The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 11, 1959 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Thursday, June 11, 1959
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w MiMI Tt r 1 / .) Upp*f D« jftstnt* Thursday, Jima 11, 1959 et ties (Homes KOSSUTH AMONG TOP 100 Kossofh county has been named among the top 100 counties in the nation in a rating indicating economic well being. the rating was made by Sales Management magaidne ih its 1959 "Survey of Buying Power." Iowa's five largest cities and 79 of its 99 counties are among the nation's leaders in one or more category. f Iowa ranks third in the nation, behind California and Texas, in total value of farm products sold in 1958. Kossuth is one of 11 Iowa counties in the top 100 in farm products. Pottawattamie county headed the Iowa list with the largest total Value of farm products. Sioux was second, and Kossuth county was third. No exact definition is given in the magazine of what "economic well being" is presumed to mean. We do know, however, that even though many things may be challenged in connection with the way agriculture is and has been handled, we are still comparatively fortunate that we do live in so productive an area and Where the smiles of Mather Nature are so often welcomed. A GOOD QUESTION ! The Manning ^onitor editor, evidently after attending a high school graduation exercise, came up with this question: "Will a commencement speaker ever be heard to warn graduates that they'll have to work for a living?" It is a good question. ' . Some brave soul quoted in the press recently went a step farther and suggested that the commencement speakers be dropped by the wayside, and that graduation become' a meeting between students and their parents, with the superintendent or school board president casually passing out the diplomas at an appropriate time during the social event. This suggestion may be based on the fact mat in the senior year the school activities are such that parents and their senior children do not too often see each other. Anyway- this^s^estiOn^ha^^Lfse^co^ siderable stir, especially from those who have endured the usual run of commencement addresses — and wondered why! But to get back to the question asked by the Manning editor,,wq do hope that along,-with the platitudes to be expected, and the ivory tower approach,so often -used af commencement, the average graduate does have enough good sense to realize that along with the diploma, t a little honest and sincere work always v h,elps one to, get ahead in the world. -,, , i *, * * *•• Waterloo Courier: — The best and safest driv- ers.sometimes .lose control of their, autos because of installments! a Dipper PVS -^ at E. Call Street—P.h? CY 4-3535—Algona, Iowa • Entered as second class matter at the postoUicc lit AJgona, Iowa, under Act of Congress of -.jMarch-3. 1870. "Issued •Thursday in 1959 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. ,. . R, B. WALLER, Editor C. S. ERLANDER, Advertising Director DON SMITH, News Editor CLIFF LONG, Adverlising Mgr. FERMAN CHRISTOFFERS, Plant Foreman NATIONAL EDITORIAL AFFILIATE MEMBER MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 404 Pifth- Ave., New York 18, N. Y. 333* N. ichian, Chicago 1, 111. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO, One Year, In advance .-—.-„ , , $3.00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year ...,$5,00 Single Copies „,..: n ...,,,: , ..—__..—, lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH Ope Year, in advance ..„„,.. , $100 Bgth AJSvna papers in pombination, one year „ —Stj.OO No subscription less than 6'months. OFFICIAL, OITY ANP COUNTY NEWSPAPER , per Jwch r ,,, ,„ ,— r . 63c RATES STfcjCIiy BUSINESS U. S. DEBT LARGER THAN COMBINED DEBT OF ALL OTHER COUNTRIES Grundy Center Register — "The United Stales National Debt of 283 billion dollars is larger than the national debt ol all other countries combined." That statement is made by a Citizen Committee on Foreign Aid headed by an industrialist from Milwaukee. It urges that the President's request for four billion dollars for foreign aid be reduced by one-half and thereafter lowered for the coming three years, after which it should be eliminated entirely. The committee urges that till foreign aid should be discontinued at once to eoun» tries that are hostile to our form of government. The committee points out that the gold reserve of the United Stales stood at 22 billion, 900 million dollars til the beginning of 1958. During the last year, foreign countries took 2 billion, 260 million of it. The gold slock reduction menaces the economy. "Since 1950, dollar deposits ih this country by foreign governmental agencies have increased \ from.,3 billion.OOO million dollars to 8 billion, 700 million dollars," the report continued. In addition, foreign individuals and foreign banks now have dollar deposits in our banks of 5 billion, 800 million dollars. This total of 14 billion, 500 million dollars in foreign holdings is convertible into gold upon demand of the holders. In other words 70 percent of our gold reserve is subject to foreign demand." • . ' Opposition is coming from people all over our country to slow down on sending financial aid to foreign countries, some of which are better off than we ore." 1 The upwards of 60 billion dollars our government has been sending away to foreign countries to spend has done much to bring on inflation and the devaluation of our dollar. * * * DOUBLE STANDARD? Sheldon Sun — Jxisticc, as we all observe, .at times seems to operate in a strange and puzzling fashion... One of the latest examples^tobk place at Iowa City, where five University of Iowa Students, including four members of the football squad and a girl, were expelled as a result of the coed's stalejTient that she had been criminally assulted by the. four men. FISH MARKET '^highlights ; . j uraraBM&fcira /ftv A Weekly Report from the Nation's Capital by Ray ~ : ' novel Whta Buddy Adtef at ttot- l$fi!e-t>f a car. Of fleers were .pat* utf ba flraalfy watt Hte •*£«*& iDlim* reiipttlarf* f$ch ;i eveniM rilnft,rvSfoittft'- a| s fiisv.Wtt *«**.K^Mfc to cttdi the clflgflritS., «\ p&se, fc&# from AffMakr M?* ' *•:•• * ••»."• wood for the screen teii Without the. ttfig fftiffcei had iittte lo wafting for the fesults, he flew offer in the way of high prices in back to the Belgian Congo where this area. Best light butchers were his wife, Ava Gardner, was on lo- bringing only $6.10. Fat steers and cation for the film "Mogambo." fat yearlings topped at $8: coin, It was iwo months before a cable 43 cents; oats, 26 cents; batley, brought word that he'd won the 30 cents; eggs, 15 cents; cream, 23 part, cents; hens, 11 cents; ducks and Though he had once been able geese, six cents, to command $150,000 a picture> he * * * . collected otily $8,000 for "Eterni- Top ttiOTies fief io ahow he*«s ty." BUT, from the • night he during the week were "Juarez", «walked off with an Oscar for hi's starting Paul Muni, Eette DaVis, portrayal of the tough little Ital- 'Brian Aherne, Claude Rains, John ian GI, Frank's career started a Garfield and Donald Crisp, and stratospheric skyrocketing that, "Bridal Suite' with Robert Young, even now, shows no signs of slow- Annabella and Billie Burke. ing down. • • * * * HURT Today, Sinaita dtaws probably , Six year old Kathleen Ratashak the top salary of any night-club of.Clarinda was severely injured entertainer, his Capitol record- recently 'and her leg was placed ings are hardly ever of the best- i n a cas t a s a result of aj freak setter lists, and his film commit- accident. 1 - She was at hom4. from ments are lined up for the next school because of illness, when a five years. *. • t flower pot tipped over and fell on Although his early career as an her i eg cutting the tendons,-;. actor found Frank enacting varia- ~ —« • ——>• tiqns of a role as "the singing sailor from : Brooklyn," later years proved that he is truly one of the finest actors in Hollywoqd. • He 'delivered outstanding 'per* formances" in such films, as .'The . Man With the .Golden', Arm;" ','Pride and Passion," ''The Joker . is Wild," "Kings Go 'Forth,". "Some Came Running," 'and of course, "From Here to Eternity." More, in "Johnny .Coricho," he displayed yet' another •' talent, that of producer. s . ' * * * When Sinatra signed an ex-, elusive/contract with Capitol in 1952, his recording career was in the; doldrums. Shortly after, he No* you Know! dHHilBlHDIHHHHllHIHIIIIHI^^^^^III the an***? to §*e*f«|if By L. S, B6hannon QUESTION! £>o*s my auio medical payments insurance cover the people riding in my ear, the people, in a tiar. 1 collide wUh o* bath? >• ANSWER! Medical payments insurance covers the peeale in you* 6wn car. Y6U* bodily in- Jury 'liability .insurance provide* for/an? immediately he- cessary, medWal attention Jot people in another <&r .you collided with and for any further legal liability you might have for, their injuries. f ; * if you'll address your own insurance questions io i this ot- fice, we'll try to, give, you the correct answers 'and there will be no charge or obligation ot any kind. t v " L S. BbHANNON 6 N/Dodge" ' Gt 4-4443 ' ' > * -"** WANT ADS BRING RESULTS r6 ' , n« rite's'- of .those Involved even if. we could, -there are two angles to this matter which do not seem just to us. ' In the firsWplace, the University in a public statement, on the matter, said: "The names of the five students will not be released in keeping with student personnel policy." This, of course, is a personal protection to some extent to the five involved, but what about the others, perfectly innocent, who will come under suspicion and doubt in the minds of many, of the public, because the names are not known? Moreover, we can well imagine that the entire studenl body at Iowa, City will know sooner or later, by the, notable absence of the five, who they were, so as far as secrecy is concerned there , will be practically none at the University itself. But even more significant than this relatively, , unimporUint, aspect, is the attitude of the public authorities. Following an investigation by County Attorney NeuziL'tmd State Agent Strand, Neuzil said no criminal charges would be filed because there "wasn't sufficient evidence." This in face of the fact' that the 18-year old freshman girl involved signed' a statement thai she was criminally assaulted. It would appear to us, isolaled as we are frorn_ the complele facts, that there- is an inconsist- "ency here. In the first place if evidence was strong enough to justify '-the expulsion and disgrace of the students,,, why wasn't. that evidence strong enough for the civil 'authorities to a'ct on it? Or, on the other hand if the evidence was not conclusive enough for the police, why was it strong enough for the University?. Also, why. does .the. University think it is justified in operating as a power .unto itself in such mailers? If justice would demand that five •young people, hot university studtmts, pay the penally of Ihe law, why should the five, just because they are university students, be exempt? Is there a double standard in such matters? * , * * HOME NOT ONE'S 'CASTLE' Camdem (S.C.) Chronicle — A man's home is no. longer his castle in the sense that he may enjoy exclusive privacy after the fruits of his labors. The Supreme Court 'has so ruled. The nine men who call Ihemselves "chief justices" have decreed that public health officials may, at any time, open the doors of your home for inspection whether you like it or nol. They need no longer take the few minutes it requires to obtain a search warrant. And so another American heritage has fallen before the dictates of a small group of men who appear determined to rewrite the Const i'tution and, upsel the laws, social laws included, which have served so well since the beginning of our country. — Camdem (S.C.) Chronicle. PEOPLE IN GLASS HOUSES —-It won't belong before a fight mad<T""Young at Heart,'"" one,"of — Hardly a day goes by that develops in Congress over wheth- his ••'all-time best-sellers. Since somebody ih the House of Re- er the Nation's airlines should then, he has had released more prcsenlatives doesn't take a slap-start paying some of the cost of than a dozen long playing albums at the Eisenhower budget. But running the Weather Bureau. The'and countless single records, w-hon.it came time' to approve airlines, of course, depend heav- each of which -has resulted in their own budget — $100,279,360 ily on weather information and overwhelming public acceptance, — the House- members .stamped''.could • not operate without it, Sinatra not only "came, back," their "O.K." with less than 30 Some Congressmen are starting he did ,so in many fields/ of en- minutes debate. This contained ' to protest now, . however, over tertainment, most notably as an a whopping $47 million just for the huge amount of money it cost actor and as a singer! '/ "housekeeping" expenses such as to-run the Bureau. This" ex- In the fall of 1958, Capitol re- putting on more electricians and .pense had doubled in just the leased a single record .that seems painting the Capitol dome. The past five years* And now the to sum up Frank Sinatra s entire Post Office Dept. informed-the Federal Aviation Agency wants House that Congress last year to make a two-year study, of the sent out a record 68,447,000 pieces type and amount of weather of Congressional mail and had information that will be needed the .Government Printing .Office to cope with the increasing send out an additional 6,187,000 volume of air traffic anticipated pieces. Post Office submitted a in the next fifteen years, bill for $3,591,000 but lhat didn't . — o— bother our lawmakers. After,,^ WHO OWNS WHAT. — There brief huddle they decided that j s every indication that the courts 418 pieces of mail per day ppr W uT 'have tp, decide what has member wasn't unreasonable and now become a ticklish question: apptoved the money. '.. <*. does a Government 'employe —o— . .= > have the right to copyright his" TO KEEP THE WHEELS speeches. This, all dame about TURNING — The world oil pic- when Admiral Rickover, 'father lure is changing but not in >our of the atom submarine,, did just favor. Twenty years'ago .it was tl^at. . Now .other Government of-: estimated that all the'oil in the ficials are-trying to do\the same world totaled 34,3 billion, barrels .-thing; While the Jaw is not clear and.v we had 20 billion-of thfeii..;on this it'is crystal clear on : .Gov- No\v> the world estiriiatc >is"2&5'e'rriment workers- who invent billion barrels and we are belitjv- things 'as part of -their official ed to have only 13 percent of the duties. They can't claim' the in- total. So important is this fuel ventions. This > even extends to , jiirtj anc iicw outitu;c wawsi . auu that we are investing heavily jn something he might invent on his su b-soil moisture practically guar- foreign lands to insure that own time if it.is related to his anteed a good corn and oat crop America will have the oil it neqds Government work. .... - .-. .. . — when it needs it. American r- investors bend over backward?) ''FROM THE FILES OF THE ALGONA UPPER DES • MOINES JUNE 15, 1939 * f . * A steady drizzle -most of the area during ..the he county's up : to nor- .mal. The hew'surface water and when they sign,.oil contracts wilh foreign governments to make sure that we get a fa'ir crack at the badly.-necd "black gold." '. WING AND A PRAYER — Uncle Sam wants its non- military pilots — especially those who fly small private planes — to take stiffer physical examinations. Too many* are flying 1 now who should .be. grounded because of physical weaknesses. This is Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON in this area. Besides the rainfall, everyone in the .area appreciated a drop into more 'temperate ther- momele'r readings. The high of 86 degrees for Ihe week June 6 dropped gradually downward lo 66 '.degrees June>13. The low. mark for the; period was 50 degrees. *. » * An Algona woman threw new light on the question of — "Who do local girls like to go-out with, boys from the farm or boys from town" —-when she stated lhat her daughter preferred the farm youths. And she lisled two big A reasons for the preference. They For Investment Information ,; ;'. \' '•'.'• ;' ; ;;. • .:, . •. .if ..-';' *% ';/.. .';' ,.; . ; See or Call John Love 417 E. McGregor GYpress 4-3500 For,greater income possibilities,'.-talk .with; Home - Office Representative, Mr. Love. You can invest as much or f as. little as you desire when you deal with T.C. Henderson and Co., Inc. Investing is easy and quality stocks including Gas and Electric Companies offer excellent investments. .. . ;. YouMI not be under^any obligation if you contact Mr. Love, and he will come to your home if you desire. > f ...'*. T. C. Henderson & Co'./lric. ^ «s"qi ^ejTjBerpf Ihe"" New YoVk Stock Exchange and of the Midwest Stock Exchange. 23-26 INSURANCE A BANKERS ADVICJE "No business man in any town should allow a newspaper published in his town to do without his name and business being mentioned spmewheye in Us columns. This does not mean a whole page, half <?r even a quarter page ad in each issue, but your itame and should be mentioned THi ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES Read Weekly By Over 5,200 Families | -,'. P 1 1 "14 •** V^iiJj X VV V*<" »••* jJf W X\ JLlXJt t * ™^ X"V •*•*•« UWiJW J-V**. VI *w. £**. ***.+**. V44N.U* J. J.*^.^ especially true of older pilots new type of fan idolatry began were — the farm boy usually had who are susceptible to diseases m 1 g 4 3 ) g row i ng over a f our year an auto to drive and always had which hit people getting up in period, that ha.s not been equal- more spending money. The daugh- years. The rules are so poorly i e '<j since. The idol: Frank Sin- ter added that the boys in Algona written now there have'been a,tra. The Sinatra name drew an usually got only .about. 25-cents instances where flying licenses army of . screaming, swooning x per week for spending money — have been issued to airmen with teenage girls to New York'.s Par-' and '25 cents just didn't go very vision in only one eye, some with amqnt Theatre as a magnet at- far. Farm youths, in the area "were almost complete hearing loss, "tracts metals. Long lines jammed- being referred to as "Romeos". some with arms or legs missing Broadway . sidewalks for blocks • *.*',* -.'•'. and so-ne who arc color-blind.- while inside the theatre, thous- • A different variety of knight of Air safety is skating on thin ico ands of bobbysoxers. sat trans- the road visited Swea City during as Ion" as these medical regul.u- fixed as the slat-thin singer sang the week. The man was first seen lions co unchanged tu them. And, each girl felt that plodding along on highway 9 west he sang only to her. of Swea City, pulling a coaster Newspapers used reams of copy wagon loaded with bedding and on the young singer responsible .other luggage. He slept in the for the phenomenon. Scholarly local'jail that night, paid, for his WHERE CRE.DIT IS DUE There are so many figures , .. „ , J J 1 ' _] '•'•• 'It*-, |.JI|V,.*J«.III^^,J1L'1A, hvl\. 11 ^' **-**•*! 4 V/\_ H 1 J^t At. 1.1. Jl.1 (/ AAA^jtAlf) |VUlV4f \.\J I \ll\J dollar figures — rattling around treatises attempted to explain Ih'e meals at a local cafe and was last Washington about this time of year it. loads to a lot of confusion. And some of it needs to be cleared up. Like the Dcpt. of Agriculture being wrongly criticized for the Wfay it spends its money. A lot of people.have the impression that practically every o..jtura witcncrafl. For a few seen headed east from Swea City, days, al least, Frank Sinatra acl- Someone surmised'the man was xially shoved World Wdr II off making a coast-lq-coast trip and Ihe nation's front pages. .was about two-thirds of the way Nine years later, Sinatra vfas, to New York if he slarled from to quote a Filmland pundit, the west coast, "washed up." His record sales at -* *•. * "•... an all • time low, he had fallen Mrs John Schulz of Irvington dollar going lo USDA is used to out wilh his sludio, MGM, and in turned in a bit of quick thinking pay for farm subsidies. But that;-night-clubs he frequently played and averted a possible disaster ... - . to near i y empty houses. faauirday. Mrs Schulz was prepar- * • « ing to fry doughnuts when she N But, to the amazement of Ihose accidently dropped a dish into the is not Irue. USDA is the largest regulatory body of the Fedora,! government. II administers over 50 different'laws. It inakes sure who solemnly declared, that meals and poultry we cat are clean and safe. It helps build rural telephone and electrical systems. It handles the farm export program. It conducts extensive research lo help the farmer better market his product. It also administers the school lunch program and soil and water conservation, to name only a few of the services it renders. Sinatra skillet of hot grease. The grease can never come back," in 1953 spilled on to the"stove and-caught j?rank Sinatra made ' what was fire. Mrs Schulz grabbed a heavy perhaps the most astonishing towel and , smothered- Ihe blaze comeback in enlerlainmenl history. . , Frank'read the first novel of a young*aulhor, James Jones,, then time the lady of the house c-om- plains she's working loo hard she within seconds, averting a .major fire. -.,*•* * Algona Police Chief Art Moulds <m all-out campaign to reported Wednesday that a num- and the role of Maggio in the ber of petty thievery cases had film version of "From -Here to been reported from various sec- Eternily.".. "I'll play that role for tions of the city recenlly. All fifty bucks," Sinatra told his thefts involved' gasoline from T A™,-* ^^TT^r-r.^ M . agents. '^'If ..play it for nothing, parked cars. A few nights earlier, LADIES, TAKE HEED — Next but I've got to'have that part." the thieves had been frightened ' - * .. * * • away from the scene of one of the , For months, he, hounded every /.-rimes and left a hose and gas might bo reminded of what her producer who was bidding for the can* still hooked up to the gas U'lluvv housewife is putting up "— —- —-" ~ -^ — - *— > >• -».>• •,• ^ ..,.-» with in Russia. A new govern^ ment report shows that nearly all the cotton picking in Russia is done by women. They get help from picking machines only when it looks like cold weather will move in too soon and the cotton has to bo picked fast. Most of the women workers are „, v lrwsportc.4'from "vllla.ae to [i,** fc^ Kc^^f ^ by Iruck, But many get there healing iwbst»nce>ith the on carts puUed by burros. And \ ]Mng atiiity to shriflfe ' the women return home , rnpWe, «>op U'o))intf,.and Science Shrinlis Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Fain t- : INSURANCE . AGENCY : J. R, (Jim) £QLP Surety-Bonds .—- All Lines '"•-. . 'of Insurance 2Q6 East State St. Phone CY 4-3176 BLOSSOM INSURANCE AGENCY All Lines' of 'Insurance Automobile - Furniture Loan 7 N. Dodge Phone CY 4-2735 BOHANNON INSURANCE .,, SERVICE 1 N.'Dodge St. Ph. CY 4-4443 Home - Automobile - F_arm Polio Insurance CHARLES D. PAXSdN . Dwelling, Auto, Liability, Life, General Phone CY 4-4512 KOSSUTH MUTUAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over $74,000,000 worth of insurance in force. A home . company. Safe, secure. Phone CY 4-3756 Lola Scuff ham, Sec'? HERBST INS, AGENCY For Aiito, House, Household "'>ods, and Many Other Forms Phone CY 4-3733 .' ^Ted S, Herbst ANDY CRAWFORD '" General Agent low^ Farm Mutual Ins. Co. • Affiliated with Farm Bureau Auto (with $10 Deductible) Life • Hail . Tractor ,, Phone CY 4,3351 , , HAROLD C, SUNPET Representing State Farm Ins. Co. ,' 706 So. Phillips St.? ilgona Phone CY 4-2341 AUTQ--LIFE—FIRE—HAIL DENTISTS DR. PATRICK J. MULLIGAN DENTIST 116 HwjlLMww Slw« Phone CYpress 4-?708 have to work in their own gardeiis to provide food fo*' tlae family table. O GOOD WEATHER AND JlAT* , In f»»». after me,' whi P«in, actual . Slost aruazius: of all-results were »0 'Uuoi-vuirtj Uut iufftiH.c.i waUe nave cease4 be a problp • new healing 4i»w>v»: of on. KARL B, HOFFMAN llice in Home FW«v»l Bldg. Olfiee phQRS CY 4^4341 ow . >n un At your 4ru§rgist. Msusy guarantee. U. PR, J, B. HAPHIB, JR. I*9S9tion On At 622 E. State CY 4-8334 DOCTORS G. BOURNE. M. D. Physician & Surgeon 118 N. Moore St. Office phone CY 4-2343 Resident phone CY 4-2277 J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. Physician & Surgeon 218 W. State Street Office, phone CY 4-2353 Resident phone CY,4-2614 JOSEPH M.: ROONEY Physician & Surgeon 114 N. Moore v Office phone CY 4-2224 Resident phone CY 4-2232 JOHN M. SCHUTTER, M.bT Physician & Surgeon 220 No. Dodge, Algona Office phone CY 4-4490 Resident phone CY 4-2333 Chiropractor Dr. D. D. Arnold Chiropractor Over Penney's Office Phone -^ CY 4-3373 Hours: 9:00 — 5:00 Open Friday Night Dr. R. J. Thissen Chiropractor 17% E. State St., Algona Phone CY 4-3621 OPTOMETRISTS Drs, SAWYER and ERICKSON Eyes Examined .T' Contact Lenses Hearing Aid Glasses 9 East State Street Algona, Iowa Phone. CYpress 4-2196 Hours: 9:00 a,m. to 5:00 p.m. Closed Saturday Afternoons " DR, C. M, O'CONNOR * Op'tometrjst Visual Analysis & Visual Training 108 South Harlan St. (Home Federal Bldg.) • PHONE pY 4-3743 Farm Management Carlson Farm ^Management Company N. Dodg< Ph. CY 4-289; Serving Hancock, Humboldt Polo Alto & Kossuth CountSe*

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