The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1934 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 20, 1934
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oe. 2 n * ' Vort, Attmooo «x«Dt '.u; second isUss matter «l office at Biylhevllle, Ar- 4cr «ct of congies», Oc*, WIT. Serrwi United SUBSCRIPTION SIATEB By carter ,m the 'city 'or ayttiofille, l&o pw ITMK or 0.50 per >«r In Mvmcc. By jn*il wttiin » ndlua OJ M miles, *3.00 per jiar. 41-40 for «U motMui, **o for.thiw niomra; D y pa»' in. po«.il zoiit* two to ilx, inclusive, |6£0 per year, in zones «vea and eight, I1U.OC pei je»r, ,p«y»ble In advance. Deflators Avoid Wai to Save Their ',1'wenty years ago tlic world wunt lo.. war'- because an obscure band of Icr- Vorists in a .central European province assassinated Hie hcir-iipiiarenl lo Ihe throne of a great nation. Tin*. summer the chancellor of that nation— a nation far less great and powerful than it was 20 years ago— was similarly slain by toirprists. But although armieb mobilised on the borders, and statesmen made dire prediction!*. of trouble, there was no war. ,Ih each ,tasie the provocative incident occurred in an unstable Europe .which needed only a blight shock lo send it sliding into the abyss of war. In '1914 (lie shock did the irk*. Jin 193-1 it did »vL< Why? • • »•'".' It , would be mcu if we cQiikl .-say Dial the rulers of mankind haye learned! agnietlimg, in the last tw.o decades. ,It would bo comforting to i think that they have ionic lo .reiili/.e the fearful puce that Immunity pays for wars, ,bo that they hcbitatc to lead their peopl^eb into aimed conflict. Unfortunately, theie doesn't seem to i>e much jusliiication foi btalemeiits of tfiat kind. We blwn't be able to tajk that way until Euiqpc Claris reducing its runnes and iinvieb and fol- Jowing more peaceful policies generally^ It ib moie likely that the ans.wer is to'' be found in a queei Htlle-- Irkk' which fate heems to be playing on dietaWb A thoughtful analybib of the situation ib apt to lead one to conclude: that Euiope'b leadeis kept the peace this becaube they didn't dare do else. (AR&)/ COURIER' '-NEWS -'•' Tljese dittaloiahipb that dot the map of Europe— these biass-Jamckled •Taw- many oulhlb which keep the Miissolinis and the Hitleib and the Pilbudslds and the rest of them in powei — arc not geared to bland the sham of a long war. Suppressing dcmociaUc go\ eminent and ruling by bheei foice is all right, as long as jou ha\e all the lorce and ajl the weaponb on voui side. Bui Mheu you go to wai you hmc lo call out all the people you have been snip- piesbing, .and put gun s m their hands. AlKi if the w«u c!oe.sirt end speedily, OUT OUR thcyvtve-likely ,lo lake-a,little' thought and use (he guns against you. That, probably, is the chief reason why Europe'avoided war this summer. TJie stage was all sel for it. Everything pointed toward II. JJul in the last analysis tlw dictators didn't dare indulge in it. The chances were loo great that, when the smoltc cleared away, a lot of dictators would be looking for now johs. . —Hi'iicu Cation. Still Ahead oj Europe William Feather, Cleveland business niiin, returns iVoin a trip lo KWOIJU with the remark that, in spite of the depression, "this country is living on a plane that Europe will he lucky lo reach in another generation." Compared with Krance, Germany and England, he says, Die ordinary man in the. United States is living, if not a fife of luxury, at least 11 life of comfort. Conditions in England are better than those on the continent; but even there "the plain people do not know, a« they never have-known, u living- standard comparable., lo what we lind here after live years of devastating depression," : Here is something worth remembering. It- does no good, Heaven knows, to try to minimi-/.!! the clfects of the depression, to try to pf.-elcnd. that there has been Jittle real hardship. But it doesn't inirl lo remember thai, .when all is said and done, we are still luckier than, most people. The American standard of living is a heritage which even Ihe depression hasn't wrecked. Judgment Under Pressure. Tim more one reads about (lie,-tragedy on the liner Morro Casllo, the more one is impressed by the terrible weight of responsibility which can descend, without warning, on the shoulders of the man who holds a command at sea. '','.•'•• No oilier walk of life can bring 'responsibilities quite 'like the sea captain's. In the' twinkling of aii^uyu he may bo called on to make decisions that will mean life or dtjnlh to hundreds of people—aiid he never' gets a second guess. • llis decision, once made, is irrevocable. His slightest 'error in judgment can ; bc fraught with unspeakable consequences. l''or this reason it behooves usj land- hlbher.s lo move slowly iu condemning the man who had charge v of the Morro Castle during the lire. ,'It may he that lie made wrong decisions. But we cannot judge them fairly unless we renlixc that Ihe sea captain's mistakes are made under a pressure that none of us who stay ashore will ever know. We arc now preparing for nl least .n month of struggle lo win (lie textile strike. —Francis - ,1. Gormnn. clinirinnn milled Textile Workers. » » * There Is little chance tor me to becomu cocksure anil cclf-satisftMl. —Helen Hayes, singe ami screen slur. SIDE GLANCES ByjGeaicge £!«* , rtrllj, clop?- Milk -KIJ»» T 1,UNJ>, kn.^oi^, ..rim. I., UMlr»-(«r • * "•t V . Jok • lore, I. Hl.-l. p J"v; •f»\*-f,u ,» ,v«k .«»ir< mtmi ••• J ' ' •• , ' tp Hk krr tmrtmlt ^ tm tor keif, Hool. XnuwtU » pl«c. Sk« ••<i«|»-.'plf!||,1|-rpBNWA«i . *""** ••«<*•>. >fc» l*lr<M>». k«r KIJWAHI) VAU tuvEH mm* auilftil KAY UH1I.LINUI.-ORU. 'Fur the love of Mike 1'(Can't you whistle any other time?' You Can Renew Your Teath •But Your Stomach Must List Tills .Is (he flr.sl of two artiulus by Dr. Flshlicin on proper food Cor the tgcd. » • « BY »K. MORRIS FISUBEIN to the iiBCd bill a diuiaerous menace lo Uiclr lives. While the dentists have provided Ihe aged with e<xxl strong teeth, physicians have not. been able lp put new linings IMIlor, Journal of the American] inlo tliclf stomachs' Medical Association, and of Hy- I It, is, therefore, well to bear I Keto, the Health Magazine | mind tlial the food of tile a»ed The old mini's legs are weak and; should be soft ami easy to chew. This .ineiuis.'UiiK, excessive amounts of rqiighage nuist be avoided. In fact, IherD .arc two periods .in life w.ticn, soft, foods arc essential—(list childhood and second childhood—so" that the minced 'and slewed vegetables which are now made, especially for children, may also be considered particularly, satisfactory for the diet of the aged.. It is a serious matter if food taken by the" nged is allowed to overburden Ihe stomach. The amount of food should be'sinall, but it may he tnkct) ii\t:hcv fvcqucnlly so that hunger will not occur. ' This also gives (lie stomach op- IJortuhHy to take care of tlie food :»«l to move it oinvard. It is especially important nlso thai the food ol the aged fe not such as to produce large nmoimts of gas. An accumulation pf gas in the bowels or in the stomach at night will cause pressure on other or- •ans, partictiliiriy the heart, with some danger to life. NEXT: The proper diet for the aged. lie spares them. His' heart grnrtu- illy loses its force ana Vie is likely io spare this 'organ by resting more nii.d by playhig nine holes of'golf when lie useil to ulay IB. ' EJvcn hjs mental powers nre cli- mlniahcrt unit he is likely .to do one-liult .us much menial work as lie did j>i-cvtoiisly. Unfortunately, or jicrlinps for- i.iia.tcly, according to h'ow yon view liie'iiwUcr, the deiitlsl provides him wlth r guod sotinrt teeth in place ot _thp \venkencd tcctli that used to fc Die lot of aged people. Therefore, he is likely (o. avoid siiaviug liis stomach ami lo overload it with vast nmomils of. food! ' If thcro is any one piece ol ini- liortnnt advice that should lie given the need to lengthen their lives, it is that their' diets should be sparse. • * * Investigators.linvc long since es- labliolied the fact that a tendency lo overweight, is not only a burden The Editor'! Letter Box WilJiatns VOU WHAT ARE 6^Q,SO FAR FROM THE CAR ~> WE LEFT you IN IT ' TO WAtCH THINGS, AND HERE YOU ARE, HftLF BLOCK AWAY FROM IT. AMD M'V NEW PAIRS OF I'M WATCHIN 1 IT-DONT WORRV.' BUT NOT PROM IN IT— I'VE TOOK ENOUGH BAWLlKfS OUT FROM COPS , PER YOUR PARKIN'.' IT MAY 8E PARKED ALL RIGHT, THIS TIME, BUT I AJW'T TAKIN' MO CHANCES.' CAM WATCH IT RIGHT H&RE ; F|NE.' OTHER PACKAGES IM IT, ' . i.o.i. .hop. sk , :Rnr jiv,,}i »llb t'HANCKS UAWTHin. (• chutKC ol imt qhop, :|j«ot*' MotkVv come. 10 .f. fc.r a.4 »r,. k» 10 Tl.ll ,mtr I.ibjr *ko fcn. ,*•« ji .Iroke. Hoola 'rea|Uea .her par- NOW GO ON VV!T|1 TIU; 9TOBY 'CHAPTER XXXVll ROOTS was curled hi one corner of Ilia big .couch. In this room with its studio.window, Its marble mantel nnd .grato In which a red lire glowed comfortably, there ,were expert touches. Kranccsibad made tbo linen slip covers .with calla lilies on a lerra cotta ground. The books that lined the shelves were many .and various—poetry and .de- lion ami .biography. Kr.auces was .Interested in .child traiaing anil "mental health" and ;there .was a full slid! of bqqks on tho ..la.tter subject. There iwqro' clirycantuV minus in a ileop-nioutlied amber vase and tlie wet wind, ^tirrlugihe curlnlns. mingled with .the scent at (ho.lli-o .ami tlio Ungy, .bitter .odor of tbo flowers. Hools, gliiiiclng up from lier.book nnd yawning, ijked'.ali of it. This was a slcp up. Indeed, from Mrs. Moouey's narrow room with its humpy bed and sagging .dresser. Doqia liked sharluB quarters' _wltn Frances, jv(]o : \vas efiuable, anmsirig Spain Resumes Work on Rebuilding Opera House MADRID (UP)-Aftcr two- years' suspension through lack of funds, the tnsk of Mndrid newed. reconstructing tlie House has been re- Mr. Tucker Ileplics ttTo the editor:). I" ii previous letter i agreed wl fa everything snid by bur distinguished Air. Jno. B: Driver, with reference to corrupt iipUIjcs in Mississippi county. I tried to show that our lives were ruled by some economic fcnr nnd not by reason. I named several classes and sal<l thai it effected our very best people—that insurance companies hud lost heavily on projKrty belonging to chinch members of undoubted Integrity. Now the iwpuiar and well liked gentleman/ Mr. O. D, Grimes, resents lliis ns n thrust, at the church and says that I don't believe In the same Christ ns lie and lhat 'Bolshevism is getting r.ink Now I want to apologize to Mr. I crctl "S. an Initial sum of 100,000 Grimes for Including church meni-! Pesetas to enable the work lo 'be Grimes Architect Antonio Florcs hopes to have the work finished nnU the theater ready for opening by 1037 —if money is foitlicomliig In sufficient quantities to allow . the work to continue without another interruption. I5ut nlthoiigh. the work has beer begun again, those credils which were not supplied before have not yet been found lo the full. The Minister of Edncnyon, however has set aside out of the general bm. Mr. Is a member himself and I shouHi Irave jtnowiv tnal chnrcli members were too good to si.itxl up and lake a cleaning along with olhcrs when the coun- tiy M sorely needs it. .1 do not know tlie men who are mostly responsible for corrupt politics in Mississippi county but I will bet twp doughnuts 16 one gln- Bcr snap that they arc church mcmbcra. Mr. Grimes says that I dcin be- Iicve in the same Christ that he does but as about twelve hundred million people In ai e world ;M SO flilTcr with Mr. Grimes. I don't feel lonesome or conclude that Mr Crimes has any monopoly on lacts However, if |, c s |, oul(i cvcr co n possession of the rtaj fact* abaiit "" y ° f hl$ - c!:rlsL m resinned, but this sum. to Florca, soon will lie exhausted Nevertheless Scnor mistic. The rise in tiic cost of materials and in wages 1ms added to the cost ol tlie reconstruction work since it was first planned. .aiid honorable" She Tlk'eil liio' long Swid;iys In tbe empty apartcnent when Frances went to,spend'.the day wllij her married sister,In East Qra.uge or .with .any ,oue of ,a. iiuim- ber of classrua(cs."Fr'^iicc» also jiafl a beau—a ; laM,.5Qribiui'^-bung tiiau who taught cco'u.oinica at""'gno'"'df tho nearby .universities and frequently came up tor ;a' "binge'', ot dinner nnd tlie theater^. It-Was one of those o'ccii slops'which Ejo'oi.a. WBB' celeb'ijlll'iig "iiov»'with.' a f ia-reatfae °^ 'V. a , n .r Eyre" .anil a supper .ol bread and milk. ' Edward "was "flii't .of town;'ho'had.befcri'lriy'lted to one of ihp myriad :bouso parties tie vis always.tieiiiK .bidden'io. 'but presently Ii I s v 6 i c e V bii Id be ' iie l ard r ''oii tlie telephone' artd KranceV jroufd couie (tasMng 'm. - it waa 'good'to bo alone,' .to savor "all ,tiiia : . ^ . ." -The l>ell rung' shrilly in'the illlt- ncs.s a,uil Boots ,scramble.d'• to jier feet. g'lanclng"at'..lud 'clock." Ha|f past 10! Top early for frances'to return from her "theater, niuch too early for Kilnvird to'call. "'"HIS qo.Ce had said bo would bb arriving'",' 11. ami thai ho would ..{.olcphoi her the liisiant die trairi £bl" in lust to sec how she was. That was Edward! " ' ' .She pressed Hie buzzor which .opened the downslalra .door. Jt .uilghi bo a telegram or a special OB livery letter from Frances', young man. It mlElii bo. ... Running steps on the single .Sight of stairs leading to their apart- menL A dark, smooth head ap'rjear- ins in the stairwell as the girl, bent double In her lounging pajamas'of ,amber silk, huug .over 10 sea wbo tho lato caller might be. : t«!e minded him .wordlessly, non« 0 | u|i aff.lr. v ........ It w'a» b». pefljs in full ovcalns ill, .very handsome and de>oualr. a ' tb,« crgqk of'bls arm. ' .*ra iat crns|i?d in jt.8 blind, hl« white 'oiuttjer «bow- :Tbeir-eyes met ,He : .wa3 breath- lUB .b.ard. He had 'beep running jtit .he eald cisily, "Ilellol May I ,Tii9 laepleucfl of {j(m, tlio unquall- Bed'Ipapudepc'e''of .the nianl She had not .seen him 'for' months— twp, Ihres'mon'ths, at least Not .b.ad-fieen-ber, ua&mllfDg, ' train and had ' Denis got to big fe«t, .,„.„ Ing tbe clgar«t In a brass iray Ills li, ^nolliiug," he sajd But politene.ss triumphed over pride. '• She said, "(if course, come In." '••••• Sue was conscious of her tumbled curls, .of'.tuo empty btu'e'tiowl and iho ringed tumbler ou ithe teitk- wood iray,.consclou6 of tlie.deiit sbe iid (eft |lii'tiia deep' tumbled pll- ,ows of tho couch, tor tbo rest.it 5 all mystery, all enchantment, :c have this slim, dark young man loro in tills autumn room, full of Jio scent of dying chrysanthemums ind crackling fire. She- sat down.ln the barrel clialr, *icr back braced agaiust Us back, anil looked up at iilni. V.ery deliberately lie laid bia hat nnd stick down upon the priceless walniit of Frances' old s -kneeIiQlo desk. 'Very deliberately he rcmoveil '..is tqp- coatl ' '• "Nice room!" lie approved. Her blood rose. ,Tho imivudenco of tbe man! Into yoiir life he strode,w'ilh- ont.a by.your-ieave! "I'm elad you like it," ' ". • '.'Cigaretr' -lie Biiiinpcd open .a wafer Hiln case of silver and sb'o sliook Jicr bead In refusaL All tb'is waa prel|niluary to—exactly what? "I..was .up thi3,way," beiils 'said .cohvoi-sationally. '"Ed told mo tbe other'day where you lived. I've been wanting to sco yon. ..." .He'd been wanting to see her! All tbe:air..was full.ot.music mjw, falnt-aud-far away, .o.ni there ivas ar-.leaping in her : puises.R3-thou"sh rivers of ice had been released. Oh, bo bail said that; Elia lad.u't ilrc.aiiied .it. • ' ' '] "Well,.i;ve .been around," she of- lorcd,vaguely :.lb.tho silcuco. .Sbo ba.d.resumed her place on the couch now ami,waa curled 'itp, a small •TanngnUikc figure in amber' silk, -lier.bair'a riiffly cloud "about ier lieart-sliapbd-iace. 'Tho room ,waa '* i'sarlm, .enclosed .place, ^holding a .Djan and > .girUwitb .50 much ui- spoken .bet.weep . the r in.' .Fuahy thi.ug, life. :0uo.mlnuto\you were Jul.f asleep, droning.- over.; a '.book, not: really caring wb'at'.flaOTenea; tba next instant you x'atrYe aliyie suddenly:at :the'6ound''of a voice, tbo,touch ofV;habnV..' t : " T\EN13, in .tho .wing cbair, scru- r^ tlnl/.'cd her coolly. 1 She" wasn't drcaniing. It :.was 'Denis' himself. crltlcar ; as alway's, a'ssufEil.' fainYjy uiocblng 1 . Slie' Ka'd dreamed 'of ii'l'm bften'.aud "often in Goine such.alti- tude, in this very room; Bile bafd not expeclea -tho "dream 'ever.'.lo cpme'true. ' ' ' ' f" ''' • . "So "you're .going to .marry agalri?" " • • Shg .^ut up, straight as a ramrod, disdaining the pillows. "y/)io says .sol" * Ho'shruggerl. "I. ljeard.it. 1 " "A.rid jf.i.am?'' There was cbal lengc in her g£i>,e, in the smile she lifted to bim. It was, she r«. might baye steered you Into « ! i(e* wafers xhe other time. Just a eon or grandfather complex, M eue«i That's all." •••••'• i "I can lake caro of myself," Uaot» told hlmAWly, He bcul a baffW gaze upon her and she felt ashamed. He bad.taken care of htr when Ebe.was 111, helpless as a kli. ten. .Why, wag It th»t 8hes;ifd'th«s9 stupid, Uclless things to bim? Sbfl flushed. . .; . "Guess you can," brooded Deiils, thrusting his hands deep In hli pockets. Silence fell iipo> tbe [ilcasaul room, a silence broken only by.tbe fall of a coal' In 'ibe grai« and the hootlof a late-going""ship In be nearby river. "" ! - ."Sbrry I was cross," tbe girl said [Ulckly. lowri.and "It's b/co to sefl.you. Sit te|l po' what'yqu'w heeu ' She 'yqu'w : hated he'r'seif for ' I'aatlng these minutes. T'_res.«nilr 10 would go away and she ''woijld bury' hei-self .In tbe pill.ows «n'd vccp lier.heart out ! beca,ui«'^he bad ' wasted tile" precioug' rjiomen\s In cb idiocie.3. ;" l! ' "Jell.mo just this," the man pur- ,ed, sitting down.beside,he'r..",ue ^P,M.fioIijg:to.,Biar.rj' Etlwar.d? .[Je'8 i.ne.l.pf.it.lie ^est,'..yoii'i(now—but be s'uro of yourself "this' time. '.You're :cally such.a.baby. ,1 feel sort of responsible ,for you. ....'• - pTEli hand, slim, long-niigered, ... tliG :iiails .rosy as /little, shells ay'.curled .on\tbe .'cushion i.besid* liru. Denis picked It 'up-.alniQit aloofly a.sihe might; have dorie to :hc hand'of a child. Tbe warm current of her being Bowed ;lnl!>' the very center of .that rosy" palm.. SorjictUInglelcctrlc flashed between Iliein. Hoots .never .knew :bbw' il bappened but suddenly '(lie'"Waa In |s arms, .tier :bright" head crusaed agalnsr hla .black-coated' shoulder. '-;tt'.was oniy'fo'r'anllnsJa'u'l.'Slars /!ig-za"gge4 : i'n tbfeir courses' aftd'tlieo righted"'lue'mselve's; a gilt-haired sirl In ambe'r_8llk ^wayed tp her feet,: facing' a. fall', very pala young man In'evening'cipibei' ' ~ ' ' "I'dp.n''t—.(lon't .itnow what's tha . . matter' VithW." sb.a :6aid dj ; 'I : .tliink .«*« jfijust both be?a r ]IUl8 ..... ' ' "' dily. ..l'y In thE i pa,uso,a i ijd she ."flejrto, answer It Edward's 'hbnMt, '.hearty .Tplpe. ' ' : '" ' "'"'"" "Been a gpjdlgir] ^hiie I'vo been: iway3"y -•-..;'." f;J ,," J'" V '"""", Aev.r.ibly .good." s.Uer .eyes ' he.'r .m.o.odily .ani! .he'»as frowjlng. .."What's .th.e .matterZ 1 * .KUVard ,was ..'conceriied. -"You iSqupd as tbjp.ugh y.ouy ..been .crying or..«oibe" I thought la drop: by tor a mlnut* •r.;it : 'jsB;.t;..too.tii'e.A"'• ; " : <v ;In .paplp:Bh.8 rlnterrupted. f'Ou, but : lt.is^-hbnestly. .Not tunlgbt't" When eh» 'put the Tneti^'ftaent bac?i. on Us .cradle. Denis : h»d ! -Bl» topcoat on >.his arm-' -"That-i,wa> She nodded. "I leel like a hound. I'm sorry." -Her. eyes fell. '"Don't-be."" His 'tone was Infinitely ' gentlo. "You pad :I ara 'sot on' differabt paths, "child. 'Ton'so' with "Edward, I .with Kay." '• " "" "' •';••' . "(T» Be Continued). ' America's Sweet Tooth Booms Chocolate Drops ^^e^o,^ rate and distinct titillatlons of the These conclu: cccnt cxhaus- Pa, (UP)—Emerging i live researches following the arrival at .a caiidy plant of 22 Irclght cars loaded with cartons. They are to be filled with chocolate drops and sent out during this'month to fatlsfy the American sweet tooth, from the red. America has gpm deiinllcly chocolate. This color schema is radiating from here In delicious, rich brown waves designated to create 3^6,700,000 se'pa- Expers figured out .that there arc IP.8,000 cartons in the sliiimient. '108,000' cartons', represent 326,7OT.- 000 chocoljvte drops. At .tlicTjiCg-'ot only one •titniatkm per chocolate tirop. this accounts for the'326.- 700,000 tlUllations aforcinciitlotVcd. Read Courier News Want A(D. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Bv Aherr Mr. primes says that Bolshevism « gelling rank, if M r Grime-; dnr^ not like bohr.cvl.tn he ihSSfcTtaTe spmc steps to abolish the cause of ii, and he shouldn't rely too much on fnith nnd prayer. Fuiih ii ca i_ 1V.S ' s I" rts,"'- If there is nothing the mater, but i( yml have chilb sou bettr-r lake o,iilnlns. n ue y Long, in hvo weeks time with a low euns. did more to rid New Orleans or graft, bribery, aim politic,!) corruption than all th c churches and preachers combined have done since the city was founded more than ZOO years ago W. M. TUCKER, EUREKA. NOW \ -WA6GLESNAX 1 VAAvVE THE OT- TrAE t-.LtPHAS-~PROBOSClDk.rX, OR EL&PHANT.TO YOUSIR tGAD, IT WAS S\X YEARS AGO—-I HA,rs TO S\ON AFFIDAVIT, ANO VQU THE NOTARY PUBUC VWAO ATTESTED^ MY SIGNATURE /— YOU /\Ptf= A ^ NOTARY < Read Courier News Want Ads. Aliunirac. ^September 20 ar the Great born Por Aivancetnent d- convenes (br first e had staved

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