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The Bluffton news. [volume] (Bluffton, Ohio) 1875-current, November 20, 1941, Image 5

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THURSDAY, NOV. 20, 1941
Bluffton Native Is
Killed In Michigan
Clarence Gratz, 50, of LaSalle,
Mich., native of Bluffton, was killed
instantly Monday morning in an
automobile accident at Erie, Mich.,
according to word received here
early this week.
At the time of the mishap, Gratz
was enroute to the Toledo Terminal
Railroad Co., where he was em
ployed as a machinist.
Born in Bluffton, August 17, 1891,
he was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Gratz. He was a World War
veteran and was commander of the
American Legion post at Monroe,
Mich., at the time of his death.
He is survived by his wife four
brothers, Ernest Gratz, of Lima Rob
ert Gratz, of Toledo Clifford Gratz,
of Temperance, Mich. Cyrus Gratz,
of Hampton, Iowa, and a sister, Mrs.
Gerald Hoopingarner, of Allen, Mich.
Ernest and Amos Gratz and Lee
Coon of Bluffton are uncles.
Military funeral services were con
ducted Wednesday at a Toledo fun
eral home. Burial was at Toledo.
Man Past 70 Wins
Trap Shoot Sunday
J. W. Bushong, proprietor of a
filling station and trap range in
New Stark, won the bulk of prizes
in the trap shoot sponsored by the
Bluffton Community Sportsmen’s
club held at Gaiffe’s Grove Sunday
Bushong, well past 70, after miss
ing the second bird broke 70 birds in
succession, which was the outstand
ing performance of the day among a
field of 50 shooters.
In addition to winning the grand
prize turkey of the day, Bushong
won two more turkeys, two chickens
and 35 pounds of sugar. He won
every event in which he was entered.
The trap shoot Sunday closed a
season of six trap shooting meets in
which more than 100 Bluffton
shooters broke over 5000 clay tar
Van Wert Clinches
Loop Championship
Van Wert High Cougars, winner
in every game of loop play except
the 7 to 7 deadlock with Bluffton
High, clinched the championship of
the Western Buckeye league last
Friday when they defeated Celina,
31 to 0.
Van Wert’s successful season en
abled the team to supplant Bluffton
as champions of the league.
Bluffton dropped out of the cham
pionship bracket when the team lost
its last game of the season to Belle
fontaine after going thru the rest
of the schedule undefeated.
Students Home For
Thanksgiving Recess
Many Bluffton young people at
tending college away from home are
planning to return for the Thanks
giving holiday over the week end.
Most of the college delegation will
arrive Wednesday night.
Expected home are:
William Holtkamp, Junior Augs
burger, Evan Sommer, Paul Rhoads,
Louise Dunifon, Barbara Carr, Ohio
State university.
Mary Marshall, Edwin Rice, Ed
ward Schumacher, Rachel Beagle,
Bowling Green State university.
Neil Baumgartner, Miami univers
ity, Oxford.
Roberta Biery accompanied by
Bianca Roesti of Boston, Carolyn
Huddle of Washington and Phyllis
Olson of Lincoln, Nebraska, all from
Oberlin college.
Josephine Niswander, Heidelberg
college, Tiffin.
Charles Hankish, Jr., St. Joseph’s
college, Collegeville, Ind.
Phyllis Steiner, Taylor university,
Marion, Ind.
Betty Lape, Ohio Wesleyan uni
versity, Delaware.
Ralph Short, Wade Huber, Joel
Kimmel, Maurice Fett, Geraldine
Augsburger, Ohio Northern univers
ity, Ada.
Ethel Jean Marshall, student at
Miami university, who recently un
derwent an appendicitis operation in
a Cincinnati hospital is convalescing
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Orlo Marshall, of near Rock
Club Will Reward
Finders Of Bands
Prizes will be given by the Bluff
ton Community Sportsmen’s club to
all persons finding state bands on
pheasants shot in the Bluffton area,
it was announced Wednesday morn
ing by Silas Diller, president of the
The banding is an important part
of the state’s game re-stocking pro
gram and reporting of the numbers
is very helpful to the state in plan
ning its activities.
The club is offering a prize of
$1.00 to the club member bringing in
the longest pheasant tail feather to
the next meeting of the club to be
held on December 9, it was an
nounced by Diller.
We hope to win appreciation from
those who employ us, by render
ing the best service we
know how.
Phone 144-W
Francis L. Hochstettler, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Hochstettler of near
Bluffton, has been tranferred from
Bowman Field, Ky., to Muskogee,
Okla., where he will attend an army
flying school, it was announced the
first of the week.
Bluffton, Ohio
Efficiency Integrity Progress
Free Ambulance Service
Phone 222-T 239 S. Main Si
a heat-stopping barrier of Zonolite between you and
the summer sun and keep your home cool and comfortable
in the hottest weather. How refreshing to step from burning
sunlight into a house that’s cool as a shaded woodland grove.
To slumber restfully in a bedroom as comfortable as any downstairs
room. To enjoy your meals ... to take a genuine delight in your
evenings at home as though the temperature outside were 75°
instead of 90°.
In winter, the same Zonolite will keep heat in ... rooms warmer
and free from drafts. And save fuel, too. A miracle? Yes, but one
that can come true without great expense, bother or muss. Zonolite
Insulation is easy and safe to handle, pours readily to a complete
fill. We’ll gladly give you a free estimate and demonstration.
B. F. BIERY, Business Mgr.
C. A. BIERY, Editor
Published weekly at Bluffton, Ohio,
by the Bluffton News Publishing and
Printing Co.
Subscription rates: $2.00 per year
in U. S. payable in advance.
Entered as second class matter at
the postoffice at Bluffton, Ohio,
under the Act of March 3, 1879.
“No Trapping” signs at the Bluff
ton News office.
Mr. and Mrs. Warner Newlan ot
West Elm street made a business trip
to Toledo, Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Leiber spent
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Stevens and son Dale of
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Wilson and
family of Findlay visited Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Levi Oberly and
Wm. Stull of Blissfield, Mich.,
spent Sunday night at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Marshall of
Orange township.
Miss Pet Hauenstein of South
Gate, Calif., formerly of Bluffton is
visiting at the home of her brother,
Samuel Hauenstein of North Lawn
Mrs. C. E. Greiner, residing north
west of Bluffton is improving at the
Community hospital here following
a major operation which she under
went recently.
E. 1’. Steiner who received a pain
ful injury to his hand while work
ing with a windmill at his home east
of town is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hawk and Mr.
and Mrs. Edgar Jackson and daught
er Betty Jean of Jackson, Mich.,
spent the week end at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Lightner of South
Jackson street.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Zimmerman,
Mrs. Mary Lupke and Misses Helen
and Esther Basinger of Zion, Ill., vis
ited Sunday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Lightner of South Jackson
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schaublin and
family of North Main street visited
Sunday at the home home of their
daughter, Mrs. Lewis Wyncoop of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Balmer and
family, Mrs. Eli Amstutz, Misses
Rhoda and Eunice Amstutz, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Amstutz and daughter
visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Amstutz and family of Pandora.
Mrs. Ollie Myers Black of Toledo
and Mrs. Velma Morehead Cornwell
and Henry Traucht of Findlay, form
er Bluffton residents, called at the
B. F. Biery home, Sunday.
Commander Millen Geiger of Bluff
ton post and Clair Fett, Ralph Henry,
Irvin Woods, Quinten Burkholder and
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Fritchie attended
the second district conference of the
American Legion at Bellefontaine,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kohli and son
Jimmy and Mrs. Wm. Gulan of Oak
Harbor visited Sunday with the form
er’s mother, Mrs. Eva Kohli and fam
ily of West Elm street. Afternoon
callers were Miss Vinnie Meeks and
Mr. and Mrs. Tom White and family
of Rockport.
Mrs. Oscar Bogart has returned to
her home in Orlando, Fla., after vis
iting relatives and friends here. She
was taken by auto to Cincinnati, Sun
day, by Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Mann,
Mrs. Florence Bogart and Mrs. Wilson
Hawk. Enroute south, Mrs. Bogart
will stop at Statesville, N .C., to vis
it her daughter and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Stettler visit
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Cox in Weston, Sunday. Mrs.
Wm. Cox and daughter Gretchen of
Ashtabula, who were visiting at the
Clyde Cox home, returned here with
Mr. and Mrs. Stettler to spend the
week in Bluffton.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stage of North
Lawn avenue entertained at a birth
day dinner, Sunday, in honor of their
house guest, Mrs. Dessie Getties and
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Kauffman. After
dinner all motored to Michigan
and visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. James.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Marshall and
family of Orange township enter
tained a party of friends from
Warren who spent the week end
here and enjoyed the opening of the
hunting season. Guests were: Mrs.
Mayne Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Miller and Sidney Castelo.
Mr. and Mrs. Millen Geiger of
South Main street entertained re
cently the following guests: Mrs.
Doris F. Wertz, Mrs. S. M. Over
holt and Mrs. Arnold Overholt and
daughter Sarah Jane of Medina and
Miss Thelma Overholt of Phoenix,
Lt. Col. J. Norman King and Mrs
King, formerly of Bluffton, visited
here the latter part of last week,
enroute to Detroit to visit their
daughters, Mrs. Mary Schiffke, Mrs.
Janice Marsh and Mrs. Kathleen
Hood. Lt. Col. King, who has been
chaplain at Camp Shelby, Miss., is
retiring, having attained the age
limit for active service. He and Mrs.
King are returning to Dayton where
he will resume his former position
as chaplain at the National Soldiers’
home. During his residence here he
was mayor, pastor of the Presbyter
ian church and instructor in Bluffton
college and Bluffton high school.
“No Trapping” signs at the Bluff
ton News office.
Albert Niswander continues ser
iously ill at his home on South
Jackson street.
Mrs. Ethel Roberts and daughters
Virginia spent the week-end with
friends at Columbus Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nique and
sons of Findlay spent Sunday after
noon with Mrs. Bertha Matter and
Mrs. Noah Augsburger has moved
from Jackson street to one of the
Chamberlain apartments on Cherry
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Little and
daughter of Lima were Sunday
guests at the home of C. A. Huber
and daughter Olive.
Mrs. Waldo Diller and family and
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Diller and
family will spend Thanksgiving Day
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. M.
Driver of Lima.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Baumgartner
of South Main street will spend
Thanksgiving with Dr. and Mrs. D.
A. Baumgartner in Cleveland.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barnes and
Mrs. Mary Kathary of South Main
street spent the week-end visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ferris
Duncan in Genoa.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Martin of
Akron visited the first of the week
at the home of Mrs. Martin’s
brother, Frederick Herr of South
Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gratz drove
to Richmond, Ind., Tuesday, on
business. Enroute home they stop
ped at Mendon, Ohio, for a short
visit with their son Wendell Gratz
and family.
E. J. Pearson, state secretary of
Ohio Rural Carriers and Mrs.
Pearson of West Milton and Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Baker of Sidney were
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Ross Bogart, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Augsburger
and sons Dick, Don and Buddy were
Sunday dinner guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Donivan Stratton
and daughter at Columbus Grove.
Farmers—Order your Pfister hy
brid seed corn now. Varieties
adapted to your farm and different
sizes of seed still available. M. E.
Diller, Rt. 2, Phone 524-W 30
Stanley Basinger ambulance re
movals: Mrs. C. M. Fletcher from
Bluffton hospital to a Findlay physi
cian’s office Mrs. Harold Smith and
infant daughter from Bluffton hos
pital to home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Smith south of Jenera.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bracy and
family of South Lawn avenue visited
Sunday in Marion with Mr. and Mrs.
Vern Detrick who are operating a
coffee shop in the Kumfort hotel of
that city. Mrs. Detrick will be re
membered here as formerly Miss
Mary Bracy of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stevens and
Dale of Lafayette, entertained the
following guests at a rabbit supper,
Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Am
stutz, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Simons and
daughter of Ada, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Deerhake, Mrs. Bertha Mat
ter and son and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Nique and sons of Findlay.
Diller ambulance removals: Mrs.
Gertha Steinhaur from the Bluffton
hospital to the home of her parents,
E. Downey, of Beaverdam Albert
Niswander from the Lima Memorial
hospital to his home on South Jack
son street Mrs. Willis Badertscher
and infant son from the Bluffton hos
pital to ser home three miles west of
Ada Mrs. Dean Moore and infant
from the Lima Memorial hospital to
their home near Ada Ivan Von Stein,
Jr. from the Findlay hospital to the
home of his parents northeast of Je
nera Mrs. Heffner and infant daught
er from the Bluffton hospital to their
home west of Lafayette.
Lions See Film On
Nickel Manufacture
Processes involved in the manu
facture of nickel were depicted in a
motion picture filip presented to
members of the Bluffton Lions club
at the meeting of the organization
held in the Walnut Grill Tuesday
Scenes in the nickel mines, the
huge blast furnaces converting the
ore into metal and the processes of
forging, rolling and finishing the
metal were shown in the film.
College Broadcast
A Thanksgiving program will be
presented by the Bluffton college
gospel team in a radio broadcast
over station WLOK in Lima Thurs
day night at 9:30 p. m. The gospel
quartet will sing Alvin Beachy will
read poetry and a talk entitled “Be
ing Thankful” will be presented by
Rev. A. C. Schultz, instructor in
Students in the Bluffton college con
servatory of music will present their
monthly recital at the college chapel
Monday night at 8 o’clock, according
to an announcement made by Prof.
Russel Lantz, head of the music da*
partment. Vocal and instumental
groups will be presented. The public
is invited.
“No Trapping” signs at the Bluff
ton News office.
Status Of Bluffton
Woman Being Studied
Status of the citizenship applica
tion of Mrs. John Klassen, of South
Jackson street, as a “conscientious
objector to military service” is being
pondered by Judge Neal Lora of
the Allen county common pleas court
in Lima following her appearance in
the court Tuesday on naturalization
Mrs. Klassen, wife of Prof. John
Klassen of the Bluffton college fac
ulty, told the court that she was
willing to make affirmation to “Up
hold and defend” the U. S. constitu
tion but that her conception of “de
fend” did not include bearing arms.
Prof. Klassen, also an objector to
military service, was admitted to
citizenship several years ago in an
unpreced,ented ruling by Judge E. E.
Everett, but the case was carried to
the federal district court on a bill
of exceptions filed by the naturaliza
tion examiner. The case has not
been decided by the federal court.
Mrs. Klassen appeared at final
hearings in 1932 and 1934 but was
denied citizenship each time because
she could not take the oath of alle
giance without mental reservations.
Judge Lora took the case under
advisement Tuesday morning with
hearings to be continued later.
Many Advantages In
U. S. Naval Service
At the suggestion of Secretary of
Navy Knox, C. A. Biery of the
Bluffton News has Teen made Navy
Editor, to heId the Navy in giving
ambitious loc al youiig men informa
tion about the o jportunities the
“Two-Ocean” Navy offers them for
technical tra ning :md advancement
as they serve theii• country in its
According to a i announcement
made public in Washington, a limit
ed number of additional men between
the ages of 17 and 50 will be given
a chance, by enlistment in the Navy
or Naval Reserve, to get to the top,
with big pay, in jobs which by their
aptitude and as a result of examina
tion they show themselves fitted,
from among nearly 50 different
trades and vocations. These include
such callings as aviation machinist,
dental technician, photographer, dies
el engineer, radio technician, electri
cian, welder, storekeeper, and baker.
Enlisted men may also qualify for
commissions as officers.
Beginning this week, the Navy
plans for a limited time to accept
new qualified men for training. These
men will be sent to one of four
Naval Training Stations and may
have a chance to go to a Navy
Trade School even before assignment
to the fleet. During this period they
will be given regular Navy pay and
the Navy’s free schooling is valued
at hundreds of dollars.
“Never in the history of the Unit
ed States has there been greater op
portunity for loyal young Americans
to serve their country and build
their futures than right now”, said
Secretary Knox.
In outlining the many advantages
offered by enlistment in the United
States Navy the editor said, “It is
possible for a bright young man to
increase his pay seven times during
his first enlistment and he can earn
as much as $126 a month. This
monthly figure is actually worth
much more when it is remembered
that the man has few living ex
penses and is provided with the fin
est of medical and dental care.
“You have all your food and lodg
ing, and also your original outfit of
clothing provided by Uncle Sam free.
In addition there are free sports and
entertainment—even to the latest
Hollywood pictures. On top of this
you get free travel and adventure
in colorful places—a thing few ci
vilians can afford.
“When you consider the size of
this country and the fact that the
Navy will select only 15,000 appli
cants a month from many times that
number throughout the United
States, the quotation, ‘Many are
called but few are chosen’, will ap
ply to local young men interested.
“Navy men are a ‘hand-picked’ lot.
Candidates must be men of more
than average intelligence and ambi
tion, of fine moral character and
must have the written recommenda
tion of at least two local towns
The Bluffton News has just re
ceived from Washington a supply of
free illustrated booklets for ail men
interested and, in addition, will wel
come inquiries from young men who
wish to look into the new and great
er opportunities the Navy now offers
for training, for future civilian ca
reers as they serve their country
now in its emergency.
Birthday Surprise
In honor of his birthday anni
versary, Levi Hauenstein was sur
prised by a family gathering at his
home in the Stratton apartments,
Present for the occasion were Mr.
and Mrs. Orville Badertscher, Fran
cis Badertscher and Miss Doris Lee
of Bluffton, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs.
Hiram Gratz and two daughters of
Toledo. Mrs. Badertscher is a
daughter and Mrs. Gratz a niece of
Mr. Hauenstein. 1
Legion Auxiliary
Meeting of American Legion auxil
iary in the Legion hall next Tuesday
Miscellaneous Shower
Honoring Mrs. Jerry Clark, the
former Miss Betty Patterson, a mis
cellaneous shovrer was given by Miss
Doris Jean White at the home of
Ralph Patterson on Rily street re
Bingo and bunco were played with
the prize going to Miss Hope Kin
caid. Present were: Mary Jane
Klay, Mary Anne Amstutz, Harriet
and Frances Cooney, Hope Kincaid,
Wilma Nonnamaker, Zitella Getties,
Betty Walters, Berda Firestone, Max
ine Prensen, Vivian Guider, Jo Ann
Patterson, Mrs. Ralph Patterson.
Gifts were sent by Ola Conrad,
Hazel Steiner, Merilyn Battles and
Bonita Shook.
The Century Circle
The Century Circle met at the home
of Mrs. Gordon Bixel of Spring street
last Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.
Munson Bixel assistant hostess. The
following program was presented:
Shells, Mrs. Ross Bogart House of
Heinz, Mrs. W. A. Howe.
To Wed Saturday
The wedding of Winston Bucher,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bucher,
north of Bluffton and Miss Esther
Hilty, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A.
B. Hilty of Col. Grove, will take place
Saturday at the Grace Mennonitc
church in Pandora. Mr. Bucher is an
engineer at the Ravenna Ordnance
Member Minders
The Member Minders club of the
Presbyterian church will meet at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Alspach, of Jackson street, Monday
night at 8 o’clock. Motion pictures
will be presented.
Where Our Soldier
Boys Are
Melvin C. Lora,
Aviation Cadet,
Ail' Corps Replacement Center,
Sqdn. 3, A-Flight
Kelly Field, Texas.
Pvt. Francis L. Hochstettler
S. A. C. T. D.,
Muskogee, Oklahoma
I will continue to haul Ohio coal.
Call me on Jenera phone and reverse
charge. Elmer Burkholder. tf
For sale—Seven tube RCA bat
tery radio. Francis Stevens, 9 miles
south of Bluffton.
For sale—Three piece dining room
suite, table, buffet and china closet.
Albert S. Diller, Bluffton phone.
For sale—Miniature California cac
tus logs. Kempf Paper Store, North
Lawn avenue.
Lost—Remington automatic shot
gun, 1 mile west of Bluffton. Find
er return to Denver Augsburger and
receive reward.
1 or sale—Potatoes. Wm. Burk
holder, ’2 mile north on Dixie high
For sale—50 White Rock pullets.
Chancey Spallinger, Beaverdam phone
For sale—12 varieties of good
winter apples. Steiner Fruit Farm,
east of town.
For sale—2 modern houses also
60 acre farm on county line. H. W.
For rent—Three room apartment.
Mrs. Wm. C. Augsburger, W. College
Ave. Call evenings. tf
Notice For Watkins products,
W'rite or see True W. Yale, 529 Union
St., Ada, O. Dealer for Richland,
Jackson, Auglaize, Perry and Bath
townships. Try our New Improved
Mineral compound for poultry, hogs,
and stock. A real money saver. 33
For sale—3-section apartment on
Riley street with almost an acre of
ground. The best buy in Bluffton.
Call us. Steiner & Green, Lima
phone 76441. tf
For rent—Sleeping room, central
ly loc?ited. See W F. lutzi. tf
For sale—Firewcod for fireplace or
chunk wood also Irish Cobbler po
tatoes. Clarence Steiner, Bluffton
phone 535-T. tf
For sale—Sweet cider and apples.
Augsburger Fruit Farm. tf
For sale—Business block on S.
Main St. also lot on Spring St. Edith
L. Mann, phone 197-W. tf
For sale—To settle estate, 90 acre
farm (one of those good ones) 3’2
miles southwest of Pandora in Swiss
community 8 room house bank barn,
silo hog house, cribs, coop, adapted
to livestock farming. Electricity, 2
good wells, abundance of fruit. Well
drained deep black loam with clay
subsoil. One-half purchase price can
be financed over long term at low in
terest rates. Contact Clarence D.
Diller, Executor, Pandora, Ohio. 31
For Sale—Modern house at 426 S.
Main street, to close estate reason
able. Paul Faze, executor. tf
Wednesday Morning
Hogs—-160 to 180, $9.80 180 to
220, $9.90 220 to 250, $9.80 roughs,
$8.75 stags, $7.75.
Calves, $12.00 lambs, $10.50.
Grain (bu. prices)—W’heat, No. 3,
$1.05 corn, 60c oats, 48c soys,
Consider these advantages:
Farm Bureau Insurance provides
full protection at reasonable rates
and the best possible service to
Farm Bureau Insurance
Paul E. Whitmer, Agent
245 W. Grove St.—Phone 350-W
Bluffton, Ohio
in Candy is’
A. Hauenstein & Son
for blessings
of security
Thanksgiving for blessings
of security—both individually
and as a nation is particularly
fitting this year.
And contributing to your
personal security in no small
degree is the protection given
by insurance. It’s something
to be really thankful for.
Insurance—see about it to
day—you ma.v need it tomor
Dependable Insurance for
Dependable People
The Talk of the
The New 1942
Console, table and portable
models. All sizes and
models on display.
Big Trade-in Allowance
Ideal Christmas Gifts to
fit everyone’s Pocketbook.
Balt Oisney's
W. O.P.
Dittrtbuttd by K0 UNO HrtvrtJ Im.
Matinee Sun. 2:30
Coming Soon—

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