Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 8, 1949 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Saturday, October 8, 1949
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Today'* Chuckle "What do you think of a man who constantly decelvcx hi* wife?" "I think he's a wonder." "Dedicated To Community Public Service" U'KATIIKR I.i^ht showers ending tills morn- inn, followed by clearing thU forenoon and fair and warmer thin afternoon. Fair with little temperature change tonight. Tomorrow fair und u little warmer. TK.M I'KUATI BK RKI'ORT Midnight, 64; 3 a. m., 65; 6 a. m.. 66; 9 a. m., 70; 10 a. m.. 72. VOL. LXIV, NO. 236 ESTABLISHED 1885 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1949 Leased Wire Service of the United Prew 6 PAGES PRICE FIVE CEHTS Study Club's New Series Opens Nov. 4 Violinist Stuart Canin Replaces Salgo Naugatuck residents who value fine nroiic and public speaking are regarding with interest the prospectus of this season's local concert-lecture series, to be held in the auditorium of the Congregational Church on the Green, under the auspices of the Women's Study Club. Adjudged an outstanding success last year ,when guest artists performed -before capacity audiences. the series again gets off to a fine start on Friday evening, Nov. 4. with the presentation of Stuart Canin. brilliant young violinist from Ne\v York. Following in succession will be Adele Addison. lyric soprano. Dec. 9: Alan Burr Overstreet, lecturer on world affairs, Jan. 13; and Bruce Smaonds, concert-ipianist Feb. 10. Mr. Canin Mr. Canin .who appears as soloist for the flrst concert, made a brilliant debut in New York's Town Hall two seasons ago. He has pei-formed in Europe as well as in this country and Canada. having been widely acclaimed everywhere he ha^ appeared. When only fourteen years of age, he won the $1.000 nationwide contest for Stanford University, in California tiona] Federation of Music Clubs Now only twenty-three, he promises to be one of the finest artists this country has known. He replaces Sandor Salgo, who was to have appeared on the first program. but who has taken a position on the music faculty at Stanford University, in California, and will be unable to go on tour. Miss Addison Miss Ad<3ison. amazingly talented young protegee of Serge Koua- sevitsky, and thrice winner of the Tanglewood scholarship, is returning to the borough by -popular request. Greatly in demand as soloist throughout New England. she has sung a numbW oT'tlmes with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. She is also one of the star performers in the New England C|,,era Association. Mr. Overstreet Mr. Overstreet one of the country's finest lecturers on international affairs, is also returning at the request of his numerous admirers in la?t season's audience. .Professor of political science at Harvard -University, Mr. Overstreet displays both keen insight and superior delivery in handling his topic. Those particularly interested in the vitally important trends of today's events will find him a stimulating and challenging- • Rebekah Assembly Officers Visit Local Lodge Anticipate Delay In Water CommissionProcedureWith Valley Sewage Plant Order Scullin Announces Program For Fire Prevention Week Thibodeau Photo Shown abo\e are officers of the Rebehah Assembly and of thet Columb^n Rebekah Lodge at a meetine Wednesday night in Odd Fellows Hall when an official visitation was made by the h'eh offirm-s. In *he front row, seated, left to righ't are Miss Beatrice Fllege, assistant marshal; Mrs. A. Dickenson, treasurer; Mrs. Abbie Brooks, secretary; Mrs. Myr le Hotchkiss, vice-grand; Mrs. Clara Dibble, vice-president; Mrs. Sally Bobinson, noble grand: Mrs. Harriet P. Ward, president; Mrs. Hazel Porter, warden; Mrs. Lillian Johnson, district deputy; Mrs. Margaret Chester, marshal and Lady Mac- Clark. Standing, left to right are Warren Abel, scribe of the grand encampment; Harold E. Newman, high priest; Mrs. Arleen Booth, outside guard; Mrs. Kate Jones, past nob'e grand; Mrs. Marion Jennings, BSNG; Mrs. Eleanor Palmer, warden; Mrs. Mae Kaiser, pianist; Mrs. Loretta, Wiiterhouse, secretary; Mrs. B <tty Anderson, RSVG; Robert Settle, grand marshal; Mrs. Hazel Schles- iinger, LSVG; Mrs. Ethel Waterhouse, recording secretary; Miss Berth:- Bczewski, LSNG; Mrs. Elsa Krampetz, conductor; Mrs. Jeannette Patterson, color bearer; Mrs. Lttura Peterson, Inside guard, Mrs. Eleaior Monroe, chaplain; Mrs. Louise Vogelie, treasurer; Frank Hotchklss, DDGP No. 7 and Stanley Hosmer, grand secretary. speaker. Bruce Simonds Shelton School Pupils Given Polio Warning Shelton, Oct. 8—(UP)—Elementary school children in a. section o£ Shelton have been told to stay home from school because of an outbreak of infantile paralysis in the area. Town Health Officer Edward J. Finn says two more polio cases — bringing the total to four—-were 'iiscovered in 'the Pine Rock Park section of Shelton. Two of the vic- '.ims live on the same street, he said. Doctor Finn advised children vo stay away from school sessions for at least a week. The polio victims are 36-year-old Mrs. Shirley T. Estona and her four-year-old daughter, Marcia, eight-year-old Linda Oreiup and Terry Lundgren, four-years-old. All but the Lundgren boy are hospitalized in New Haven, and he is a patient at the Englewood Isolation hospital at Bridgeport. Boys Open Hydrants, Large Quantity Of Water Is Wasted Hydrant!? on the west side of the borough have been opened by c. "gang- of boys" for two successive nights and a v lar:?s quantity of water wasted. William Moody, president and general manager of the Nrns-atuck Water Co., reported today. The hydrant opened Thursda night was discovered and reported to. the Water Bruce Simonds, dean of the Yale School of Music and already well known as a distinguished concert pianist in this country and abroad, will bring- the series to a close. Also head of the piano de/partment at Yale, he appears frequently as I lic(> Department. „. .._, soloist with the major symphony j dr ant was opened at 11 o'clock and ~" 'ran undetected all night, -"The Water Company has enough - -—„ — water for all legitimate uses," said pimonds scuperb; . musicianship I Mr. Moody, "but it is criminal to without going out of tow n to do ' Church Raffles, Bingo, Communion Gambling Denounced By Breakfast Pastor O. H. Bertram Lutheran Minister To Give Sermon On Evils Of Gambling "Don't Gamble Your Soul Away," is. the theme of a sermon which will be delivered by the Rev. O. H. hope to lead souls to heaven when Bertram, pastor of St. Paul's Lu-Cthey come to the public with the . . ' ^.i » ... . .. ..___. |-Q;Vi1n ,%., XSlui-nt *T\ nn n VM. V. rl .XTNfl I HICI ?.cst and income at church affairs'! How shocking to have professional card players, managers of gambling establishments declare that church games of chance offer even luss chance of winning than a roulette wheel! How can the'Church Tomorrow the-ran Church at tomorrow tnorn-r*3ible or Missal in one hand and I the raffle tickets in the other? The nublic | one leading to heaven and the other ing's service at the church. Rev. Bertram denounces gambling, which ho says is done by one out of every two people. "Christianity denounces i.ho sol-. diers who cast lots, or gambled for Christ's one valuable garment, the robe without seam, beneath . to hell. "Perhaps you can't convince yourself or others that gambling and raffling is a sin. Let us clearly reason thfe from the point of childlike understanding that every the cross," the sermon states. "But I form of gambling, poker, punch- board, ibingo, tango, screeno, rou- are we, \vho call ourselves Christians any better when we. gamble, casting aside the command of G-od, 'Thou shalt not covet?'" The text of the sermon is as follows: lette, lotto, lottery, raffles, card prizci;, "betting, all of these, if they I involve wjnning something from our neighbor unlawfully in the sight of God are a da.innablc- sin. "Some may ask, 'What is the No Human being can make some- matter with gambling?' Why it thing right which God brands aa doesn't even appear in the Bible! True, neither do the \vords 'rape,' 'manslaughter,' 'larceny,' 'suicide.' 'embezzling,' 'bootlegging,' 'white slavery,' 'racketeering,' occur in Scripture, but the evil involved in all these, as in gambling, are clear- Iv and repeatedly condemned. 'What objection can you have if the proceeds go to some hospital, to assist in medical research of some disease, or to some religious organ- wrong. Now let us examine gambling from God's side: First, gambling- In bnsde on a desire to get O.ieda Council, Knights of Co- 'umbus, will stage its first four corporate communion ' breakfasts tomorrow morning at St. Michael's Church, Beacon Falls. Mass will be celebrated at ,". o'clock by the Rev. Jerome Cooke, pastor. Breukfast will be nerved : by members of the mmediately after the School And Radio Talks, Displays Of Trucks Planned In announcing Naugatuck's Fire Prevention Week program, H. P. Sculirn, safety chairman of the Naugatuck* Chamber of Commerce said: "Tomorrow is the anniversary date of the great Chicago fire which broke out on Oct. 9, 1871, and it is for that reason that each year we designate the week in which Oct. 9 falls as Fire Prevention Week, "It is not the intention that we•.should practice safety measures I during this one week and then be lax during the other 51. Instead, it is the aim of the safety committee, the town officials and others I cooperating in this program, to I make Naugatuck and its citizens I constantly more and more safe i from fire, and to use this particu- 'lar week as an appropriate time to remind ourselves that the danger of fire is ever-present and increases with carelessness." As the first in a .series of talks to be given during- the week by persons cooperating in the community-wide program, Mr. Scullin will address the pupils of Salenv perman, will be the principal speaker. His appearance was arranged >by Ralph Hoy, chairman of the Catholic Activities Committee of thp council. Patrick Kelley, former industrial relations manager at Naugatuck Chemical, will be toastmaster. Arrangements for the affair are ! n charge of co-chairmen Conleth Kiernan and Edward Bea, assisted by Edward Brennan, Charles Staskiewicz. Chester Stankiewicz and Christopher Owens. Members of the Council and their guests will meet at 7:45 a. art. tomorrow In front of St. Michael's •"o "= '^ti-ouc u(* a. uu.3ii.t LU KlS*- J-IL. ' i- t~t something for nothing, w h i 1 c I Cnurch > Beacon Falls. <rorr.<mand is 'Thou shalt not covet.' | "Second, gambling is wrong because it violates Christian stewardship and God isays v 'He that will not work .neither shall eat.' Gambling is wrong in third (place because it is allied with dishonesty. Gambling is he the orchestras. This season, Naugatuck residents may enjoy the privilege of listening \to Mr. Anyone intererted in procuring tickets may contact Mrs. Jesse F. Davis, chairman, by telephoning 6189 .Other committee members having tickets available are: Mrs. Oliver P. Case, Mrs. E. Philip Walker. Mrs. J^tiper Smith, and Mrs. Philip T. Paul. Season tickets only are being sold, due to demand and the unusually low price of admission. It will not be possible to purchase tickets for individual concerts. waste water when all the supplies of water in the state are low." Mr. Moody said the Water Com- rany will flush low service sys- tern beginning- next Thursday night and many hydrants will be opened at that time by companv employes^ Said Mr. Moody, "The Water Company will appreciate the re porting o fany opened hydrant to porting of any opened ..hydrant to the Police Dc|:art.-rent other than those opened next week, Thursday nig-ht, by Water Co. employes." BULLETINS (By United freest GOOD WEATHER New York—The weather man at New York says clouds will clear in time for this afternoon's fourth World Series game between the New. York Yankees and the Brooklyn Dodgers at Ebbets' Field. CONTRACT TALKS Washington—S.oft coal ml no owners and the Jonn I,. I.ewla our sense of charity and love to I •" ^""^T'^^'"^ '*> 7'"°"^ U "'° n are Belting ready to re- neighbor has dropped very low. I '" ., the S1X ' h P .', ace be f a « 3e 't leaves sume contract talks, probably .. . *^' _ '-*•' i^.., „. ;) *-i -IT Tam 1 lino riat*t-ittifA n •, -J «»r _ .» •m . ._ . r -*™»,j ization?' others demand. Simply 1 wrong in the fourth place because this, the end does not justify the l it encourages serious crimes, means. Sin can never pay for its | "Chauncey Depew, New York own rum. God says: 'The wages j lawyer and politician, ascribed 90 of sin is death!' When you gamble per cent of the ruin among young ?T °T!£ .'" Jr.™?'.' :™" ?_° d P<°P'e employed in places of trust Iner-iuT *,° urse " r ° m liod P*°Ple employed in places of trust because you willingly transgress to this evil. Gambling is wrong be- H» command. Furthermore, if we ' cause lt win in the „•„„ plac /^ o . . , ca Company by the Po- "» our age must appeal to people's d u nt. Last ni<rht a. hy- E r e ed to aid a worthy cause, then' to ce public bribery and .erraft paid politicians. Gambling is wrong Hits Bingo, Baffles "As you see the soldiers roll dice below the cross of Christ, to us the spot with the most sacred ns- soniation on earth, remember that is not only beginning this to evil reep churches, into it is many families destitute and | hungry. Gambling is wrong in the seventh place because it is often associated with notorious underworld characters, proBititutes. and public enemies. Gambling is wrong many there, American ' in the -e'Shth Solace because it can definitely. become an obsession which hin- wholesome, useful living-. "Several years ago Horace King in Walthamstow, England won the $84.000 Irish sweefpstake. His ticket cost only brazenly! How shocking to see raffles conducted by churches, ndver- tising, 'Take a chance for the benefit of the Church.' Or, 'Bingo played in the Church parlors every Monday night! Big Prizes!' What of- ' P rize cost h i m fense to God and man when a news- I P'news. and his life. With this easy paper must report that 21 of 50 ' ' m °ney he became- a drunkard, and nastors :'n n Protestant ilenomina- i '*'"^ c ' himself. tion at Chicago admit favoring a "bit of gambling for the sake of , Wednesday, 1n the face of a government warning that the coal strike is endangering national economy .The government says it might have to take strong measures If the dispute isn't settled soon. j $2.50, but. ths friends, his hap- Moley Speaker At Industrial Council Banquet "Therefore, let us stamp out this f evi! beginning with ourselves. : Banish it from the churches,' from i our homes and our lives. Remember, your laoul will be the stake if you do not stamp it out. for Jesus says: 'Out of the heart of men proceed evil thoughts, covetousness, these defile man. '' I Union City Community i Club Plans Election Officers of the newly organized '7nion City Community Club will be elected at a meeting Tuesday nicht at 8 o'clock in •; he basement, of St. Mary's church. Plans for the meeting were made last night. Any resident of Union City interested in joining the-new organization is invited to attend the meeting: Tuesday. STRIKE DATE Pittsburgh — The CIO United Steel Workers says its threatened strike at nine plants of the giant Aluminum Comipany of America will start October 17, unless the company grants 10- cents-an-hour union pensions and insurance. The demands are the same as those that brought' on the week-old steel strike. —OOO TITO REPLIES Belgrade— Yugoslavia says that the Communist regime in Hungary Is leading the people Into the same catastrophes that Hitt h e i ler brought to Germany. It was Marshal Tito's first reply to the Hungarian action breaking a friendship treaty between the two countries. part children preventing fires. complete Fire Prevention Week program is as follows:, Monday, Oct. 10, Salem School, 9:30 a. m.—Fire drill: John J. Sher- jidan, fire chief; assembly speaker: H. P, Scullin,,^ chaitman. Safety Committee, Chamber of Commerce; distribution of home inspection i forms to children in all schools; Naugatuck Chemical Plant: Five drill, Bldg. No. 9, 9:30 a. m.; Nau- I gatuck Chemical Plant: Depart| mental fire prevention meetings; [display of fire truck on Green; i open house at jfire station; school children poster display in Daily News window; radio broadcast,: "The Intruder", WATR under di- jrectlon of Jack Conway, director. The Playmakers, cast: Charlotte Wood, Pat Hess, Agnes Lokitis, Pat Sanders, Lorraine Witkoski. Don- jnie Olson, Frank Molen, and Steve Sturdevant; fire prevention movie [trailer at Salem Playhouse. i Tuesday, Oct. 11 —Hop Brook School, 9:30 a. m., fire drill and assembly speaker: John J. Sheridan, fire chief; St. Hedwig's School. 10:30 a. m., fire drill, John J. Sheridan, fire chief, assembly speaker: Police Sergeant George Smith; Naugratuck Chemical Plant: Departmental fire prevention meetings; inspection of footwear division, U. S. Rubber So., 1:30 p. m., Earl Shedd, safety supervisor, James A. [Pettit, plant protection supervisor, Edward J. Weaving, fire marshal, John, J. Sheridan, fire chief L. Harris Racke, member Chamber of Commerce Safety (Committee; display of ladder truck, on Green; open house at fire station; Chemical, Reclaim, and Synthetic Rubber plants: Inspection, Doctor Hill Included In "Blue" Book (Special to The News) New York, Oct. 3—Dr. William Edward Hill of 150 Meadow street, Naugatuck, has satisfied the rigid standards set up by the Advisory Board of Medical Specialties for inclusion in the new Directory of Medical Specialists, just published. The board is composed of representatives of each of the sixteen branches of medicine and has the function of accrediting, or rejecting, doctors seeking certification as specialists. Dr. Hill qualified aa a specialist in Internal Medicine. Included in the listing are only those with acceptable medical training, post-graduate study, in their specialties and sufficient experience. Each of the sixteen boards holds an annual examination to oass on the qualifications of would- be specialists. Only 14 per cent of the 200,000 physicians in 'the country are on the accredited list. Birthday Festival Of Salem Lutheran Church Last Night The -Annual Birthday Festival sponsored by the Ladies Aid Society of the Salem Lutheran church was held last evening in the church hall. A large attendance was on hand to join in the celebration and to appreciate the beautifully decorated hall and table, which was done in an autumnal theme. The program included Bible reading and 'prayer by the Kev. Donald L. Kent; Mrs. Justine Olson, president of the. Ladies Aid gave the welcome. Piano solos were rendered by Martha Lundin. and Phyllis Bohlin and vocal solos by Mrs. Joseph Noyack accompanied by Mrs. Eldon Rohs and Mrs. Adolph Nelson accompanied by Mrs. Norman Hovey. Alice Waskowlcz offered violin solos accompanied by Martha Lun- dln. A reading and monologue were given by Miss Astrid Anderson, and the Monthly Roll Call was in charge of Pastor Kent. Refreshments were served and a social hour followed. (Continued on Page Three) COMPENSATION Michael Ciriello, 155 Sylvan avenue, Waterbury, will receive payments of $21.50 weekly, beginning July 5 for a broken rib sustained in the employ of Martin J. Ciriello, Naugatuck, according to an agreement approved yesterday by Workman's Compensation Commissioner Harry Krasow. At Least Two Weeks Required To Study Hearing' Transcript; Next Regular Date Of Meeting Nov. 7 Argument Of Local Officials Will Be Considered (Special to The News) Hartford. Oct. 8—The Conn. Water Commission will take no action on "orders" for construction of sewage" disposal plants in four Naugatuck Valley communities for at least two weeks—probably longer. Transcripts of testimony given at a hearing Oct. 5 in Ansonia, attended by representatives of Ansonia. Derby, Shelton and Naugatuck, will be studied by the commission before afty action is taken. It may be necessary for further conferences with officials of the four communities to discuss details related to each individually. Recommendation has been made by Water Commission Director Richard Martin that the four communities start building by April 1, 1950, with the disposal plants to be .in operation by April 1, 1951. The next regular meeting of the Water Commission is scheduled for Nov. 7, and it is possible that action will be taken at that time. A reliable authority told The News that the Commission will insist that the four communities go forward with construction of sewage disposal plants, but will "not be unreasonable" in the application of time limits. Flatly OppoMd Ansonia, Derby and Shelton have flatly opposed the idea of building plants, contending* that if funds are to be made available they should be used for essential schools, parks and other facilities. Naugatuck offers no objection to the recommended order, other than the suggested time limit. Because of the need of obtaining legislative authorization, In 1951, to proceed with building at a cost of about $400,000. Naugatuck would defer the operation date to July l, 1953—more than two years 'beyond Mr. Martin's estimate. The arguments presente-i by Warden Harry L. Carter and Borough Attorney Joseph E. Talbot at the hearing, asking delay only for the purpose of obtaining legislative sanction of bond issuance, will be "looked into thoroughly," a commission official said. He said it wag a "new question" to the Commission. "If the state is to have a pollution abatement program it must be carried on in the Naugatuck Valley as well as elsewhere," said a spokesman. Acting Chairman Edward J. McDonough will preside at the November meeting. The commission has not yet elected a chairman because Herman Koppleman, Hartford, appointed recently by Governor Bowles, has not yet attended a meeting. The chairman is normally elected at the June meeting. The commission meets the first Monday of each month. You Should Know HEAVY SNOW Twin Falls, Idaho—A heavy off-season snowfall struck the Rocky mountain area today, trapping hundreds of . hunters and many women and children in the wilderness. An airplane carrying four persons is missing in the storm area. Mrs. Morris Rosenblatt, Hadassah Chapter Pres. News Photo—Leuchars Raymond Moley, nationally known magazine editor aid columnist was guest speaker Thursday**night at the annual dinner meeting of the Xangatuck Valley Industrial Council, Hotel Elton, Waterbury. Pictured here arc, left to right, Mr. Mo'.ey, Charles L. Eyanson. reflected president; Bermet Bromon, reelected chairman of the council; and Lewis A. Dibble, president of the Eastern Malleable Iron Co. SECRET ORDERS ' Washington — Chairman Carl Vfnson of HIP House Armed Ser- vir PS committee says "secret -orders" have been issued in the Pentagon for a big cut in the | naval air arm. Vinson made the I statement to his rommitteo now I Investigating the unification row. i — _ j —lli'iithy clillilrnn ill-ink plenty nl Ornut Oiik Furiu'H |i;iHtiMivi/.»il milk. Call NniiRntnrk 304D. .start delivery twlay.— 1 Adv. Hospital Bulletins Charles Brownell, Maple Hill road is a surgical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Leopold Kwasniewski, 37 School street ,is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Mrs. William Noragong, 31 South Main street, has returned to her home after being a surgical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. linnurs, ami ,»tlx-r ,, For rnl) It is gratifying to look in retrospect to one's accomplishments, but it is equally satisfying to view the goals to be attained in this life's battle. Sincerity plays a big role \n this ladder of success, and You Should Know Mrs. Morris closen- blatt, who through genuine endeavors has reached a position where her gratification is exceeded only by desires to give more to humanity. ! If the energies exuded by Mrs. I Rosenblatt in her contributions to mankind were a yardstick "to her | physical appearance, she should Tie worn and sapped of ambition. But instead she is the essence of vitality. Youthful in appearance, this attractive, petite woman has an exuberance not often seen today. N..Y. Native Before relating her activities of today, let's f?o back a little way, Mrs. Rosenblatt, the former Ceil Gilbert, was born in New York city. She went to New York's public schools but being one of a very 'arge family, was unable to ac- I quire the education which she desired. However, even then, she was not one to bemoan her fate, and she went to work' as an "Hill" Olilak.iwski at the City Fnckugu Store. Tel. 4892.—Adv. doing odd clerking jobs. Then '3ho became interested in designing. MRS. MORRIS ROSENBLATT and was engaged in designing hand made sachet bags, powder boxes and other trinkets for some time. It was during this time that she met Mr. Rosenblatt, a native of Naugatuck, and the couple was married in New York Oct. 14, 1917. They immediately took up residence in tMfc borough and went ; nto business in Union City. The two operated the store for 'wo years, after which Mr. Rosenblatt went Into the pump business and was on the road, with Mrs. Rosenblatt taking care of the books. Deciding to reestablish in the borough, they set up business in a store on Water street selling piece soods. and then established their oresent department etore on Maple street, where they have been for the past 15 to 16 years. This all sound* very simple—a roan and hi 8 wife going into business. But, the couple had five children, and life wasn't what might ^e termed easy during this time. Tt is almost unbelievable to realize that Mrs. Rosenblatt in manag- •ng a business establishment also managed a home and brought up a. family of five. It wa»--difficult, to •say the least. Mrs. Rosenblatt is certainly one who is entitled to every enjoyment ^Continued on Page Three) —Xow IK th<> tlmr t.i h:iv«. Frlrk««i> MotnrB, 129 Ruhbrr A ».. erf vtmr ».p r<-a<ly lor winter with a motor u.e..p

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