The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 29, 1927, Page 1, Image 1

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Bid You Know That Salem is Destined to Become One of This Nation 's Greatest Paper mdustry Renters?
Is t Have a Pepper Whuig, Most Needed to Center the Mint Industry Here
1 1 mm A 'if t I r. - . . ili.j i I
n 1 h' reduced one-third In
4 Weather forecast: Unsettled with local
siie. This will make the sixe conform to the
purchasing power of the dollar. ;
-t !
Wilili American .embassies abroad now
have a room set apart for trans-Atlantic aviat
ors? Boston Globe. ? .r
rains in north portion; moderate west and
J northwest winds. -Maximum temperature
yesterday 66, minimum 47, river minus .8,
rainfall 49, atmosphere cloudy, wind south-
r east.
L. 0. Herrofd to Install It in
.." King's Plant on North
v Front Street
Cheaper Land and Larger Produc
tion to the Acre, Higher Men
thol and Ester Content
Make Prospects Best
L. O. Herrold, the well known
mint grower and manager of Lake
Labish land operations, in his talk
yesterday noon to the Salem
Rotary club, hinted at a possible
peppermint oil refinery for this
It was brought out after the
meeting that Mr. Herrold has al
ready launched the project for a
refinery. It will be in the King's
plant on North Front street. As
soon as some field and other work
is nnisnea, Mr. nerroia win in
stall the necessary machinery and
apparatus in a part of that big
plant and install his operating
headquarters there, and be ready
for .the work of refining popper
mint oil. He will have the oil
which he himself controls 'to re
fine. This is contracted for three
years last year and this year and
next to the American Chicle com
pany. Last year this company
took about $16,000 worth of the
Oregon oil which Mr. Herrold con
trols. There will be about 50 per
cent more oil to supply on this
contract from this year's crop, but
the returns will he about the same,
because, the prices are lower this
year. r
Samples of Gum
Mr. Herrold had distributed at
the plates of the Rotarians yes
tSay 80me samples of the gum
Scored with this Oregon pepper
mint oil. It is Adams Wild Mint
gum and a small candy, enclosed
gum made by the same' concern1;
These samples seem small, to re
quire so much in their manufac
ture of Oregon peppermint oil, for
it takes only a trace of oil for each
piece of gum. The Oregon oil
goes a long way in gum flavoring,
fnr It 4a hlah in mentlinl rnnt t
and in ester content.
The Beechnut company takes
(Continued on pafe 5.)
Had Large Place in the Business
And Political Life of
This State
Walter Lincoln Tooze Sr. died
suddenly of heart failure at his
home. 236 Court street, at 7:30
last night. He was born in Ohio
Nov. 25, 1860. There Burvive his
widow, in Portland; sons. Attor
ney Walter L. Tooze Jr., McMinn
ville, and Lamar Tooze, Portland,
attorney for the prohibition de
partment of Oregon, and Ethel
Tooze Fisher, wife of Representa
tive; Walter Fisher of Roseburg.
and several grandchildren; and
brothers, Frankl'n Tooze of Sher
wood and Charles Tceze of Port
land. Oregon, and Hon. F. J. Tooxe
f Salem, and Henty Tooze of
Cloverdale. Mich., and David
i luoie oi ifanueiu, . hiu., ami a
sister. Sadie Kemo of Los Angeles.
and a number of nephews and
nieces. .
Tragic Coiiicidfiicc
Exactly nine years go yenter
day, Lieut. Lnlie Tooze,- twin
brother of Lamar Tooze, was kill
ed by a German bullet on the' firm
ing line In the Argonne forest.
Walter L. Tooze came to Oregon
when he was 16. He taught
school for several years and' then
engaged in the mercantile business
In Woodburn and Falls City. He
, was always . an Oregon booker
and an enthusiastic Republican.
He was a Republican worker and
speaker and high in the councils
of the party for many years. He
was reading clerk of the Oregon
senate during many sessions. He
was register of the Portland land
office for two years, till that of ice
wag jKn tinned last July when
nnivbaek to Salem. He was
& EjCfPythlan, Moose and Wood
man of the World.
He was at the Elks club yes
terday, and in a cheerful mood.
He conversed cheerfully with his
companions last evening, right up
to the time of his passing. His
death came without warning or
struggle, from heart failure-
having been a sufferer from' heart
weakness for some time.
Lamar Tooze was on-his way to
Salem : last night,' when funeral
arrangements- 'were to , -09- - an-pOBttced
Paulus Cannery on Prunes Till
Next Week, Begins on
Vegetables Soon
Most of the Salem canneries are
through with prunes; but the
Paulus plant will be .putting them
up all this week and next. The
Hunt cannery will go into apples
in about a week. The 13th street
cannery of the Oregon Packing
company will commence on the
big run on pumpkins tomorrow.
After prunes, and a. rest of a cou
ple of weeks, the Paulus cannery
will go into carrots, parsnips,
beets and onions.
At the Canneries
The Hunt cannery is through
with prunes. Will take apples in
about a week. Will make a fair
run on apples.
Oregon Packing company still
getting a few prunes at 12th street
plant.' Also some beans at 13th
street plant. Will start on pump
kins at 13th street plant tomor
row. Will make a big run on
Northwest cannery still running
on pears; on pears from southern
Oregon. '
West Salem cannery about
through with prunes.
Producers Cooperative will fin
ish on prunes today.
Starr cannery closed down for
the season, last Friday.
Paulus cannery will be on
prunes ' this week and part of
next. The dryers will be on
prunes all jof next week, in most
sections' The recent rains have
not interfered much with prunes
of good quality. After the Paulus
plant gets through with prunes,
there will be a lull .for a week or
two, then carrots, parsnips, beets
and onions will be taken for can
ning. Will be packing dried
prunes In a week. Canned goods
market firm". Owing to small
packs, canners are holding for
stiff prices, and getting them.
Little doing in dried prune mar
ket. The Paulus people estimated
the dried prune pack of Oregon
and Vancouver; Wash., district at
50,000,000 . pounds. Other an
thorities have estimated. higher,
as much as 607007000 pounds.
Legal Fight Gathers Around Ex
tradition of 3. P. afcurtaugh
An Amended writ of habeas cor
pus was'ordered yesterday by Cir
cuit Judge L. H. McMahan in the
case; of i John F. Murtaugh, who
was arrested near Detroit a short
time aga and who has been con
fined in the Marion county jail
since that ttme, the charge against
him being desertion of a minor
child in New York.
Murtaugh is given until 10 a.
m. Saturday to file his replication.
At the same time the case Is trans
ferred so as to bring it before
Judge Percy Kelly.
Deputy District Attorney John
son, who is here from New York
to take Murtaugh east as soon as
he is authorized to do so by au
thorities her, has asked to have
the matter rushed through as rap
idly as possible.
One point raised by Murtaugh's
attorney when his petition for A
writ of habeas corpus was first
presented, has been cleared up
with the issuance of an executive
warrant for detention by Governor
ai smith of New York to Govern
or I. L. Patterson of Oregon. Mur
taugh had claimed that he was ar
rested hero on a warrant issued
from New York rather than Ore
gon. However it is further claimed
nn hehalf of Murtaugh that the
acts which it is alleged he commit
ted do not constitute a crime, Ei
ther here or in the state of New
York. 7 ;
Gold Rush Town of Xoonchester
Becomes Deserted Place
nRND Sent. 28 (AP) The
"town of Noonchester, born two
wek szn of a gold rush that
collapsed when rocks failed to re
ant A cold tests, was moving
down the western slopes of the
Cascades in trucks from wmay
Point today. '
Final traces of the town will be
removed In the next few days, ac
cording to information from tne
stormy summit of the mountains.
Quartz claim notiees and stakes
still remain scattered through
hundreds of acres of jack-pine.
Salem Resident Makes Recom
mendation at. National Meet!
CINCINNATI. Sept. 28. (AP.)
Legislation to penalize insurance
agents who make misrepresenta
tions to prospective buyers of pol
icies was urged before the national
convention of State Insurance
Commissioners today by Clare A.
Lee, commissioner from Oregon.
Many persons have been turned
against Insurance, - oftentimes
against policies they already hold
because of false statements from
agents "If competing -companies.
Lee sal
Iowa Aviator Takes First
Prize in Spokane to Port
land Air Derby
C. W. Mayers, Winner in Cross
Country Event Last Week,
lUaten in 00 Mile Contest
By 12 Minutes
28.- (AP) Racing in the tact-of
a gale that swept the Columbia
Gorge today, Leslie C. Miller of
Des Moines, Iowa, won first prize
of $1,000 in the class B. Spokane
UvPortland race over a flock of
thirteen starters. His elapsed time
for the 300 mile flight was 4
hours 31 minutes, 53 seconds. Mil
ler, who flew in an'Eaglerock bi
plane was second in the New York
to Spokane class B race last week.
Closely following came C. V.
Meyers, in a Waco1 0 biplane, cov
ered the course today in 4 hours,
43 minutes and 24 seconds. He
won second prize of $500.
Taooma Man Third
Gerald P. Smith of Tacoma. in
an Eaglerock biplane won third
prize of $250. his time being 4:49
50. E. J. Ditmer of Tarrytown, N.
Y. who was second in reaching
Pasco, Wash., where the racers
were obliged to make a 30 minute
stop, placed fourth, on elapsed
time. Engine trouble which forced
hfm to make a landing a short
distance from Portland, prevented
him from winning one of the priz
es. He was leading Miller by about
two. miles when the waterlirie of
his engine beeatnexlogged". and he
was obliged to land. He made ad
justments and resumed hi3 flight,
landing here fifth. Ditiner's elap
sed time was 4:59:59.
In the meantime Jack Parshall
o? .Portland was the fourth to land
but his elapsed time 5:2:50 ex-
( Don tinned on 4)
34 People Killed In Mexico For
Churcjh Activities, Report
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 28 (AP)
Thirty four rebellious "Catholic
fanatics' were killed and a Cath
olic priest, Father Sedano, was
captured and summarily count
martialed and executed after two
brisk combats with federal troops
in the- state of Jalisco, says a bul
letin issued by the presidential
bureau tonight.
Magazine Article Criticizing Xavy
Sow Regarded as Closed
(AP) Rear Admiral T. P. Ma
gruder's magazine article criticiz
ing conduct of the navy now is a
closed incident so far as Secre
tary Wilbur is concerned, but in
quiry is going forward to determ
ine whether the officer is liable
to any penalties as a result of a
subsequent interview printed in
the New York Times.
The Saturday Evening -Post
article episode was terminated at
a conference today, arranged at
the telephonic request of Admiral
Magruder in which he expressed
his regret to Secretary Wilbur if
the criticism had caused Mr. Wil
bur any embarrassment. He said
he had no criticism of any official
of the department and had writ
ten the article only with a view
to disseminating use of the usual
The conference hinged chiefly
on jin interview with the admiral
printed in the New York Times in
which he was represented as back
ing up the magazine story with a
vigorous language. Secretary
Wilbur had asked Magruder if he
was correctly quoted in the Inter
view and in reply the admiral
filed with the department a state
ment which he said correctly set
forth his views.
Wilbur declined to make the
statement public but said later
that his understanding was that
Magruder had been misrepre
sented. "That interview did not prop
erly represent my position," the
admiral said after the conference.
"It was ridiculous when it said
that I scowled and used gestures
(Continued on page 5.)
Takes to Italy Ashes of Brother
Recently Executed
BOSTON. Sept. 28. (AP)
.MiafcJL.uigia Vanzetti left for New
York today, talcing with her half
of the ashes of her brother Bartol
tneo Vanzetti, and of Nicola Sac
co, who were executed for murder
last month. She said they would
be buried In Italy. She planned to
sail for home tomight. The other
half of the ashes remained in the
possession of Mrs. rcose Sacco, I
Motion Pictures o Championship
Fight Exhibited Today
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 28
(AP) Motion pictures of the
Tunney-Dempsey championship
fight in Chicago September 22,
will be shown at a downtown
theatre here tomorrow, despite
action taken in a number of cities
in several states.. Advertisements
in Portland papers made a bid for
Oregon attendance.
v ' w '
Cures for Strange Sicknesses Re
ported ; Lunatic Spirit
rAi;is, Set. sr. cap) The
performances of a medium who
was able not only to displace ob
jects but also to displace himself
without visible means of locomo
tion were cited today before the
International Congress for Psychic
Research by Dr. von Schrenck Not
zing of Munich.
This medium, given the pseudo
nim Karl Weber, raised himself in
the air without wings 35 times
during June, July and August,
1924, Dr. Notzing said. The me
diums position was generally hori
zontal and he remained in the air
at the height of four feet, six inch
es, for about 25 seconds, the doc
tor asserted.
On one occasion thi3 medium
was said to have floated four feet
from the point where he rose into
the air.
Paranoia Cured, Claim
Two cures of paranoia through
the invoking of tha obsessing
spirits were reported by Dr. Walter
Franklin Prince of Boston. He
told of a Mrs. Latimer who told
him that her deceased foster broth
er was upbraiding her. Dr. Prince
said he put the woman to sleep
and then addressed the departed
foster-brother, suggesting that the
latter's own peace Lof mind would
be enhanced if he left Mrs. lya ti
mer alone. This treatment brought
relief at once and cure eventually,
the doctor said.
Dr. Prince also told of a man
who came for treatment for in
ebriety and who showed symptomj
of paranoia. The patient said he
once found himself with a pencil
in his hand and a note which he
had scribbled in front of him,
which was a message from his
niece vho had been dead for some
time. "I am going crazy," the doc
tor quoted the message as saying.
Dr. Prince said he followed the
same treatment as in the Latimer
case and the iman was cured.
Canine Mental Efforts
Other cases brought before the
congress were that of a thinking
dog in Poland and that of Theresa
Neumann, a blind girl of Konners
reuth, Germany. Theresa recov
ered her sight suddenly in 1924
(Coutmned on paze 8)
Xext Session of Organization Will
Begin in December
GENEVA. Sept. 28. (AP)
The council of the League of Na
tions finished its labors this after
noon, and will not take up again
the various questions pending un
til its session next "December.
American failure to join the
world court of justice because of
the impossibility of granting the
United J5tates satisfaction on the
question of advisory opinions by
thafcdurt was suddenly made the
subject .of discussion of .the coun
cil toaay.
Much Interest Displayed in
Exhibits of Seven State
State Hospital, Deaf and Blind
School and Boys' and Girls'
Industrial Schools Have
Exhibits by the various state in
stitutions at the fair this year oc
cupied space in the old pavilion
for the most part and owing to
the attractiveness of the display,
are creating considerable interest.
The following institutions have
booths: Oregon State hospital.
School for the Deaf, School for the
Blind, Boys' Training school,
Girls' Industrial school, Institute
for the Feeble Minded and the
Oregon Tuberculosis hospital.
Every booth is attractive in ap
pearance and throughout depict
the industrial work done at the
X-Kay IMctures Shown
One of, the most interesting ex
hibits at the fair this year is that
made by the Oregon Tuberculosis
hospital. Miss "Nettie Gentry and
Miss Naomi Bodlne are in charge
of the booth and they report that
the x-ray pictures are attracting
the most attention.
These pictures show all parts
of the body and the progress of
cure from the first entrance in
the hospital through various
stages. There are 400 .people at
the hospital and 25 of these are
of school age. . ,
' Seventeen are able to attend
the school and some very interest
ing educational display work for
the primary grades was shown.
The general display shows that
special emphasis is being placed
on occupational theropathy and
each person is urged to do work
along the lines he is most inter-
I Continued o
n pac 4)
Hardship Worked Upon Toothless
Soldiers at Vancouver
IAP) Two military officers
and all toothless soldiers at Van
couver Barracks were today vie
tims of unprincipled thievea.
rnese-thlevaa robbed the har-
rackadentiat office, taking away
ancisors, Dicusptds and molars in
great quantities, rendering part
of the United States infantry hore
de combat if the adage is true
that an army fights on its stom-
Major C. M. Taylor' '- who -in
formed the-police of lie tobbery
estimated the number of missing
teeth between 200 and 300. Many
oi me ieein, ne eam, were not on
ly useful but ornamental. Listed
among the missing were twoeeta
of plate-work for .officer t Aii inn
d tiere. ' -: ' '
onstance Talniago Asks" Divorce
f rom A. W. Macintosh
EDINBURGH, Scotland. Ron
28. (AP) Constance Talmairo
American motion nictnre tnr
wearing a black costume with pale'
blue collars and cuffs and a dark
blue, .'close-fitting hat. entered th
witness box today -'and gave her
testimony in , her v divorce suit
against Captain Alaetair William
Macintosh, . whose counsel an
nounced that the action would not
be defended.
Miss Talmadge "was permitted to
remain seated while the evidence
was taken before Lord Fleming,
who addressed her as "Mrs. Mac
intosh," throughout the procedure.
Sha spoke in clear; firm tones. Her
petition alleges . misconduct by
captain Macintosh at Brighton,
England, last June. .
Starton Man Charged With Helling
liquor to Dry Officers
Jim Studnic, washing machine
salesman at Stayton, got into the
wrong kind of company last night
when he went out with a party of
three strangers. "'These gentlemen,
who turned out to be "under cov
er" sleuths working under L L.
McBride, state prohibition officer,
who charged that Studnic sold
them ten pints of (moonshine liquor
which he had cached on Che high
way between 1 Salem and Stayton.
McBride appeared just as the sale
was being completed, he reported.
Studnic is being held In the coun
ty Jail, and will have a hearing
First Place in Governor's Derby
Taken by Alberta Woman's
Plowing through mud to estab
lish a clear lead of three lengths
over an otherwise bunched field
of ten entries. Fire Captain, own
ed by Mrs. Robert Emmere-tt, of
Edmonton. Alberta, with Yerrat
up. won the Governor Patterson
derby yesterday afternoon at the
state fairgrounds race track.
Amazon Maid. Pelea up, came
in second, and The Falconer, Ret
tig up. placed third. Considering
the wetness of the track, the time
of 1:"5 set by the winner, for the
mile run is considered remarkable.
Following the derby. Jockey
Yerrat rode his horse up in front
of the grand stand, where Mtea
Jane Feely, of McMinnville, queen
of the fair placed a floral wreath
over Fire captain's head, Yerrat
was presented with a purse of
$730, and Robert Emmerett ac
cepted from Governor Patterson
the silver cup. token given annual
ly to the derby winner's owner.
Governor Patterson congratul
ated Perrat on his splendid ride
and Emmerett for producing a
horse capable of winning the big
race. A. C. Marsters, members of
the fair board, in a few words,
sugested that Oregon breeders
might well endeavor to produce a
horse which could compete suc
cessfully, instead of permitting the
prize to go to Canada.
Al Volo, owned by W.'O. Rey
nolds, of Denver, outspeeded hirs
competitors in the 2:08 pace, win
ning three of the first four heats.
Cincofield, owned by John Luck of
Pendletoji. defeated Al Volo in the
races at Yakima two weeks ago.
and won second money yesterday
A purse of $2,000 was divided in
this race which was for three
beats in five. The best time for
this race was 2:16 1-4.
Roan Mack, owned by William
Thill, Everett, won two heads of
the 2:16 trot, and took first mon
ey. This horse, which wa3 sired
by Cavalier Gale, an old favorite
on Lone Oak Track, broke on the
first eat and placed fifth. Lady
(Continued on page 5.)
People at the state fair sneezed
yesterday, and didn't know why,
They sneezed in unison, and snee
zed violently. One woman sneez
ed herself sick and had to be giv
en medical aid. Police investigat
ed. Soon five Salem boys rang
ing in age from .10 to 14 years
were taken in tow. They confessed
to the purchase of "cachoo"
powaer calculated to make one
sneeze, and of throwing handfulls
of it into the crowd. They also
made known where it had been
purchased. The report is that the
guilty concession n aire will sell it
no more, and the boys were re
leased after a severe reprimand.
A penchant for lemon extract
proved the undoing of "Dutch
fcchlndler. at th fair grounds
yesterday evening, according to
police orncers at the fair. The
"wearie Willie" was booked at the
city jaiH last night when he found
himself unable to amble about
the grounds any longer. He pro fee
eed to a great hankering for ex
tract. He disliked moonshine. He
also indicated disapproval of tha
pronibiUon law.
Officers at the state fair
grounds are having
trouble with liquor vendors or
drinkers this year, according to
the police judge. ' Two years aeo:
a grand cleanup, was made, and
this year it was given out that vio
lators would be drastically dealt
with. The threat has been effec
tive, and not a single person has
been found intoxicated from tha
enects of aicohoL
Jane Gatine. Dr. R. A. Ouielev'a
entry in the roadster to bike event
at the horse show last night, ap
parently wasn't satisfied with sec
ond place. When the driver wait
ing beside the surrey urged her Uh
wara tiie Judge to collect the red
ribbon, she reared high in the air.
and started down the atadlumi
Only an adept horseman could
have leaped Into the
driver did, to bring Jane under
control. '
When the state fair is over. Ah.
ner B. Kline. I veteran showman,
who ha a group, of carnival at
tractions, will not leave Salem. He
plans to winter here, with his
show, preparing for another sea
son next spring. ,
The game of push ball. Jn which
Canadian and American teams
competed yesterday afternoon la
f" f .the Crand stand; provided
thrills foY the cfowd ITour cars
mixed around with'a huge ball in
the mile track. When the noisy
melee ended, one car was wreck
ed, end the two learns had each
won a match, with the third a tie,'
They will compete again todays
'i- ' ' - 'v;,. ''"i--'.
The airplane raced the horse
yesterday afternoon and apparent
ly the airplane won. Judging of
ficials said the plane "cut -or-nrs,'
however, and awarded the
raoe to 'the -horse. . ,
to mm i
Races to Be Held No Matter
What the Weather, Of
ficials Announce Aj
Rain Causes Disappointment to
People in Charge as Attcndaiico
Cut Greatly Ilelow their
Expectations ' . '
Portland Day
1 9 x. m. -Announcement of
"awards In virtually, all de
partments of the state fair.
9:30 a. m.- Concert by Ameri
can Legion band of Sheridan
In front of the administra
. tion building.
10 a. m. Canning demonstra
tion In boys and girls de
partment. 10:30 a. m. -Concert by fife
and drum corps of the Grand
Army of the Republic.
11 a. m. Viewing of exhibits
in all departments of the
state fair.
11:30 a. m. Freetttractlons
on the grounds in front, of
education building.
12 Noon Arrival .of special
train from Portland.
Afternoon -,
1 p. m. Concert by American
Legion band in grandstand
at race track. ,
1:30 p. m. Harness and run
ning races on half mile track.
2 p. m. Meeting of Oregon
Pure Bred Jersey association
, In audltoriuju,,, ., ,i
2:30 p. tn. Demonstrations by
boys and girls' clubs con
tinue In educational build-
ing. ;
3 ,p. m. Free attractions on
grounds . near educational
building. '
4 i. m. Concert by the Fife
and drum corps of Grand
Army of the Republic
. Evening -7
p. m.- Concert by American
Legion band of Sheridan
near stadium.
7:30 p. m. Horse show In sta
dium, featuring show an
imals from all sections of the
west and Canada,
This is Portland day at the
State fair and citizens of Oregon's
biggest eityj and vicinity will bo
the chief guests. Reports indicate
that a large crowd will gather to
look over the exhibits and witness
other attractions, in spite of an
(Continued n pars 5.)
Horses Neigh, Youngsters Cry
Out, Sheridan Hand Plays (
lively Tune ,v
Salem Day at the state fair
brought a record crowd into the
stadium which rined it to capacl-,
ty and which witnessed an attrac
tively arranged program ana : a
number of thrills which were not
scheduled for the evening. -
Immediately following the an- ,
nouncement of winners in the
five-gaited pairs event, the lights
in the stadium flickered and went
out. Soon flashes glowed in the
darkness adding to the eerie at
mosphere which was ' accentuated
by the neighing and restless mov
ing of the horses' in their stalls. v
Youngsters In the gallery display-'
ed their obvious surprises at the
excitement. . . , ' "
The American Legion band of
Sheridan very obligingly filled. in
the dark moments with music. :
The program -Itself was the"
most Interesting and exciting that!
has been offered at the show thla
year. and Portland horses contlu.
ued in the lead, capturing seven ..
of the eight first blue ribboaa
awarded. '
Mr. Aaron M, Frank, prominent
horse fancier of Portland and
; (Continued en Pag S.)
Moulders jof M cri
;At tnc -Elsinore
Theater Thrills
J.tThl great play brought a
packed house last night at it
has done In all the big t itles
of the country. It tells the
gripping story of the great
work of the KiJ-" lrw. It
is worthy of having the recep
tion . it having .throughout
the rour?rv. . . '
t ' v a m ; LIWI ,W,n I, il m ii mim nin T " ' 1 ' -" -mammmtimaamammmmmmtmtmmttmmm w
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