The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 20, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 20, 1964
Page 5
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Friday, Nov. 20,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED' RATES 1 insertion 4c p«r word 2 insertions 7c per word 3 mMrtions 9c per word 4 iniart">ons lie per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions 14c per word Minimum rate — $1.00 Charges are at a reduced c«sh rate and apply if the wd is paid within 10 DAYS after the FIRST insertion. SERVICE CHARGE OF 25c WILL BE ADDED AFTER THE 10 DAY PERIOD. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the first issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made ifter the first incorrect Insertion. — BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — ltc pu­ rine. CARD OF THANKS — *1J5 Coll OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 0:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL !0:tt A. M. DEADLINE. - DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. Inch 90c 1 inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch _ 511.90 (RATE QUOTED ARE . LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE SEE LEWIS D. HARPER for real estate sales and listing. Insurance loans. Phone OS 5(5060 and OS 5-6139. 121 S. Independence. Fri-Sat-tf FOR SALE—New split level at 320 Armstrong. Will take older home on trade. Phone OS 52652 C-tf FOR SALE — Farm—10 acres, Vi. mi east of East Union. Large 4 bedroom home, $25,000; Ferguson-Bergman Real Estate, Kokomo. GL 7-8716 or GL 9-4770. 3029 S. Lafountain St., Kokomo. P-42 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cider. Lester Illges OS 5-6795. C-37 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963 T 2550. C-tf FOR SALE—'Bicycles of all sizes and kinds. Hillan Bike Shop, 536 Mill Street. C-iFri-Sat-66 iFOR SALE—Two 850 x 14 snow tires and wheels for Chrysler like new. Glenn Overdorf. Rt. 1, Atlanta. $20.00. P-42 FOR SALE—Used safe, electric motors, 1-2 and 5 H.P., all 220/440, 5 H.P.'s $35.00 each. 5% off 2 or more. Levi's, OS 5-4781. . P-43 FOR SALE—Tractor, 101 Sr. Massey Harris, 2 bottom plow $150.00. 963-2459. C-44 FOR SALE—Used heat houser W.D. 45 Allis Chalmers, $8.00 OS 5-4049. P-tf FOR SALE — Beautiful^Betsy 'Ross spinet piano, like new. Carl Aldridge. C-41 FOR SALE—'Beauty equipment. Excellent condition. Phone FE 2-9302., Elwood after 4:00 p.m. P-41 LIVESTOCK ANDERSON SALE BARN — Saturday, November 21, 1:30 p.m. 3.6 800 lb. white face and Angus steers from Chambers farm. 10 700 lb. Angus steers from Procter farm. 22 650 lb. white face steers from Walters farm. 40 350 to 450" lb. white face steers. 14 475 lb. Angus heifers. 30 350 lb white face heifers. 10 good ewes! This is a good consignment of local live stock. C-41 FOR SALE—7 gilts and 6 boars Purebred Hampshire. 963-2551. Thomas Duncan. C-45 Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.F. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE —.Registered bull 1 and 9 Hereford heifers, fresh in April; 2 good cows fresh soon. 3rd house east of East Union. Phone PLeasant 8-5714. C-42 USED CARS FOR SALE — 1959 Olds 88 Holiday Sedan, one owner, good condition. 39 S. Harrison St., Cicero. P-42 FOR SALE—1958 Chevy Impala 6 cylinder. Good condition. 'First good offer accepted. 404 N. Main or OS 5-6289. P-41 FOR SALE—Apples. Turley Winesap., -Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 VOR SALE—Spinet organ, ex- •jeiieat condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf VOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hainien Orchard, 2 miles e £3t of Greentown, turn •north and follow signs. C-42 FOR SALE—Apple*, and cider. Smith Orchard, l mile north, *4 mile east of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Freshman manure loader for a John Deere tractor. 8 good hog houses. Mitchell Jackson, 3rd house east of East -Union. Ph. Pleasant 8-5714. C-42 Singer, Six Months Old §39.08 Full Price Walnut cabinet included. Assume seven payments of $5.58 monthly. Sews backward and forward, over pins, darns and mends, sews on zippers, monograms, appliques, equipped to zig-zag, warranty included Call OS 5-2135. C-tf ^LEANINGEST carpet cleaner you ever used, so easy too. Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer, $1.00 Carney's Drugstore, C-42 MUSIC IN YOUBf HOME. Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf FOR SALE—White male toy fox terrier. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. - C-45 FOR SALE—Used washers and dryers. Wiseman Sales and . -Service, 108 Dearborn. C-47 FOR SALE—Trio of "Millie'.' Bantams. Won 1st prize at Ohio State Fair last year. Would be fine for some 4-H boy or girl. Phone OS 5-2583 P-42 FOR SALE — Girls fitted coat size 10. Excellent condition. Ph. 963-5824. C-41 FOR SAL£—L. P. gas heater 'with electric blower. Waneta Foufch,' Goldsmith. ' P-42 FOR SALE — 36" Roper gas range, G. E.-portable, dishwasher. Both in excellent condition. Phone OS 5-6439 _ after 5 p.m. C-41 FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Servire. Phone OS 57125. C-tf WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Piciren, OS 5-1358. C-tt HELP WANTED MEN WANTED EARN BIG MONEY—$7,000 to $15,000 per year as a Concrete Form Setter or as a Professional Diesel Semi Driver (over the road). No experience necessary — those who qualify will be trained in four short weeks. For free information cut out this ad and check career desired. Mail today to: DIESEL, 2805 East Washington Ave., Madison 4, Wis. No obligation of course. Diesel ( ) Form Setter ( ) Name __, Address _ Phone Age WANTED WANTED^-Will care for preschool aged children in my home. OS 5-4131. C-43 WANTED—Farm work by experienced man. Married. OS . 5-4131. C-43 WANTED — Corn picking and shelling with Gleanor Combine. Omer Brown. Phone Atlanta 2 on 27 . P— WANTED—Live poultry. A. L. Shaw, Greentown, Indiana Phone 628-3875. C-42 WANTED—Home for puppy. Phone LY 5-4501. P : tf FOR RENT FOR RENT—New brick 3 bedroom home. Highway 31. PL 8-4440. C-47 (FOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment. 460 N. West. OS 5-4544. C-43 FOR RENT—3 room upstairs unfurnished apartment available immediately. Call OS 5-4433 or if no answer OS 5-6810 • C-tf YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf THE FMBLEM OF OUALITY 120 S. West St. Phone OS 54941 Tipton FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side,' 127 inch W/B, 6 cyl., oil filter, air cleaner, fuel filter, air flow heater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. P -43 TRUCKS rlWM 7» TO SO TON* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. PERKINS ELECTRIC Service, Inc. now offering fast reliable service to Tipton area. Residential, commercial, industrial. Phone GL 7-4294, Kokomo after 5 or weekends GL 9-4808, collect. P-42 SERVICE BARNEY.*' GOODNIGHT CALL BARNEY DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE COMPANY INC. FOR cRENT— H oover Rug shampooer - ' polisher. Safe, easy to use. Professional results. $1.00 per day. Compton and Son. Across from Postoffice. C-49 FOR RENT—3 rooms unfurnished upper apartment. Noah Scherer, 202 E. Main, Arcadia. P-42 FOR RENT— l A double, 5 rooms modern. OS 5-2780. C-43 FOR RENT—1 room unfurnished upstairs apartment. Heat and water furnished. Private entrance. No pets. Call OS 5-4266 after 5 p.m. ' P-42 LOST AND FOUND LOST—Brown and white collie. Answers to name Laddie. Children's pet. OS 5-4747. P-43 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO niDD'BRS The Common Council of the City, of Tipton, Tipton County, Indiana, will, at regular meeting on Xovemlier 23, 11*64. at 7:30 p.m., in* the City Court Koom in said city receive sealed bids for the furnishing of the following equipment for' the departments noted : STICKKT DEPAKTMKNT 11465 model, long wheelhase \U ton pick-up truck, K cylinder engine, standard o speed transmission, standard cab, 8 ft- bed, smooth side, 15 inch tires and wheels (5), fresh air heater, directional lights, 2 small AVest Coast mirrors, rear bumper, heavy dutv rear springs, oil filter. . Bidder must take in trade 1952 International pick-up truck, which may be examined at the City Oarage. VQIAVV. 1>KI*A HTMKNT 1965 V-S 4 door sedan, police interceptor packaye, heavy duty springs and brakes, shock absorbers and stabilizer bars, heavy duty seats and floor mats, 15 inch tires and wheels (5), heavy duty alternator, outside door mirror, inside non glare mirror, heavy duty heater and defroster, seat belts, back-up lights, .2 speed electric -wipers, windshield washer, certified calibration speedometer, twy (2) spotlights—cowl mounted not less than" 119 in. wheerbase, cot less than 325 cu. In. engine, straight shift or automatic. Bidder must take In trade 19G3 4 door 6 cyl. standard shift Chevrolet, which may be examined at the Pol if? 1 lepartinent. All.bids must be accompanied by a non-collusion affidavit, and ccrtl--j fled check or bid-bond of not less than 5% of bid. The City of Tipton reserves the right to accept or" reject any and all bids, and to waive-any irregu,? larities in bidding. CAR.OL. LORD * Clerk-Treasurer City of Tipton, Indiana . 35-41 CONFINED TO HOSPITAL Karen Harkness, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Harkness is confined,to Memorial Clinic hospital, 3202 North Meridian street, Indianapolis. Karen will be confined to the hospital for quite; a while and would appreciate hearing 'from' her friends." She is in room 214 at'the hds pitaL Next Congress Has Big Job (EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is the fifth in a series of dispatches on the outlook for 'President Johnson's legislative proposals in the new 89th Congress. A veteran UPI reporter cites growing evidence that medicare finally will be enacted into law.) By JOSEPH HUTNYAN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—There is mounting evidence today that supporters of health care legislation will end 15 years of frustration in the next. Congress and see passage of a "medi­ care" bill for the aged. The final plan probably will adhere to the liberal - backed concept of a Social Security insurance program providing hospital and nursing home care for persons 65 years of age and over. President Johnson, like his late predecessor John F. Kennedy, recommended that such a program be incorporated into the Social Security system: It would be financed by raising payroll taxes on workers and their employers. Congress in the last session came closer than ever to passing it. The bill was approved in the Senate but failed to get through the House Ways & Means Committee. Surge Of Optimism There was. a new surge of optimism from medicare supporters after the Nov. 3 election which swept 64 new Democrats into the House, adding a net gain of 38 .to the Democratic majority. The newcomers generally are expected to give Congress a more liberal tinge. Health care supporters now claim that when the 89 Congress convenes in January, its membership will include about 40 more votes for their bill than the last session. In citing 1965 as "their year," medicare advocates also stress these other points: -Voter response to the Social Security issue in the last election scared some congressional fence sitters into falling on the favorable side. Democrats had portrayed Sen. Barry M. Goldwater as an enemy of Social Security. New Liberal Force —The new liberal force in Congress may be used to break the life-and-death grip House committees now hold on legislation. The House Ways & Means Committee has been medicare's biggest congressional obstacle. —Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark., powerful chairman of Ways and Means, has agreed to bring the bill up early next year if the President so desires. Mills is still opposed to the program, but health care advocates claimed he can read the election results as well as anyone." —There is a growing weariness with the issue among congressmen who would like to see it resolved. Many say they are tired of being badgered by lobbyists and bombarded by mail from the old folks who are some of the constituency's most prolific letter writers. AM A Opposes Medicare Medicare type legislation has been vigorously promoted since the late 1940's by the AFL-CIO, and political action groups formed by senior citizens. • They claim it is only solution to the economic squeeze threatening the older person who finds his medical bills rising and his income shrinking. The attack on medicare has been led by the American Medical Association (AMA), - and the United States Chamber of Commerce. By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—Wasn't that a shocking thing that happened over in Rome? I am referring, of course, to that attempted kidnaping. Italian police reported that two Egyptian diplomats tried to FOREIGN NfcWS 1 COMMENTARY By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst BUCHAREST, Romania —An atmosphere of aggressive confidence permeates this Balkan capital: which among the satellites has taken the lead-in asserting independence of Moscow. Romania considers itself no smuggle a kidnap victim out of less Communist than its neigh- the country by locking him in a trunk marked "diplomatic mail." • It was outrageous. The diplomats were ordered expelled, and rightly so. They were caught red-handed in a clear cut case of putting false labels on a trunk. Now let us turn to a more pleasant subject. When it was disclosed the other day that six "lame duck" congressmen had embarked on post-election missions overseas, Americans everywhere applauded their selfless gesture. The Washington Post spoke for many of us in an editorial describing itself as awed by the "stern sense of public duty" that produced this last measure of devotion. "Even though they will no longer need to vote on legislative issues, they are making the maximum sacrifice of accepting, at taxpayers' expense, sore heads. Had these six beenJRomania is ruled by a dedicat- the spiteful sort, they could ed Communist regime headed have behaved like those charac-jby Gheorghe Gheorghiu - Dej ters in the song that goes: who spent the years from 1933 "Sy and I went to the circus. |tb 1944 in prison as a convicted "We got hit with a rolling underground Communist agent. But Romania's language is Western in origin, Latin rather than Slavic. The tall, modern buildings of Bucharest's business district In other words, they could j are Western in appearance and have struck back at the elec- ' bors but it is a communism based on nationalism. And as Romania loosens its ties to the Soviet Union, its economic and cultural links with the West increase "in direct proportion. At the Foreign Office, a spokesman reacts with obvious irritation to a suggestion that the overthrow of Nikita-Khrushchev may have an influence on Romania's own future policies. "It is an internal problem in Moscow," is' the flat reply. "We do not believe that .political differences should interfere in relations between states. Romania has good relations with all the Socialist countries, the Soviet Union, as well as (Red) China and Albania." Will Buy Goods He reacts with similar irritation at a suggestion that Romania seeks help from , the United States. "We will buy from the Unit- free trips to Europe, Asia and;ed States," he said, emphasiz- the Middle East," the the word "buy." "We'will said. buy whole factories. But we're Yea, verily. Such dedication not asking for help." deserves recognition. And I Between the questions and would like to add a word about,the answers lies the story of their sportsmanship. Often when lawgivers fail to win re-election they act like Communist Romania, 1964 Hemmed in by the Black Sea and by Communist neighbors, pin. , 'We got even with that cir- s. "We bought tickets and didn't go in." torate by refusing to go along tion to water management is to on ; the junkets. But even in de-i continue with the program which was started during his feat they chose the statesmanlike approach. Equally deserving of credit, in my opinion, are the 10 congressional staff employes who are taking an expense-paid "orientation and familiarization" tour of U.S. air bases in the Pacific. administration. "To those who think today's conference marks the end of an era I say this is not the end but rather the beginning," he said. • The keynote speaker was jState Sen. Charles Schenk, lilt; was reported that some of ivincennes, who said, "if the them work for congressional state had allowed federal a gen- committees that have little or cies to do all our p i aniut j g f or no connection with military af- we would have had on i y fairs. Which makes it all the about 100 acres at Raccoon jLake recreation area instead of jthe 645 acres we now enjoy." more commendable. I submit that a staff member who fhes to the Orient to orient | Schenk said he fe i t if state himself with irrelevant subjects pIanners had not participated in is every -bit as self sacrificial the development of Monroe as a congressman who makes ReS ervoir, the state's share for a similar trip after losing his. rccreational p Urposes wou i d seat- 'have been 35 acres. Schenk urged the conference And both did it without being locked in a trunk. Welsh Addresses Water Conference INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Governor Welsh told about 400 business, civic and government leaders Thursday "the principles of water management are too vital to be affected by changes in administration." Welsh, in a reference to Jan. 11, when he will be succeeded by Gov.-elect, Roger D. Branigin, told the fourth annual Governor's Water Conference "the conference we conduct today may appear presumptuous since the thoughts and ideas we discuss will bo implemented when this administration is history." "Water resource development programs are not built around an individual but around the public need," Welsh said. "That need will continue until man does something to satisfy it. In the past 12 months, we have witnesses in Indiana .almost every natural phenomenon pertinent to water. We have seen a disastrous flood followed by an equally disastrous drought." Welsh said he felt the solu- to "give notice that Indiana in tends to assume responsibility for its obligations" and continue with a planned water resource program. the iron grill-work of the balconies and the flower gardens of Bucharest residences slightly reminiscent^of Paris, of which the people"* once thought of themselves as an outpost. And even if the Romanians lowing the route of the old Orient Express linking Paris and Istanbul, the train crosses the' Romanian border near the city of Oradea, makes a stop at Cluj and then begins the nightlong run through the Carpathian Mountains, past the lights of the P 1 o e sti oil fields, and reaches Bucharest around noon. Little Change Across the Transylvanian farmlands, the collectives consider Khrushchev's downfall j stretch endlessly, dotted here an internal matter for the So-:and there by tiny villages of viets, there can be little doubt that they contributed to it. Major Factors Major factors were Roman- la's adamant refusal to play the role of raw material supplier to the Soviet economy, its undisguised disapproval of Khrushchev's open quarrel with Red China, and the part Horn a n i a's "de-Russification" played in breaking up the onetime monolithic structure of world communism. It was last May " that President Johnson declared the United States would seek "to build bridges across . the gulf which has divided us from Eastern Europe." - ' In June, the first of these bridges created a new link between Bucharest and Washing- two-room cottages built of mud and wood and painted white. Electricity has come to most of the villages and there are the collectives. . But otherwise, life for the peasant has changed little. He has little interest in politics, except that his land has been taken from him and he resents taking orders from "the system." Water still is hand-ZIrawn from a well. The lights of- Ploesti symbolize Romania's greatest wealth, despite extravagant misuse of the oil fields by the German oc-" cupiers in World War II and later by the Russians. In Bucharest are the planners, without which no Communist system exists. Even critical observers agree that Romania's natural wealth ton m an agreement which j has given it a fantastic rate of made Romania the first Com- 1 growth which over the last five munist country to be permitted' years has averaged more than to buy U.S. industrial equipment on credit. The U.S. legation in Bucha 13 per cent annually. Recently the government granted workers a 10 per cent rest was lifted to the role of, wage increase, and figures that embassy and the way was op- \ with others granted over the ened for expanded cultural rela-j years, the real wages of Ro- tions ajid tourism. Imanian workers have more iFrom Budapest, Hungary, fol-'than doubled since 1951. GOT TERMITES? RATS — MICE — ROACHES GET FREE INSPECTION The^.dern ^J, Way A. B. COCHRAN AND SON, INC., Tipton epftone Todzy! Phone OS 5-2304 Public Auction Personal property of the late Mrs. Effie Armfield, located at 1911 North A Street, 1 Elwood, Indiana. SATURDAY, NOV. 21st 12:00 NOON Consisting of the following: , Livingroom suite; dining room suite, complete; lamps; 5 rygs, 9 x 12, 12 x 15; throw rugs; ceader chest dressing table; dresser; 2 complete bed room suites; Hoover sweeper; 4 card tables; pots and.pans; bed clothing; linens; toys; bocks; library table; washing mafshine; wicker furniture ; book cases; miscellaneous chairs; picutres; jewelry; buttons; garden tools; and lots and lots of miscellaneuos. ANTIQUES • Large chest; brass bed; lamp: small drop leaf fsb'e; large drop leaf table; small tables: love seat; 2 chairs: 2 small desks; captain chair; hall tree with mirror; Haviland china; cut glass; silver pitcher and etc.; English iron Side china dishes; Bavarian and Guerman china; stemed goblets and deserts. TERMS: Cash Not responsible for accidents. The Citizens Bank, Elwood, Ind. Executor of Estate cf Effie Armfield WAYNE O. WIMMER, Attorney SCOTT & TUCKER, Auctioneers PUBLIC AUCTION Having discontinued farming the undersigned will sell at public auction at the farm located 3 miles west of Tipton, Ind. then Vi mile north or 2 miles east of Intersection state roads 31 and 28 then V* mile north on SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28th, 1964 at 1:00 P.M. sharp TRACTORS': 1960 Ford 841 Power Master tractor in excellent condition; 1955 Ford 450 tractor In good repair. COMBINE: 1958 Ford combine with 7 foot auger head, always been shedded and looks new. . . \ < FARM EUIPMENT: 2. bottom 14 inch Ford breaking plow with break back beams; 2 row Ford cultivators; Ford 7 fpot power mower; about new 449 International planter complete with large fertilizer capacity 'also grandy equipment for insect control ;i nice Birch 8 foot wheel disc; New Idea manure spreader; John Deere grain drill; good heavy duty rubber tire wagon complete with bed; 9 foot single packer; John Deere 2 row rotary hoe; 3 section spring tooth harrow; F & L 12 foot spreader; 2 wheel trailer; overhead gas tank; electric water tank heater; 2 winter fog founts;. 1 summer hog fount; 2 Pride of the Farm hog self feeders 40 bushel size—There is no junk in this tale so please be prompt. TERMS: Cash Not Responsible For Accident. DEWARD W. BURNETT: Owner- EDDIE NASH and O. B. SWINPORD, Auctioneers VERL MYERS, Cleric SHOP TALK: Type 90° V-S,O.H.V. Bore: 4.125 in. Stroke: 3.975 in. Displacement: 425 cubic inches Compression: From9.0-to-l to 10.50-to-l M Horsepower: From 30Q to 370 bhp Torque, lb.-ft.: FrOm 430 to 470 PLAIN TALK: Oldsmobile's new Super Rocket V-8 is the .biggest, most advanced, smoothest performing engine ever from Olds. And there are four versions in all—including one with 370 h.p. —all available on that breathtaking new Delta 88 shown abovie! 3 OLOSIMOBDILE The Rocket Action Carl The Rockets~are rolling... to your authorized Oldsraobile Quality Dealer's! ?2;r n 'ORDER YOURS NOW.;, for earliest delivery! sag* MOORE BROTHERS Inc. Ill E. JEFFERSON ST. TIPTON, IND. OS 5-2143. - HIS uiiu till IT ii ITI KSH "muus urr IKI "mn uu nr-uc -n • ata IDCU WTUU FSI HH UU sunwi-

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