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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 12, 1948, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1948-09-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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Scientists to Discuss
Peace and War Among
Living Organisms
An effort to promote co-ordina;
tion of the social and related
sciences as a means toward lasting
peace will be continued here today
in a symposium on "Co-operation
and Conflict Among Living Organ
isms."
Nine research organizations are
sponsoring the meeting, whi<$ be
gan yesterday and is expected to end
tomorrow with formation of interim
commissions. These groups, pat
terned after elements of the Office
of Scientific Research and Devel
opment, the Federal agency which
mobilized research for war. will try
to .bring social scientists together in
research for peace.
"Social science as the arbiter of
Ideologies" may be one <A the goals,
in the words of Edward*F. Haskell,
convening secretary of the sym
posium.
To Plan for World Congress.
The commissions will plan partic
ipation in a world congress of social
and allied sciences projected for
next year in Switzerland.
There is a need for this, the dele
gates were told yesterday in a state
ment of origin and objectives, be
cause. "in the absence of scientific
understanding of co-operation and
conflict, various pseudo-scientific
ideologies on the subject have
emerged, spread far afield, and have
become the guides which today di
rect men's new scientifically-gener
ated powers.”
In seeking a firm basis for their
study, they considered the nature
of conflict and co-operation in the
lower forms of life.
Paul B. Sears of Oberlin (Ohio)
College pointed to the competition
for light, food and water found in]
the plant world.
The hybrid corn, for example, a
vigorous plant when cultivated,
would be one of the first eliminaited
if left for itself, he said.
Biuegrass thrives under walnut !
trees because its natural enemies!
are made to keep their distance by j
the tree's sprawling roots, he noted
in another illustration.
Denying Schopenhauer’s philoso- j
phy of "blind, inchoate struggle,”!
he said hope could be gained from
evidence that nature's processes
“tend toward relative order.’’
Even the micro-organisms exhibit
efforts to "escape from competi
tion,” and certain parasitical types
appear to “conspire with tlieir host" j
in eliminating other organisms,
Paul R. Burkholder of Yale Uni
versity told the group.
. "Resistance movements,” which!
develop under oppression in man's
society, might be likened to resist- j
ant strains in bacteria. Robertson
Parratt of the University of Cal-'
ifornia, expert, commented.
Subjects for Today.
He said his experiments with i
penicillin revealed Individual dif
ferences—an eight-fold range of re
sistance was found among the
members of a group of cells studied
—.just as humans vary.
.James Bonner of the California
Institute of Technology discussed
"Chemical Plant Sociology," He
explained this as an inter-action of
plants not based solely on compe
tition—the elimination of "neigh
bors' through toxic effect of a
plant's decaying leaves, for example
, The symposium will reconvene’at
• a.m. today in the International
Student House, 1825 R street N.W.,
for a consideration of “Heterotypic
Co-operation and Conflict.”
"Scientific Theories of Co-opera
tion and Conflict" will be the sub
ject of a 2 p.m. session.
Sponsors Listed.
There will be talk of "Mental
Co-operation and Conflict" at 8
a.m. tomorrow in the Friends Meet
ing House, 2111 Florida avenue N.W.
Concrete proposals for "Organic- j
ing Scientific Research for Peace”
will be taken up there at 1:30 p.m.
The symposium js sponsored byj
the Botanical Society of America.
Inc.. Ecological Society of America, j
Institute of Ethnic Affairs. Insti
tute of General Semantics. National
Indian Institute. Ohio State Uni
versity Personnel Research Board.j
Association lor the Advancement of
Psychotherapy, Society for Applied
Anthropology and the Sociometric
Institute.
Californians Coming Here
To Boost Coast Pageant
A large delegation from San
Francisco, led by Mayor Elmer E
Robinson, will reverse the usual pro
cedure and entertain District offi
cials and civic leaders when they
make a flying visit to Washington
Thursday to promote a historical
festival and pageant opening Octo-j
ber 2 in the "City by the Golden!
Gate.”
Tne District Commissioners, lead
ers of the Washington Board of
Trade and other prominent Wash
ingtonians have been invited to a
California sea food luncheon at the
Sheraton Hotel at 12:45 p.m. to
meet some 50 visitors from the West
Coast and hear a description of the
month-long civic celebration by
Mayor Robinson. .
The group has chartered an
American Air Lines DC-6 for the
flip, and will bring along a famous
Ban Francisco chef and his wine
steward to serve the delicacies.
The Portola pageant and festival
will celebrate the discovery of San
Francisco Bay in 1769 by Don Cas
par de Portola. The visitors will j
include Marvin E. Lewis, member
of the San Francsico Boat'd of Su
pervisors, and honorary chairman of
the committee staging the festival;
Cyril Magnin. president of the fete,
and a 1948 version of Portola wear
ing a costume and beard authentic
with Spanish explorers of 179 years
• go.
Arlington Rites Tuesday
For Maj. Gen. C. H. Bridges
Funeral services for Maj. Gen
Charles H. Bridges, 75, former Ad
jutant General of the Army, will be
held Tuesday at Fort Myer Cliapel.
with burial in Arlington National
Cemetery.
The retired Army officer died yes
terday in Sandwich. Mass., alter a
brief illness while visiting relatives
there. His home here was at 1870
Wyoming avenue N.W.
A native of Whitehall, 111., Gen.
Bridges was graduated from West
Point in 1897 and served in the San
tiago campaign in the Spanish
American War. He held the jxist
of Adjutant General from 1929 to
1933. whe nhe retired from active
•ervice.
He is survived by his "'Mow, Mrs
Sadie Bridget.
INVASION REPORTED—This map locates Afzalpur tA), report
ed to have been captured by Indian troops after Hyderabad’s
ruler rejected India’s demands that her troops be stationed
In the city of Secunderabad < B *. The report came from the
office of Hyderabad's Agent General in Pakistan who quoted
the Hyderabad radio. —A. P. Wirephoto.
Judge Compliments Prosecutor
Halting 'Double Jeopardy' Trial
An Assistant United States At
torney yesterday won the praise of
Judge Aubrey B. Fennell tor his
fairness" in halting in midtrial a
prosecution against a man who had
just been convicted in another Mu
nicipal courtroom on the same po
lice testimony.
The prosecutor, Robert Short, had
rested his simple assault case
against Prince S. Cannon. 26, co
lored, 1300 block of R street N.W.,
alter Policeman T. B. O'Bryant re
lated Cannon kicked him when ar
rested on drunk and disorderly
charges.
Taking the stand, Cannon asked
the court why he was being tried
"all over again" on the same evi
dence. Judge John P. McMahon had
fined him $35 less than an hour
earlier.
■ Mr. Short quickly conferred with
Pvt. O'Bryant, and then announced
lo Judge Fennell that through a
misunderstanding of the court rules
the policeman neglected to present I
the assault case ahead of the other
charges. Pvt. O'Bryant, he added,
agreed that he had given identical
testimony in both courts.
"In fairness to the defendant,
who might be subjected to double
jeopardy, the Government will drop
j tills charge,” Mr. Short told the
court.
Assenting to the action, Judge
Fennell declared: “This is a good
example of a lair prosecutor living
up to the responsibilities of his
office to present the truth. Tills
means protecting the rights of a
defendant as well as' prosecuting
him.”
Jinnah
(Continued From First Page.i •
forced to retire as Pakistan's gover
nor-general because of poor health.
His secretary later denied the re
ports.
The frail former lawyer, who long
headed the powerful Moslem League,
died at a time when relations be
tween India and Pakistan were
strained over the Controversial issues
of Kashmir and Hyderabad.
Mr. Jinnali headed the Moslem
League. An attorney of great wealth,
he often had disagreed with the
late Mohandas K. Uandhi and was
described by his followers as Hie
savior of Islam.
He had been governor-general of
Pakistan ever since it was created as
a British dominion August 15. 1947
He also had served as president of
Its assembly.
His tenure as leader of the Mos
lem League ran during the years
preceding the independence of the
sub-continent. During negotiations
for independence. Mr. Jinnali in
sisted that the Moslems of India
jjiould have their own state which
would be free from the rule of a
Hindu majority. He pressed his
demands so strongly that India be
came two dominions—India and
Pakistan—instetad of one.
Won Followers' l.oyaltv.
Mr. Jinnali commanded a devotion
from liis governmental subordinates
which was hard to believe. Prom
department heads downward they
showed ail unbounded eagerness to
work. Some even refused to turn in
expense accounts because Pakistan
was financially embarrassed shortly
alter its formation.
Mr. Jinnah, in an Interview last
year said: "This enthusiasm is one
of our greatest assets. We have a
short past, but a long future and a
fine one with people like these."
Mr. Jinnah had ambitious plans
for his new country. They called for
the fastest possible industrial de
velopment and exploitation of natu
ral resources especially oil and coal,
with the aid of Western powers.
Soon after Pakistan became an in
dependent dominion. Mr, Jinnah or
Jered strict repressive measures to
prevent any rioting in Karachi such
as had occurred in New Delhi, capi
tal of India, following the partition
of the sub-continent. As a result lie
liad some successs in halting the
flight of Sikh and Hindu residents
of Pakistan who were needed for
.heir manpower and handicraft.
Krpreaentrd 90.000,tH)U.
Educated for the law in England.
Mahomed Ali Jinnah returned to his
native India to become permanent
President of the Moslem League and
one of the colorful key figures in the
complex struggle for Indian inde
pendence.
He represented 90,000.000 Moslems
—about one-fourth of the popula
tion of the vast sub-continent—who
not only disliked British rule, but
also were apprehensive of the "tyr
anny of the majority"—the Hindus.
Primarily, lie was a social re
former who had little to do, at first,
with religion. Indeed, except at
Moslem meetings, he was a cosmo
politan western as to dress, speech
and customs.
He advocated a program for Pakis
tan <a wholly independent Moslem
statei during the anxious days of
World War II, hoping to pave the
way lor a general settlement of the
age-old political problem in the post
war period.
Born in Karachi in 1876.
Mr. Jamah was horn on December
2a, 1876. in Karachi, India. His
father was of moderate means.
After attending tiie schools in his
province, lie studied for the law in
England, returning to Bombay in
1896 a full-fledged barrister. He
learned to speak English fluently
and developed a flair for acting, once
touring England as a Shakespearean
actor.
In 1906 he was appointed advo
cate of the Bombay High Court.
Quick-witted, a master of repartee
and a good showman, he had a spec
| tacular legal career, becoming
I wealthy.
Although not an orthodox Mos
lem, in the strict sense — for he
; shaved, smoked and ate heartily
between sunrise and sunset, even
during the holy month of Ramadan
i —he became a member of the Mos
lem League in 1916.
He rase in influence in Moslem
circles and was elected permaneni
president of the League. He re
signed from the Imperial Legisla
. live Council in 1919.
In Europe Two Years.
Soon alter Gandhi started his
famous "civil disobedience-’ move
ment, Mr. Jinnali went to Europe
' where lie stayed for two years.
He frequently crossed swords ver
bally with Jawaharlal Nehru, the
Indian Congress leader.
In July, 1943, he was knifed by
a Moslem during an interview and
• lightly wounded on the chin and
ion one hand. His assailant was ar
rested, but lew details of the inci
dent leaked out to the world.
He was married to a Parsee girl,
tlie daughter of Sir Dinshaw |
Manaockjee Petit, president of the
Indian Industries Association. Their
daughter was married to a Parsee
Christian.
Snapshot
(Continued From First Page.)
been having a picnic supper off the
highway near Mount Vernon when
the opportunity presented itself to
take the picture.
"It was getting late and the
youngsters were fretful,” said Mr.
Kemeiii. "They hadn't had any
dessert, so I got some ice cream for
them to sort of keep them happy, j
Kay go so smeared up that I
thought I ought to get a picture of
her.
Mr. Remein is a statistician in
the Public Health Service.
Word "People’ Makes Picture,
i "The Nap,” the picture entered
by Mr. Fleeknoe and winner in
: Class B (Young People and Adults),
j portrayed an old man asleep in a
| shaded corner of the semi-circular
j stone bench at the Public Library,
New York avenue and Highlit street
j N.W,
I “As I came out of the library,
I noticed the old man sitting on!
the bench,” he said.
"I saw the human interest pic-1
lure in having the word 'people' lead
into the figure of the man. I was
afraid that the man would move
his position, so X quickly opened
the camera case, focused, set the
exposure and speed and took the
picture.”
Mr. necknoe is a student at
I George Washington University and
a part-time employe at the Mari
time Commission.

Mr. Scolnik, a physicist at the
Naval Research Laboratory, won in
Class D ‘Animal Life! with a pic
ture titled. "The Holdup.” It was
an action shot of one pigeon snatch
ing a nut from the paw-sofa prairie
dog, while another pigeon warily
edge* in. The picture was snapped
at the Zoo.
"This little tableau has been going
on for some time at the Zoo," said
Mr.-Scolnik. "People toss peanuts
to the prairie dog. The pigeons wait
until the nuts are open and then
they come in and steal the nut away
from the animal. They are success
ful. too, at least half the time. I
thought it was a wonderful pic
ture subject, and I was lucky enough
to get, it.”
Silhouette Study of Toys.
Miss Hays, grandaughter of'the
late Represehtattye Hays of Mis
souri, won in Class C < Scenes and
Still Life* with a photo fantasy
called "Sillyette.” It is a silhouette
study of some childish toys.
"I had been attempting to take
a still life down in the recreation
room, which I use as a studio and
is also my little brother's playroom,”
she said. "I was experimenting with
the shadows of the lamp and a book,
and meant to have a hand holding
a cigarette and an ashtray, but the
shadows all seemed to jumble to
gether and I was beginning to
get rather discouraged. My little
brother Dickey has a habit of leav
ing his toys and blocks all over the
door, and in a moment of despera
tion I picked up his little toy jeep
that I had just finished stumbling
over, removed all of-iny props except
for the lamp, and substituted the
toy. After maneuvering lights and
shadows and Jeeps and lamps for
about half an hour,' I finally
snapped ‘Sillyette.’ ”
Miss Hays, a graduate of Be
thesda-Chevy Chase High School,
has enrolled at Maryland University
:o take courses leading, she hopes,
o a’ career as a fashion pho
.ographer.
India
(Continued From First Page.)
failed to gain adherence to a cease
fire order.
Outgrowths of Partition.
The Kashmir and Hyderabad
problems have been plaguing India
almost from the day Britain granted
the huge subcontinent independ
ence.
Both are outgrow tlis of the par
tition August 14, 1947, into the do
minions of India and Pakistan, one
Hindu and the other Mosiem. Tile
problems are a continuation of the
old conflict between Moslem and
Hindu.
Kashmir's people are predomi
nantly Moslem, but its Hindu ruler
has acceded to India.
Pakistan claims that the Maha
rajah of Kashmir joined India
against the wishes of his people.
India claims that the Nizam of Hy
derabad's refusal to accede is flout
ing the will of Ills people.
Pakistan says the government of
Kashmir, re-established under the
sponsorship af New Delhi, is com
pletely pro-India. India says Hy
derabad's government is under
domination of a Mosiem minority
which controls the army and police.
Pakistan Troops Invaded.
Pakistan admitted last month
what India has long charged—that
Pakistan troops were fighting in
Kashmir. The admission changed
the complexion of the struggle from
a mere battle against forces of the
so-called free Kashmir government
to an undeclared war between the
dominions.
India says her aim is to clear
Kashmir of Moslem "raiders” and
maintain order while a plebiscite is
held on whether Kashmir should
join India or Pakistan.
But Pakistan says there Is no
chance of a free expression at the
polls while Indian troops are pres
ent. The Moslem dominion asks
also that (he free Kashmir gov
ernment be given representation in
the administration of Kashmir.
Thus the United Nations Com
mission for India and Pakistan faces
a tough problem. India agreed to
the commission's terms for a cease
fire order but Pakistan suggested
conditions for its application.
Hyderabad Asks U. N. Probe
Hyderabad has asked the United
Nations to look into her dispute
with India, but there is little like
lihood of any action unless Hydera
bad gets a sponsoring member na
tion to make such a request.
Pakistan could make such a re
quest, but has made, no move as
yet in that direction. The Pakistan
foreign minister, Sir Mohammed
Zafrullah Khan, has charged that
India is threatening Hyderabad with
open aggression.
Three fresh outbreaks of lumpy
skin disease have frightened cattle
men in {South Africa's Orange Free
State, Bloemfontein reports.
A Colorado beetle which flew into
a car near Liverpool. England, was
taken 4 miles to Huyton and turned
over to the police.
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New steps demonstrated
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Private lessons day or evening
Make reservations now_
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1329 M St N.W. NA. 3341
(at Thomas Circle)
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Plans for Construction
Of Legitimate Theater
Hit Snag on Bookings
Annaunced plans for construction
of a new legitimate theater at New
ark street and Wisconsin avenue
N.W. have run into a snag on
bookings, a spokesman for the pros
pective builders reported yesterday.
It was announced last month that
Garfield I. Kass, Washington build
er. and Theodore Granik, director
of the American Forum of the Air
would build the theater if they
could be assured of obtaining “first
run” shows from New York.
Arthur C. *Katims, attorney as
sociated with Mr. Granik, said yes*
terday, however, that the United
Booking Office in New York through
an attorney here had refused to
commit Itself to a franchise for
the theater. % .
Mr. Kalmis said he had been in
formed by Attorney Robert F. Kline.
jr„ that Marcus Heiman. head of
United Booking, would not consider
the application until the theater
was substantially completed.
llelman Heads National.
Mr. Heiman also Is president of
the E Street Theater Corp., which
operates the National Theater here.
The National is scheduled to be
come a movie theater this fall, Mr.
Heiman has announced, in the face
of an Actor's Equity ban because
of the theater's refusal to admit
Negroes.
At the time Mr. Heiman made the
announcement earlier this summer,
he said he would not stand in the
way of operation of another le
gitimate theater here in the mat
ter of bookings.
Mr. Heiman could not be reached
in New York yesterday for com
ment.
Mr. Katims said yesterday Mi
Kline had indicated earlier that
the United Booking Office would be
willing to list the new theater on its
completion, but could not limit the
bookings to that theater. Mr. Kline
said this was the regular policy of
! the booking office.
As for the plans now. Mr. Katims
said prospects of additional finan
cial backing from New York were
i such that the tiieater might go up
to a $1,000,000 structure rather
than the approximately $650,($)0
originally contemplated.
Forum Discussion Today.
He said the question of bookings,
however, remains to be ironed out.
Mr. Katims will participate in
the weekly District Round Table
I discussion presented by the Junior
Bar Section of the District and
American Bar Association at 7:30
jp.m. today, over Radio Station
' WINX with the topic, "What is the
future of the legitimate theater in
Washington?"
Attorney Leonard S. Melrod,
moderator of the weekly talks, has
scheduled as guest of the program
Frances Starr, the actress. A mem
ber of Actors’ Equity and the
American National Theater and
Academy Group, she lives in the
District.
Also appearing will be Richard L.
Coe, Washington Post drama editor;
Bess Davis Schreiner, Washington’s
representative of the Theater Guild,
and Wallace Cohen, attorney rep
resenting a prospective lessor of the
odl Belaseo Theater.
British Journalists Urge
Creation of Press Council
ly tli* Associated Prill
MANCHESTER. England. Sept.
11.—The National Union of Jour
nalists called today for establish
ment of a British press council to
promote "high standards in the con
flict of newspa pers.’’
Delegates to the N. U. J. confer
ence voted to inform the royal com
mission now investigating the Brit
ish press that the union favored
i creation of a council composed of
six publishers’ representatives, six
journalist union representatives and
an independent chairman appointed
by the lord chief justice.
The N. U. J. claims membership
of 90 per cent of the working news
papermen in Britain.
Poor Weather Blamed
i t
In Death of Songbirds
Against Skyscraper
•y Mik AiMciated Praw
NEW YORK, Sept, li.—Hundreds
of migratory songbirds of many
species were killed today when they
struck the world's tallest building—I
the Empire State. Adverse weather
conditions were blamed by experts.
In Philadelphia, hundreds of
other birds met a similar fate when
they crashed into tall buildings.
The brightly' plumaged birds,
mostly warblers,, plunged to the
streets in early morning darkness.
Tltelr piercing cries echoed loudly
as they felL
In New York, several live birds
were retrieved by employes of the
Bronx Zoo and the American So-1
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals. Th^y will be released
when they recover.
A Bronx Zoo spokesman said that
33 birds—seven of them alive-v
taken to the Zoo represented 12
species of warblers.
A National Audubon Society
spokesman gave this explanation:
■ Birds follow the coastline in their
migration South, flying on favorable
winds. Both New York and Phila
delphia are in tMe center of the
Eastern flyways.
After leaving New York, birds
follow the New Jersey Coast to
Cape May. There, to avoid the long
hop across Delaware Bay they
swing north along the Delaware
River to the vicinity of Philadelphia
before resuming their landward
flight South.
Last night the wind shifted from
southwest to northwest as the
flights approached New York. Mist
hung low over the Hudson Valley
and the metropolitan area. The
birds • apparently missed many of
New York’s skyscrapers, but struck
the tallest—the Empire State.
Similar weather conditions were
believed to have caused the incident
^ in Philadelphia.
Martial Law Decreed
In 5 Burma Districts
By the Associated Press
I. RANGOON, Burma. Sept. 11.—
! President Sao Shwe Thaik today
j proclaimed martial law in five dis
! tricls of Burma, including Prome,
where government forces are re
ported mopping up Communist in
surgents.
The other districts are Pegu, Toun
goo, Thayetmyo and Minbu, where
the insurgents have been active.
The government reported recap
ture of two important delta towns.
Pantainaw and Yandoon. and said
the fall of rebel-held Danubyu is
expected momentarily. Police raided
a Communist hideout in Myaung
mya district, captured five Com
munists and seized ammunition.
"PI AN
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0212 '
It you buy later, money
paid at rental and delir
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ed from purchase price.
Console and spinet pianos ot
excellent makes are here for
rental. And rental and de
livery costs will be deducted
from purchase price if you later
want to buy. ~
(mcximum rental deduction
6 months.)
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Lights to Attract Fish Food
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lights to attract night-flying in
sects will help solve the food prob
lem at the new 102-acre fish farm
which the Victorian (Australia)
Fisheries and Game Department la'
building at Snob's Creek, near
Eaidon Weir, 75 miles northeast of
Melbourne. N
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To Join Dowoy*Warron Club
As the campaign gets actively under
way . . . thousands are joining the
Dewey-Warren Club. This is the
sole Republican fund-raising organ
isation in the District. Three classes
of membership are offered—cards,
buttons and complete information
await your welcome visit to the offi
cial headquarters: Dewey-Warren
Building. 1430 K St. N.W., Just a
step off 15th Street. Telephone Ex
ecutive 4365. —Advertisement
$26.50
Mode by Craftsmen with over a century . ,
of know hovy . . . styled especially for
you by Snyder Gr Little of imported
Martin's Tan Albion Grain Calfskin . . .
finr Footwear Since 1**$
1229 G St. N.W.
Always Properly Styled, Built to Last for Many Tomorrows
The roots of this establishment are embedded deeply in fampus
college towns, for we made our start in Princeton and New Haven.
Through the years it has been our pleasure to outfit college men
from head to foot with correct apparel for town and campus.
Suits and outercoats, slacks and sportswear, hats and sweaters
and shirts and shoes and all the accessories are here in liberal
variety, in the classic campus tradition which we know so well.
Old grads who retain the college spirit as well as smart under
/
graduates who know the importance of being well turned out will
turn to Saltz F Street.
• wmmm, hmoimnem

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