awoke from a fiifui
slumber an attempt was made t;
have him take, some light liquid
nourishment. The , dying , man
of disapproval and when pressed.
breathed an almost inaudible
Likewise he rejected an attempt
to have him take a few sips of
water. Finally he indicated he
wanted an old negro servant to
rearrange his pillows and to be
eased about in his bed. Apparent
ly more comfortable he indicated
he wanted his wife. Mrs. Wilson,
coming to the bedside, took the
sufferer's hand in her's and held
it silently until he , drifted off
into a rot iter snatch of sleep.
AskH for Graysott
When Mr. Wilson roused again
he thought of another friend and
breathed faintly ' Where's Gray
son?" The friend and physician who
was now conducting the last and
losing round of a battle with
death, which actually began be
fore Woodrow Wilson's first
term in the White House was
ended, came to the bedside. Thai
seemed to satisfy the former
president and he lapsed, into quiet
Apparently the sick man's first
thought on wakening was to satis
fy himself that he bad near hitn
the only three persons whose
presence he wants to feel in his
Except for the broken, fast-
passing figure on the bed, the
room hardly looked like a cham
ber of death. Cheerful chintzes
draped the windows which look
to the south, toward the Potamac
and an indigo ridge of Virginia
hills where he used to play. , On
the walls are some pictures, that
of .the first Mrs. Wilson, one of
them. Photographs of his grand
children look down upon him.
Jn a corner stands a desk, a
personal one, devoted wholly to
personal affairs. Upon it person
al papers and books are arranged
with the orderly precision which
marked his nature. Everything
lies just as he left it when Dr.
Grayson ordered him to bed.
Always on Watch
Someone was always on watch
in the sick chamber. Either Mrs.
-Wilson .or Dr. Grayson was there.
Two white capped nurses, the
same who' attended the former
president during the critical days
of his illness in the White House,
moved noiselessly about with th
professional air of efficiently per
forming their' ministrations.
Downstairs a few close rela
tives waited and went about with
conversations. In subdued tones.
Telegrams : and letters poured in
by the hundreds and were listed
and- Acknowledged- by volunteer
secretaries from among lbe family
or friends. Calling cards by the
dozen.: many hearing , names . of
national note, .were silently left at
the door in person by those who
Continued oa jage J) '
' ' 11 .,.,,.., ...
WILSON AS HE APPEARED AFTER
STRENUOUS DAYS OF PRESIDENCY
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I S -w-lr.-JUaJ.ll'-l' "I '""III l"'-ll'n' " )JIH'J 1 ' Jtf'MU y.'..-lT..v.J-.M..-y. .-.v.-.-..- -jr--- H-1
CODDIuB HEADS -DEIOKH
VT - - --..
Assistant Corporation Com
missioner Elected Chair-',
man! of Committee
George A. Codding, former Med
ford attorney and at present con
nected with the state corporation
commission, was named chairman
of the Marion county Democratic
committee 1 at an organization
meeting held at the court house
Saturday afternoon; Kenneih
Bayne was elected secretary of the
courity organization. Mobiliza
tion of the Democratic - forces
found nearly 30 of the prominent
party men present. ' f
Tribute to ex-President Wood
row Wilson was paid, the gather
ing standing with bowed heads Tor
a full .niinute. The tribute was
made upon motion" of; Warden A.
M. Dalrymple, of the state prison.
Justice Q. P. Coshow, -of the Ore
gon supreme court, made a short
A Mr. Webb announced his can
didacy announced his candidacy
for justice of the peace. Mr. Webb
has been a resident of the Salem
district for a number pf years.
Plans for a banquet to be given
in the near future were outlined
at the meeting. A subscription, to
defray postage and other inciden
tal expenses, was taken.
Two Gilstrap Men From Near
Junction City Found Guil
ty in Eugene !
EUGEXK. br., Feb. 2. Joe
Gilstrap and his nephew, "Kid"
Gilstrap, mountain ranchers living
Lwest of Junction City, tonight were
convicted by a jury in the circuit
court on a charge of setting jup
and operating a distillery. Deputy
sheriffs made a raid upon, the Gil
ctrap place November 2,
It was claimed by the 'defense
that ari agent p? ,the district at
torney had "planted the still
there! "Kid" Gilstrap was' shot
and wdunded'by'th'e officers and
the defense claimed that they shot
him. while this hands .were np in
the air and that he fired no shots
at .them as claimed by the depo-
ities.f;Sj;;fefn- -'- : i ,.;..., :.
I FINAL FLASHES t I
' V '. 1 ' "
(By Th Aoclatd. Tnu) ,
MOSCOW," Feb. 2 Alexis 1 Iv
anovitch Rykoff has been chosen
tot succeedjhe late Nikolai Inine
as Eeid of, tne Cduficll of cotniil
sioners.;; Leonine Trotzky is re
tained as commisisoner of war.
(By Th AocUtd Frsi) -
ATHENS, Feb. 2.H. Kafan
daris, former -minister of the , in
terior, has been requested byithe
regent to form a cabinet to suc
ceed the Venizelos government.
ASTORIA, Ore,, Feb. 2.The
tank steamer W. B. Porter, en
route for Portland from Califor
nia, was brought into harbor to
night in tow of the lighthouse
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 2.
An explosion that shook the en
tire downtown district here : as
thousands of office workers were
hurrying to their employment to
day cansed two deaths, the injury
of seven persons and property
damage estimated at between
$100,000 and $150,000.
CHICAGO,.Feb. 2. One person
was killed w tonight when New
York Central train No. 28 from
Chicago to New York was derailed
at Porter, Ind. ,
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Feb. 2.
The Arkansas penitentiary com
mission tonight' announced the
dismissal of Warden Hamp Mar
tin, who was kidnaped yesterday
by three condemned murderers
confined la the death house at the
penitentiary and forced to drive
the prisoners from. the prison' in
("Br Tba AsaocUMd Preti)
ROME, Feb. 2. The Russian'
government will be recognized by
Italy within 48 hours, according
to foreign office circles. Recogni
tion will be simultaneous with the
signing of a commercial treaty
which has been pending for some
FORTVILLE. Ind.. Feb. 2.
Tho death toll of the wreck ot
two Indiana Union Traction com
pany trains, which collided head
on near here, late today, will prob-
ablv reach 17, rescue worgers
said tonight. .
NEW YORK. Feb. 2. Merritt
nnirtirlri." cretarv to Harry -F.
Sinclair, called on the Majestic to
day, closely guarding ; a heavy
padlocked brief case. He refused
to make any statenient.
(By Th AoclaterrtM) .'
SAN SALVADOR, Republic of
San Salvador, Feb. 2. Advices
from Honduras report that Gen
eral Cartas one ot the three nn
successful aspfrants for the presi
dency of Honduras, has proclaim
ed a new government '. atf El-
t. .... ,
Former Wartime Leader 'jFVee "From Pftln cr. i
, , Fully '.M Resigned t in' " SpiritStout. Hcrt
.Which Has Astonished Physicians -at -Lczi
Begins to Fail and GrbwFaint-rFlt ;Thit
End is Near.at Hand. ; , -. , - V" -r
WASHINGTON, Feb. &-(By Associated rPresa.) Hie
situation at the Wilson home Remains unchanged at 4:05
m., and there waa jwthinp; to indicate any change tin the coO
dition of the former, presidents yr. "s,-r"A
t WASHINGTON;. Feb. .3.(By Associated .Press.) At
3:25 a. m. no material change had bee,n indicated, in the; con
dition of former President Wilsonv ; 5 ; - , . ,
WASHINGTON, 'Feb.' 3--(By Associated Press.)-Aa
the night wore along no word came to indicate-any change
in the conidtion of former; President Wilson's condition. 'At
2:30 a. ra. the house yas dark th ho sign of acti vity within.
. vFor a time around 1 ai m, several rooms were seen to ha
lighted but hefoer Jong these were extinguished and not even
a faint glow was discernible from the sick room. . - . '
. There had been no word from the physicians since 'llr;
Grayson at 10 o'clock in the evening stated ,that the patient
was sleeping-and that there vas nothing new: to-report ccn
cerpingr his condition: ; ; . 'W; t 3t
: ..WASHINGTON, Feb. (By)Associated Press.)--Sof t- ,
ly but with increasing swiftness the falling tide of Woodrow
Wilson's life flowed outward tonight toward the great deep,
: srSteadjly through the: day and into ?the inscrutable JiQtirs
of darkness it. kept its .inexorable, way,' beyond-the power cf
human-will -or human ingenuity to stay it.-'-; ".''' ? v
Tonight the war president
paiii, and -fully resigned in pirit,.as if ihe.-were -preparins to
fall into a natural sleep in the
circle at his bedside.;1,; r'.hMr?: '-!;5v' ? ' ;
His stout heart; which had
with a strength that astonished
to falter and grow faint. ; There .were grave tears mat
end-was almostaf Jband.-..; J-'i-sr. i'-.,. .-,- '
Only 0n of Three Convicted
of Assisti ng-Robbers Re-
leased to Sheriff :
EUGENE, Or., Feb. 2. Charlea
P. Blazier, western Lane county
rancher, who is the 6nIy;onevf
the three convicted in court-here
this week ot aiding the Florence
bank robbers, today was paroled
to the Bherlff by Judge Skipworth
of the circuit court, after he had
been sentenced to serve six months
in jail. ' . '
The judge said it .was unfair to
compel this man to go to jail when
it was apparent, assuming that
all three were, guilty, that Blatter
was the least guilty of all.
Teaoot Dome Scandal Too
Deep, for Words Says Dill
CLEVELAND, p. Feb. 2. (By
the Associated Press) The Tea
pot Dome scandal is "so big .that
we can hardly discuss it in words'
and it is difficult to for tell what
other inquiry .will be divulged,
Senator C, Cr Dill of Washington,
a member of the senatorial com
mittee probing oil leases declared
at the,, closing sessipnTOf,; the wo
men's school .of Democracy today.
"We have - been trying ; to i nn-
jOver all the , rascality we , can,"
(Senator Dill said la reference : to
the committee's work, "and thus
for all of the rascality, and crim
inality uncovered hag been .perpe
trated by Republicans. - H any
Democrats are found to ! be con
cerned, : however,' i - snail pe tne
first to demand their proaecutibn.
We mussave these oil -lands and
send the guilty men lo -the peni
Referring to testimony before
the committee that William G.
McAdoo had been in the employ of
oil concerns, Mr. Dill declared
"that there Is a vast difference
between accepting. a case as law
yer and selling your nation's re
sources while serving as a public
Attacking the Republican party
directly, Mr. Dill characterized
the last three years as "a period
of special privileges never equal
ed." .The same, period, he- said,
was marked by a number of "acan.
dals," any one of which was "big
enough to discredit the adminis
tration." :-A, vm-?;!"-: .'-.
( i Farmers of the,- northwest are
In bad financial condition and al
ready have shown their fpirtt; of
revolt by the election.' i I
Jayf barely, conscious, freecf
presence of -the 4ittle xaithlul
-performed its labored duties
his physicians began at last
r Throughout the 3 6 : honra that
he has lain between Ufa and deatb,
the Tegular and almost normal
beating r-fcl? .J licart ViV" -those
about him glimmering
hope that eoraehow .be might con. j
through hit : Bupreme (battle i tic,
lorious ft . - :f .
But even 4hat feeble hone flick-
ered and all but: went out whea
an-evening i consultation -of bis .
doctors revealed a declining pulse
a sign that his heart had begun
to feel desperately the gradual
weakening1 o his declining jTlul- ,
During the evening the sick man
alternately plept and stirred weak
ly, at if attempting to atrnggle
(Continued on page i.)
Albert. Jl. Fall decUned to testir
fy before the senate oil commit-"
tee and challenged its authority,
- . ::
President Coolidge , - appointed
Atlee Pomereae, former ; senator .
from' Ohio, as the ; Democratic
member of the oil lease prosecut
ing counsel. . L: -- ;. - - -
'-'".;;;. .'. ' ,4
r Rear Admiral .Robinson, engin
eer In chief of the -.navy, testified
befpre the house. - naval commit
tee ' in -regard to the const ruction
of the fuel tanks at Pearl, Harbor.
-- ' ' - . - -.'. i - -
"The federal trade .commission .
di.miissed the Madiera-Hill case,
involving, charges of .conspiracy to
control the anthracite prices.
T---"r.-V " ;'':."'.---:.-V.'ij'-
t A; bUl appropriating $$7,000,- .
000 for naval ; construction pro
gram was introduced by Chairman
Butler of the house naval commit
tee, t : r v : ,;
President Coplldge forwarded to
congress the treasury proposal for
$13,853,989 for t the .coast guard
to enable It to fight ram banning.
H. V: .;---,;; -V;' y '
Railroad labor unions snbrnlt
ted to President Coolldge a pro
test against the appointment -of
George B. Christian Jr.. as a mem
ber ot the federal trade commis
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