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OF RED ACTIVITIES Copeland io Ask Investiga tion of Subversive Oper ations at Sea. ■7 the Associated Press. Senator Copeland, Democrat, of New York proposed last night a broad in vestigation into "subversive activities at sea.” The inquiry would be con ducted by special Senate committee financed with $25,000. The New Yorker made his an nouncement shortly after he had pre dicted that the Labor Department would order deportation of Harry Bridges, West Coast maritime union leader. Mr. Copeland said he would offer a resolution in the Senate and that it would cover "subversive" activities in the merchant marine and Navy. He said evidence in the Bridges case and other documents before his Senate Committee on Commerce indi cated a “searching investigation” was needed. Grounds for Deportation. Confidential data in the hands of the Government, Senator Copeland asserted, indicates that there is suffi cient legal ground to deport Bridges, who was born in Australia. The Senator said his committee has ft “photostatic copy of what is alleged to be Bridges’ membership in the Communist party under the name of Harry Dorgan." The Labor Department, Mr. Cope land added, was gathering evidence to show whether Bridges was "illegally in the country and whether he had en gaged in subversive activities.” ”1 am satisfied the department is making a genuine effort to get the truth.” Mr. Copeland said, adding that •'Bridges should have been, and should be deported.” The New Yorker said the depor tation "would make for peace of the West Coast maritime Industry.” Bridges’ name has been mentioned frequently before the Senate group while it studied maritime labor un rest. nun l ominunists. Mr. Copeland said that an affidavit obtained in December of last year by Charles C. Blair, chief of police at Beverly Hills. Calif., linked Bridges with Communist leaders during West Coast labor strikes. Quoting from this affidavit, Mr. Copeland said: "Bridges had been a member of the Communist party since 1934 on. • * * Bridges had no book in the party, but he lost a book, which was In the name of Dorgan." The Senator said the affidavit linked Bridges with numerous Com munist leaders, including several who attended the Seventh World Congress of the Communist International in Moscow in 1935. Mr. Copeland said other materia) be fore the committee showed that re ports on the West Coast strike were made at the world Communist session. The Senator said both East and West Coast maritime troubles had been linked to Communist leaders. "I think there is no question that some of the leaders of the National Maritime Union (affiliated with the Committee for Industrial Organi zations have intimate relationship with the Communist party," he said. DRY LEADER DIES R. 8. Barbour Was First Head of Virginia Anti-Saloon League. SOUTH BOSTON. Va.. Feb. 8 Robert Silas Barbour, sr., 80, retired manufacturer-banker and first presi dent of the Anti-Saloon League of Virginia, died here yesterday at Halcyon Hospital. The former dry leader and capital ist had been an invalid since Novem ber 22, 1936. when he suffered a paralytic stroke. Recently he con tracted pneumonia, to which his death w-as directly attributed. Funeral sendees will be held at 3 p.m. today at Green's Polly, the Bar bour residence near South Boston, With burial in Oak Ridge Cemetery. ---• D. C. Bill f Continued From First Page.) House left the Federal payment at that current lump sum figure of $5, 000.000. In the Senate hearings it Is understood one suggestion advanced Was that it should be $7,500,000. Complaints of delay by the District government in making inspections of electrical wiring installations also took Up part of the morning session. Chairman Thomas indicated it nad been brought to the attention of the subcommittee that there have been Instances in which inspections had not been made within 12 years after Inspection fees had been deposited as reo,uired. Senator Thomas instructed District officials to submit recommendations to correct any delay that may be found to exist. The subcommittee was told there ■ re not enough men in the inspection service to keep up with the work. It was explained also that where build ings are in course of construction the department keeps up its inspection of the electrical work. The subcommittee will resume hear ing other departments later todav. The Budget Bureau told the Sen ate the new reservoir is needed to prevent overloading the McMillan Park Filtration Plant during periods of peak consumption in what is known as the first high service area. In further explanation of the esti mates. the Budget Bureau stated: “But the engineers of the Water Department and those of the United States Engineer's office In charge of water supply feel that this condition must be remedied as soon as possible by the construction of a reservoir, relatively near the McMillan and Bryant plants, for the storage of fil tered water In off-peak periods to serve this area during peak periods. They represent that such a reservoir will not only remove the danger of overloading the McMillan filters, but also lead to more efficient operation by reducing the peak demands on both the McMillan and Bryant street plants. "This item was considered for in clusion in the 1939 budget. At that time, however, negotiations had not been reached between the District of Columbia government and the Board of Commissioners of the Soldiers’ Home which would allow the location of the reeervoir within the Soldiers’ Home grounds, said location offering the only suitable site at the proper , elevation. Mere recently, such nego tiations were concluded and in order not to delay unduly the construction of the reservoir this estimate of ap propriation is now submitted.” Chateau Rented by Windsors The Chateau La Maye at Versailles, France, which the Duke and Duchess of Windsor have leased for four months.___wid’e Wodd Photo^ ENEMY IN ROUT. REBELS DECLARE Fighting North of Teruel “Veritable Butchery,” Insurgents Say. Bj th* Associated Preu. HENDAYE, France. Feb. 8 —Span ish insurgent officers sent word today that the fourth day of the Insurgent mass offensive in the rugged district north of Teruel had put government armies in headlong retreat. Official insurgent dispatches de scribed the fighting as ‘‘veritable butchery” of government troops. Gov ernment advices said there was “great cplm” in military circles and added that government forces were “resisting desperately." Yesterday’s advances by Insurgent Generalissimo Francisco Franco’s war riors won them 68 new positions and 25 villages and relieved parttally a threat against the insurgent eastern com munications. Madrid-Valencia Link Menaced. The fighting was along the eastern fringe of the insurgent salient pointed at government communications be tween Valencia. Mediterranean port, and Madrid. Teruel, 160 miles east of Madrid, was the southern tip of the salient until it was conquered by gov ernment forces in December. Early today the front extended north from Teruel to a point a few miles due west of Montalban, with a 17-mlle advance marking the ^longest point of the insurgent's gainsr which have given , them nearly 400 square miles of territory in four days. Airplanes pursued fleeing govern ment troops, machine-gunning thou sands along congested roads, the‘in surgents reported. In air battles near Teruel, insurgents said they had shot down “seven Martin bombers and one Curtis.” Government sources asserted six insurgent craft had been shot down. foreign iroop* uo for Rest. Members of the government's Inter national Brigade, weary after a month on the Teruel front, passed through Valencia in the last few days on their w'av to a rest camp. Details of the brigade's casualties were not made public, but it was known that 525 replacements had been ordered from training camps to bring the unit to the normal strength of 2,000, wdth which it went into action. Brigade staff officers, all of whom were injured, said the Teruel fighting was more Intense than any the unit had seen since it participated in the capture of Belchite last year. Mass for Loyalists Authorised. VATICAN CITY, Feb. 8 UP)—The Vatican News Service said today Pope Pius had granted permission for a radio mass to be broadcast every Sun day from Salamanca, headquarters city of insurgent Spain, for Catholics in government Spain. The permission was asked by prel ates in insurgent territory, who said most Catholics in government terri tory had no other means of hearing mass. Crash _(Continued From First Page.) layed about 20 minutes by the crash, which occurred about 8:15 a.m. Homer Jordan, clerk In the Kee fauver store, was one of the first to reach Mrs. Wiseman, running outside after hearing the crash. He said the mother not only bemoaned loss of the car, but said she also had lost a pocketbook containing a "considerable amount” of cash. The train, reported traveling at better than a-mlle-a-minute clip, was brought to a stop several hundred yards beyond the crossing. Mr. Jor dan was unable to identify the school boy who had seen the crash. Mrs. Wiseman is the wife of Dan Wiseman, a special officer stationed by the Maryland Commissioner of Mo tor Vehicles on the University of Maryland campus. He works at night and had not completed his tour of duty when the crash occurred. The couple live at Berwyn Heights, about a mile from the school. It was Mrs. Wiseman’s custom to take Ruth back and forth to classes daily in the family car. The child’s grandfather, Qeorge Wiseman of Bladensburg, long has been prominent In Prince Oeorgei Police and Fire Department activities. Prince Georges County Policemen R A. Pearson and H. C. Briscoe in vestigated, but said no police action was contemplated. Officer Wiseman said his wife told him the automobile motor "died” as she got on the tracks. Mrs. Wiseman made one or two efforts to start the motor without success when she heard the warning bells ringing and saw the train bearing down on the car, she told her husband. According to her version, she and Ruth got out "In plenty of time.” Button Agent Loren ta, however, said "the car hit the tnfr* Prince Nicolas Dies in Athens: _ " Wm Duchess of Kent’s Father — ——■ ■■ A PRINCE NICOLAS. —Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto. Uncle of Greek Monarch Had Been III for a Month. B» the Associated Press. ATHENS, Feb. 8.—Prince Nicolas. 86, father of the Duchess of Kent of England, died today after a month's illness as the result of hardening of the arteries and kidney trouble. Nicolas was the youngest brother of the late King Constantine and an uncle of the present King George II. The Duke and Duchess of Kent were en route to Athens from Munich at the time of his death. King George of Greece was present. At the time of the Greek royalist coup In 1935, one Paris group of mon archist exiles wanted Nicolas for King, but he deferred to George's restoration. He was married to Helen, daughter of the Grand Duke Vladimir of Rus sia, to whom were bom three daugh ters, Marina, who married the Duke of Kent In November, 1934; Olga, married to Regent Prince Paul of Yugoslavia, and Elizabeth, wife of Count Toerring. A writer and painter. Prince Nicolas held exhibitions of his paintings In London and Paris and created a lit entry stir in 1928 with publication of his “political memoirs" in which he defender! King Constantine from charges ot pro-Germanism. His home was among the world's most beautiful. EXCISE TAX IS HIT IN SUPREME COURT New York Transit Lines' Levy Is Attacked as "Hostile Discrimination.” By the Associated Press. Counsel for two New York transit lines told the Supreme Court yesterday there was •hostile discrimination against the utilities companies" in the laying of a 3 per cent excise tax to aid the unemployed of New York City. The high court took under advise ment their challenge to the validity of the New York City law after coun sel for the city defended It as consti tutional and proper. Harold L. Warner, arguing for the New York Rapid Transit Corp. and the Brooklyn, and Queens Transit Corp., asserted: "The Tax Commission, in the case of this emergency tax, just said, ‘What Is the easiest way to collect this money without making us too unpopular po litically?’ and proceeded to lay the tax." The companies contended the 3 per cent tax on gross income was a rate of more than 3,000 per cent in excess of the amount Imposed on other forms of business, which were subjected to a levy of l-ioth of 1 per cent. — 1 " • —■ - Warring (Continued From First Page.) Warring had given him any money. At this point Mr. Robb claimed surprise, and a hasty conference of the bench followed. The outcome was that he was given permission to cross-examine his own witness. In response to direct questions Wat son admitted he talked to Mr. Robb at the courthouse Deoember 16 last and then identified two statements, one In his own handwriting, which he said he had made. He admitted the facts in both statements were true. Admits Truth. Mr. Robb then went over the state ments, sentence by sentence, and the witness said each aaaertlon was the truth. Watson’s statement as read by the prosecutor was as follows: “One evening I was sitting in Joe O'Brien's car talking to Joe O'Brien and Irving Rosenberg, when Irving Rosenberg mentioned Emmett War ing. Joseph O'Brien mentioned that he had received some money from Emmett in his own case (shooting affair). He, Joseph O’Brien, said that he had given some of the money to Russell Carpenter and Harry Berhle to keep quiet. I believe the amount that Joseph O’Brien received from Emmett Warring was about $3,500." Mr. Robb said he considered the testimony a “lead," but did not think it was sufficient to put before * the grand jury. The attack on O'Brien occurred in front of a restaurant in the 200 block of Second street S. E. Witnesses re ported that two cars loaded with men drove up and an occupant of one of them beckoned O'Brien toward him. O'Brien was struck to the ground with the butt of a gun and shot. Retaliation Claimed. Attorneys for the six men convicted for the assault stated after the Jury’s verdict that the shooting was in re taliation for the hijacking of a truck carrying bootleg liquor. Police and court records show that Emmett Warring never has been con victed of a serious offense, although he has been arrested on a number of oc casions on charges of drunk and dis orderly. Charles Warring and his companions la the shooting now are serving prison terms Imposed In t$at case. 200 PUPILS STRIKE OVER UTILITY FIGHT Delaware High School Closed After Board Refuses to Buy Municipal Power. By th* Associated Press SEAFORD. Del, Feb. 8.—-Two hun | dred Junior and senior pupils of the ' high school here struck yesterday be cause electric power for the school is ; furnished by the Eastern Shore Public Service Corp. and brought indefinite I closing of the school. 1 The Board of Education, after stu dent leaders turned down a proposal for a committee to study iheir request that power be purchased from the Sea ford Light & Power Co., ordered the school closed until further notice. Be | tween 800 and 900 pupils were sent to ! their homes. I The pupils at a mass meeting de ; manded that power be furnished by the municipal company. Later they : held an orderly parade through town i and then dispersed—but did not go back to school. Supt. W. B. Thornberg advised them to accept a compromise proposal from the School Board. The board sug gested appointment of a committee of three to study the situation. The pupils countered with the sug gestion that a town referendum be held on the power controversy. NAZIS FEAR REVOLT WHEN WAR COMES Drastic Preparations Made to Meet Menace on Home Front. By ELIAS TOBENKIN. NEW YORK, Feb. 8 (N.A.N.A.).— Direct official Information from Berlin, via Czechoslovakia, has reached New York that the National Socialist gov ernment Is making drastic prepara» tions to suppress mass uprising’s throughout Germany ‘‘In the event of another war,” and especially should such a war come "sooner than expected.” This information is contained In a printed copy of an address made by Heinrich Himmler, chief of the Ger man Dolltical police and one of the key men of the Hitler regime, before the officers’ corps, the elite of the German army. Despite the utmost military secrecy which surrounded the delivery of the address, the full text of it, nearly 5,000 words, was smuggled out of the government archives and appeared in the Neuer Vorwaerts, or gan of the German Social Democratic refugees In Czechoslovakia. Two War Theaters. Himmler warned the officers of the German Reichswehr that, in another war, they must figure on two distinct war theaters—one against the foreign enemy, and another against the oppo nents of the Nazi regime in Germany proper. He told the officers that his own "security troops” would take care of the domestic war phase and de scribed at length the composition, training and armaments of the troops designed to suppress civil war at home, which he commanded. In informed circles In New York it is reliably asserted that it was the approaching specter of civil war and not the comparatively trivial incident of Field Marshal von Blomberg’s mar riage to a "commoner" that brought about the latest German army purge. In the event of civil war in Germany Chancellor Hitler is determined to keep the army on the side of the National Socialist regime. Hence his assump tion of the office of war minister. By this he hopes to be able to keep In closer touch with the army. xso r.asy task at Home. Herr Himmler warned 'the army chiefs that his department, the army, and the National Socialist regime gen erally. would have no easy task in a struggle with the opposition forces at home. "We must be perfectly clear about that," Herr Himmler said. "If we are to be successful in our foreign war operations, we mast break up and destroy this domestic opposition to war. It is not an opposition in a military sense only. It Is an ldeo I logical opposition. It is an opposition to Nazi Weltanschauung.” I «« keeping 8.000 political lead ers and spokesmen of the former oppo sition parties in concentration camps, Herr Himmler stated. This numwr, instead of being diminished, would be increased in the near future, he said. (Copyright 1038. by the North Amerletn Newgpgptr Alliance Inc.) —- . - . HITLER MAY CREATE NEW REICH COUNCIL New Domestic Body Is Expected j to Co-ordinate Planning and Foreign Policy. B; the Associated Press BERLIN. Feb. 8.—Sources professing to know Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hitler-* mind forecast today a secret domestic policy council parallel to the foreign i policy council h- created in his shake up of Relci leadership last Friday. These sources said Germany wants never again to find herself strong at arms but weak economically, as she | was in 1914. j Field Marshal Hermann Wilhelm | Goering, No 2 Nazi and head of Ger ! many’s four-year plan for economic | self-sufficiency, is charged with real izing that ambition. He is determined that Germany shall be prepared for all eventualities, not only during the four year economic plan, but also for all time after. ' Informed quarters, therefore, be lieve a secret domestic policy council will be organized to bring internal planning into step with the objectives of the foreign council. RESCUE DIRIGIBLE CRASHFATALT013 Soviet Ship Hits Mountain in Preparing to Seek Ice Campers. BACKGROUND— Four Russian scientists have lived tince last May on ice, first at North Pole, taking weather observations, and later on ice fioe, which has drifted more than 1,100 miles to its present spot off coast of Greenland. Reports that ice was cracking and jamming-, with consequent grave peril to scientists spurred Moscow government to rescue. by the Associated Press. MOSCOW, Feb. 8.—The hope of rescuing Russia's four Polar scientists from their drifting ice floe cost 13 lives in the crash of the Soviet drlglble V6, it was disclosed today. The V6 crashed into a mountain during a snowstorm Sunday in the Kandalaksha region near the White Sea while on a trial flight from Mos cow to Murmansk and return. The trip was preparatory to Joining the rescue expeditions to aid the four scientists whose imperiled floe now is about 50 miles oO the east coast of Greenland. Three Ships Steam to Hunt. Three ice-breaker ships were con verging today on the Greenland Sea area where the Polar scientists are stranded, and a fourth was about to join in the search. The ships had aboard eight planes, variously ’quipped for open water or with skis for ice landing. The dirigible crew had asked the government's permission to fly to the rescue of the ice-floe explorers if the test flight was successful. Only three of the crew of 19 es caped unharmed and Capt. Gudo vantseff, commander, was among the dead. First Flight Last Year. The semi-rigid dirigible had a ca pacity of approximately 335.000 cubic feet, was equipped with three 250 horsepower motors and made its first trial flight from Moscow to Sverdlovsk in September last year. The dirigible's flight was unevent ful between Moscow and Leningrad and the commander had reported his | position at regular intervals until i «:58 p.m Sunday, when radio com- j | muniratton ceased suddenly, t Unable to get its bearings by radio, i the dirigible approached Kern at low ! | altitude, then disappeared in the darkness. Inhabitants of the bleak. ; sparsely settled region heard the loud whir of the motors. T ceased sud denly, and rescue parties at once be gan a search which ended nearly 24 hours later when natives on skis, trav- i ellng with reindeer, found the wreck age. , , State Funeral Planned. A state funeral is to be accorded the victims in Moscow, and the govern ment decided to give their families pensions and lump payments of about 15.000 each. The crash was the first major dirig ible disaster since the German Hin denburg exploded while mooring at Lakehurst, N, J., May «, 1937. with a loss of 36 lives. In other dirigible crashes since 1912 three hundred and forty-eight persons have died. The Italian dirigible Italia crashed-in the Arctic in 1928 with toss of six Jives, lee Breaker Departs. The continuing rescue efforts for the scientists included departure of the ice breaker Murman from Mur mansk yesterday. The 150-ton hydrographic steamer j Murmanets radioed she was caught! in a gale along the edge of the ice ! field, 300 miles from the campers, and ' that ice was pressing against her. ! The ice breaker Taimyr. 650 miles due east of the floe, likewise was i hampered by the storm. Two planes.* were aboard the Taimyr, and three j more were to be taken by the Yer mak, which would be the fourth res i cue ship. The dirigible disaster was attributed tentatively to low flying In poor visi bility. 8tories of the six men who escaped death in the crash could not be obtained, but they apparently owed their lives to the use of helium to in flate the ship Instead of inflammable gw. t • Indies' Steel Use Grows. Use of American iron and ateel prod ucts is increasing in the Netherlands Indies. Rumania Hunts Russian Envoy And Councilor MIKHAIL S. OSTROWSKI. B» tne Associated Press. BUCHAREST. Rumania, Peb. 8 — Soviet Legation attaches yesterday asked police to investigate the where abouts of Russian Minister Mikhail S. Ostrowski and the Legation Coun cillor, Jodor Budenko. Budenko's chauffeur told police he saw bloodstains on the step of the Councillor's home when he called yes terday morning to take him to work. Police, however, failed to find any marks of blood. Ostrowski, appointed first Russian Minister to Rumania in 1934, had asked last month to be recalled when pro-Naai Octavlan Goga became pre mier He later took formal leave of King Carol. He supposedly left for Moscow Sun day by way of Warsaw, but officials declared he did not cross the frontier. -- .... « . - . , , S. E. C. WINS COURT TEST OF ITS POWER Appeals Body Affirms Injunction Against Chicago Security Concern. B» the Associated Press. CHICAGO, Feb. 8.—The Securities and Exchange Commission won yes terday what It said was the first higher court test of its power to re strain stock manipulation by injunc tion. The United States Circuit Court of Appeals affirmed an injunction re cently issued by Federal Judge John P. Barnes against R. J. Koeppe & Co. an investment securities concern. The court held there was ample evidence that the firm had been rigging the market with transactions which boost ed stocks of the Paducah Cooperage Co 200 per cent. Answering a defense contention that the Securities and Exchange Act unduly restricted trading in securities, the court's presiding Judge. Evan A. Evans, said In the opinion: "There can be no Justifiable regret that the act successfully prevents such practices even though market activities are thereby somewhat cur tailed.” SOVIETS AGAIN POSTPONE MRS. RUBENS INTERVIEW B» the Associ* Press. MOSCOW. Feb. 9.—Questioning ol mysterious Mrs. Ruth Marie Rubens of New York by Loy W. Henderson Charge d'Affaires of the United State* Embassy, was postponed again today Soviet authorities still deferred the meeting, while they arranged a time and place. It had been scheduled foi Monday, after the United States last week gained permission to interview Mrs. Rubens about her trip to Russia on a fraudulent passport and her ar rest December 9 on suspision of es pionage. ---- Women constructing the subway in Moscow, Russia, have a woman fore man. I i 4 » Sugiyama Declares World Conditions Necessitate More Strength. By thy Associated Press. TOKIO, Feb. 8.—War Minister Gen. Gen Sugiyama told a Japanese Diet Budget Subcommittee today that “world conditions” necessitate expan sion of Japan's armament. He re ferred specifically to Soviet Russia. “Armament must be considered from the standpoint of conditions sur rounding the empire,” the war min- . ister declared. “The Soviet Union has been ab sorbed in expanding armament year . after year. It is my opinion that con ditions force the empire (Japan) to expand our armament also.” 1,500 Soviet Plane* Reported. Gen. Sugiyama said Soviet Russia has 1.500 airplanes in the Far East, “the majority of them in the maritime provinces.” Newspapers frequently have pub lished estimates of the strength of Russia's air force, but this was the first official pronouncement. Asked by a Diet member whether Japan’s air force was adequate. Sugi- ' yama said Nippon was bolstering her military air strength through the de velopment of a civil aviation program. Under this program the nation would have 5.000 civilian pilots as a ‘ reserve for war, and a total aerial war \ strength of nearly 10,000 pilots, navi gators and mechanics. "When the program is fulfilled.” i Sugiyama said, “our strength will be adequate.” , Powers Tend to Rearm. The army, he stated, is endeavoring to perfect its military equipment "in conformity" with the world situation, concerning which he said conferences "have been called to discuss disarm ament, but the actual tendency among the powers is toward rearmament. “Unless international relations are adjusted fundamentally, no country can check this." • Although the government has v planned a vast expansion program, civil aviation in Japan today is less . developed than in any other major power. WRIGHT’S DEFENSE ATTACKED BY STATE Proiecution Strikes at Portrayal as Loving and Self-Sacrificing Husband. Bj the Associated Press. LOS ANGELES. Feb. 8 —The State, demanding Paul A. Wright’s life for a double killing, attacked again today the defense portrayal of him as a loving, faithful and self-sacrificing husband. Drawing its rebuttal testimony to a close, the prosecution called upon Mrs. J. E. McBride of Detroit to resume ! her story of the Wright's marital-life, Mrs. McBride is the mother of, Evelyn Wright, shot to death with - John Kimmel by her husband. The State charges right murdered them deliberately and consciously. The defense has sought to show that when Wright, then an airport manager, came upon the couple in an embrace in his home his mind went blank and he was not aware of his actions. Contradicting defense testimony. : Mrs. McBride testified Wright told 1 her he had undergone a sterilization operation to avoid the responsibilities of parenthood. I Jerry Gisler, defense attorney, has introduced testimony that right had i the operation to save his wife from I the hazard of bearing another child. S. Ernest Roll, prosecutor, had j trouble yesterday with a rebuttal wit | ness, Mrs. Werda Perry, former nurse maid in the Wright home. Her testimony, Roll declared, was so at variance with statements she gave investigators November 13. four days after the shootings, that he might resort to impeachment. 1319-21 F Street MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS BOSTONIAN SHOES Beginning immediately—continuing until sold—we offer these special odd lots. 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