The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1934 · Page 11
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March 6, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 6, 1934
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MARCH 6 1 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ELEVEN Mason City's Calendar March 1!!--Mason City school election. Much 19--Public hearing on city budget. April 8--Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. Here in Mason City C. L. Loonier, Auto Insurance. Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Natl. Bldg Regular meetings of the Pioneer cluba were held Monday night in the Y. M. C. A. It was announced that the Friendly Indians would have a marble tournament Saturday. Floyd Frazer, trombone. Ph. 3105. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. All jurors called in the original panel to serve in the January term of district court here were excused from further duty by a court order Monday. Prior to Monday's order they were under orders to report Wednesday. The extra venire of 35 drawn recently will report Monday. March 12. Old-fashioned Bolted Chicken with dumplings, every evening except Sunday, at Sweetser's, West State and Washington. Mrs. Albert Stoltenberg has returned to her home after spending several days at Clear Lake with her sister, Mrs. Ben F. Randall, who is recovering from a recent operation. Henrv Bushbaum, formerly con- nee ted'with Gem Barber Shop, is now located at 620 Sixth St. S. W. Haircuts 15c. The parents of 2,600 children In Mason City schools have manifested their desire to have the children immunized for diphtheria, it was announced by the Forty and Eight of the Legion, sponsors of the project. Clinics will be set up the last of the week it was stated. The serum for the vaccination has arrived, it was stated. At the Hospitals INSTITUTE AND CORN SHOW STARTS FRIDAY AT Y. M. JUNIOR CHAMBER I Florence C. Plondke to JOINS FARMERS IN LOCAL EVENT Give Lecture Thursday Frank Reras, No. 57 Lehigh Row, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for treatment. June Younke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Younke, 1212 Washington avenue southwest, was admitted to the Story hospital Monday for a major operation. . F r a n k Wadsworth, Glenville, Minn., was dismissed from the Park Jujupital Monday following a minor ojferation. Ralph Cobeen, Manly, -was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. John Speaker, 1330 Elm drive, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a major operation. Jonas A. Hoyle, Ventura, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. Bert Thiederman, 921 Fifteenth Place northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. Reproductions of Paintings Planned Stereopticon reproductions of famous religious paintings will be shown at the Alliance tabernacle Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. The slides are arranged to reproduce the original picture in size and color and with the pictures will be given a lecture on "The Story That Transformed the World." A special musical program will be in charge of the Rev. F. R. Dreyer, song evangelist of Moore Park, Mich. The pastor will give the lecture on the Christian story as told by the artist's brush. This special Lenten program will be presented one night only. Bricelyn Man Injured in Crash Near Vinje BRICELYN, Minn., March 6.-Hose Foster, driver of the bread truck, was in an. auto collision four miles west of Vinje Saturday when his truck and a Buick coupe driven by Ted Morris of Charles City crashed. Mr. Foster suffered injuries to his knees and other bruises. His truck was wrecked. Iowa State College Experts on Program for Two- Day Session. The junior division of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce is join ing the Young Farmers forum in the staging of the institute and corn show which opens at the Y. M. C. A. Friday. This ic the second annual junior institute and the first of what is expected to be an annual joint sponsorship of institutes by the young farmers and Junior Chamber members. The Junior Chamber is donating $80 in prizes to be distributed to the winners of the corn contest to be held in connection with the institute. County Agent Marion B. Olson has instructed the young farmers that all corn for the contest must be entered by noon Friday. To Be Training School. The program will start at 10 o'clock Friday morning, when the judging contest will get under way. This is to be a training school for leaders and young farmers' groups and is open to all men more than 20 years of age. E. S. Dyas, Iowa State college extension service, will judge the corn exhibits Friday afternoon. For the program Friday afternoon the young farmers in attendance will be divided into two groups. One will meet with Carl Oldson of the Iowa Beef Producers' association while another confers with Ernest Wright of the Iowa State Dairy association. After the sessions are over the two groups will shift. Required to Enter. Saturday morning a 4-H judging contest will be held among all boys 20 years of age. Corn club boys are required to enter this contest in order to qualify because the final score will be based on story, corn exhibit and judging. The older boys' group meetings will continue Saturday morning with Mr. Oldson and Mr. Wright in charge. 'In the afternoon a special meeting will be held in which the 4-H club boys will be divided into groups to attend talks by Mr. Oldson and Mr. Wright. Promises Samples. L. C. Burnett, grain breeding expert witli the extension service of Iowa State college, will present a new corn club project in which the members will be supplied with seed so they can produce their own hybrid seed corn. Mr. Burnett has 'promised to furnish enough samples for 100 boys. The awards for the corn show will be divided into three classifications, the blue, the red and the white ribbon groups, for which the prizes are: First, $1.50; second, SI, and third, 50 cents. For boys more than 20 years old there will be a special class for oats, early and late, barley and soy beans. There also is a class for alfalfa hay. Is Last of Series Being Staged by P. G. and E, Florence C. Plondke, home economist representative of the National Livestock and Meat Board, Chicago, will be guest speaker at the P. G.' and E. Kitchen Klinic, Thursday afternoon, according to Helen A. Albertus, home economist at the People's Gas and Electric company. This is the last of the present series of cooking and homemakers schools which have been held in the P. G. and E. auditorium. Miss Plondke's subject "Pointing the Way to a Better Knowledge of Meat," will bring out the very latest developments in meat cookery. "There has been a virtual revolution in the'field of meat cookery," says Miss Plondke. "Age old ideas once thought infallible, have been dethroned. This is not at all strange j when we consider that many old practices really were not founded upon fact, but upon guess work. We thought we were right, but scientific investigation haa proved we were wrong." As an example of the reversal of ideas, Miss Plondke cites the fact that basting of roasts is now regarded as wastful of both time and energy. The old recipes for roasting solemnly warned the housewife to dip drippings over the meat every 10 to 15 minutes. This practice was supposed to add flavor and keep the meat from drying out. The modern way is to put a roast in the pan, fat-side up, she states, and this allows for self-basting. The Thursday afternoon class is open to the public. FLORENCE C. PLONDKE KAPPEL-BARTLING ACKLBT, March 6.--The marriage of Miss Sophia Ellen Kappel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kappel, and Sherman G. Bartling, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Will Bartling, all of Ackley, took place at Galena. 111., Feb. 5. The bridegroom was graduated from Ackley high school and has since been employed by the Artes Produce company in Ackley where they will make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Bartling are traveling in various parts of Illinois, Indiana and Kentucky. Goodrich Dealers to Meet Thursday at Episcopal Hall A conference of dealers of the B. F 1 , Goodrich company in this territory will be held at the Episcopal parish hall on Thursday, it is announced by J. E. Donnelly, distributor in this district for the Goodrich company. Highlight of the conferences will be the presentation of a 10 reel talking picture outlining the company's products and policies for the coining year, featuring the Golden Ply Safety Silvertown tire and several other product innovations which the company is announcing for 1934 The meetings will be conducted by Adam Faris of Minneapolis and his staff and will outline the unusual sales opportunities offered by the business upturn which is now spreading throughout the country. It is expected that 50 Goodrich representatives will attend. The conference is the first of a series of three which will be held for representatives o£ Goodrich in this vicinity, the dates of the following two to be announced later. Probably snow in north and snow or rain in south beginning Tuesday night or Wednesday, not much change in temperature. Kentucky Nut Coal, ton W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 Harold Burke Held to Grand Jury on Charge of Forgery Harold Burke, 22, who states that he is a. sophomore in an Iowa college, waived preliminary hearing before M. C. Coughlon, jui^ce of the peace, Tuesday morning and was held to the grand jury on a charge of forgery. He is alleged to have forged a check on the Rev. R. P. Murphy, pastor of the Holy Family Catholic church, Dec 20, 933, when he cashed the check at the Livergood jewelry store. Mrs. Ethen of Osage Is Injured in Car Accident OSAGE, March 6.--Mrs. Louis Ethen suffered cerebral concussion and possibly a skull fracture when the car in which she was returning from church Sunday, skidded off the road, hit a culvert and overturned north of Burr Oak church. MODERNITY WITH COMFORT, VOGUE Non-Essentials Going by the Board in Present Day Furniture. We are living in a period when non-essentials go by the boards. There is scant time or inclination to put up with inefficient household equipment. There are too many things to do and see in this fascinating, and sometimes hectic world of Ours to waste any precious hours- dusting out the cracks in the convolutions of the intricate carving that marked the furniture of an older day. Hence the new era in furniture design! Modern furniture is now taken for granted--it has ceased to be a sensation and has become an accepted type of design. One that threatens all others if we are to judge by the reports of furniture manufacturers who say that 65 per cent of all the furniture ordered in a recent wholesale market in New York was of the modern type. Aod as New York goes--so goes the nation--at least as far as fashions in home furnishings and apparel are concerned. Note Real Beauty. Housewives, noting the really exquisite beauty of the lines of this new furniture, the richness of its upholstery, the beauty of the carefully matched woods see not only a more beautiful "design for living" but a relief from burdensome household cares. When modern furniture was still a fad the market in its haste to meet a new trend showed a few inferior pieces. But' that is not true now. Go to any reputable dealer and find out what this "modern" idea means. We wager that when you sec such pieces as are photographed here you will become an enthusiastic convert. Of Muster Designers. The pieces shown in the photographs above are typical of the skill of such designers as Donald Desky --of Radio City fame--and of Gilbert Rhode. These men are producing pieces that should have as permanent a part in the esteem of those who appreciate fine furniture as the creations of Sheraton or Adam. And their furniture is perhaps more suitable to our day than even the finest pieces of an older era. However for those who love furniture of other days there are marvelous and faithful reproductions of old pieces; designed to withstand the heating systems of modern houses and apartments and to fit j in with the scheme of 1934. WEAVE NOVELTY IN TOPCOATS Four Key Models Cover Field for Spring Wear, Claim. Four key models cover the topcoat vogue for spring. They may be classified as follows: The Raglan type which can include the Balma- caan coats; the Polo Coat which may also include the latest innovation the Wraparound, the Guard, fitted coat and straight box coat which embraces the Chesterfield ·ype- These are basic but various de signers have expressed their versatility with some clever modifications of detail. The Raglands are shown this spring, with or without belts and are for the most part single-breasted. The newest model of :he season has large pouch pockets and an inverted pleat in the back from shoulder yoke to bottom. Related to Balmnc:uin. The first cousin of this coat which is a revival from several years back is the Balmacaan. This coat also has the raglan sleeve but is styled with military collar and is more full- draped at the back than the standard Raglan. Another version of the Balmacaaa just introducer' is with set-in sleeves and is less full both back and front than the Balma- caan of last fall. The polo coat hasn't relinquished any of its popularity or its standing with those who prescribe our styles It retains its basic feature this spring but presents a variation that is both swagger and novel. That i? the wraparound coat which has all of the Polo characteristics except that it has no buttons whatever and it is held closed by a girdle which ties in a loop or fastened by a ring. It's of English derivation and is going' big with university men. Is Dress Coat. The Guard Coat is the dress coat of the season and is a prime favorite of men who like form-fitting garments. This coat is a double breasted effect with large peak lapels, shaped in at the waist, full over the hips and amply skirted. The Box Coat has several variations. It is shown single 01' double- breasted, with or without belt back It is almost straight hanging from shoulder to bottom showing but a slight shaping in at the waistline which is a bit more accentuated in the double-breasted models than in the single. Its nearest relation is the Chesterfield which this season mainly fly-front, single breasted, a bit shorter in length than the bo coat but otherwise following the same characteristics. DEPRESSION HAS TAUGHT HOW TO LIVE-GODFREY Iowa State College Official Speaks at Meeting of Young Farmers. "The greatest value we have jained out of the depression is that we have learned how to live," said George Godfrey, assistant to the ·resident of Iowa State college, in speaking on "Agricultural Philosophy" to the Young Farmers' Forum at the First Methodist church Monday evening. It was the first of 10 such talks Professor Godfrey is to give on a tour of Iowa, speaking Before young' farmers' organiza- Jons. "We must learn to develop an unselfishness that makes life sweet for us and the other fellow. We must _ive of ourselves to the community and underneath feel an unselfishness that gives the other fellow a right to live. Without it we will go back .0 the condition we have been in. We must build on that fundamental of all things, that quarter of a turn of the human heart that gives us all joy and plenty." Professor Godfrey in outlining his subject, which he termed, "so big ] can't get off from it no mattei where I begin or stop," said that a change was needed in the human heart before humanity would rise from poverty to plenty. Had Wrong View. 'During the pioneer days, we gained a natural but wrong sense of life, the struggle for existance. This struggle went on," Professor Godfrey explained, "until it became the dominant goal of life. With the coming of machines, efficiency and better methods, this improvement was utilized to increase material things. The biggest and best was worshipped taut the depression has changed the old philosophy of life and we have come to see that accumulation will not bring happiness." The unsoundness of the old phil- Letter From Whitehouse to Landgren Appreciation Voiced for Plaque of President. Nils Landgren, 524 Twentieth street southeast, Monday afternoon received a letter of appreciation from the white house in recognition of the carved plaque of President Roosevelt sent to the chief executive. "The president thanks you heartily for your letter of Feb. 19 and for the "piece of carving to which you refer," the communication, written by M. A. LeHand, private secretarv to the president, stated. He appreciates your thoughtfulness and is indeed grateful to you for | this evidence of your interest and' good will." 2 BANDITS HOLD UP LOCAL MAN Fay Is Robbed of $15 Near Cresco; Reports Loss to Officers. A Fay, drug salesman from Mason City, was held up Tuesday noon on highway 9, four miles west of Cresco, and robbed of $15 by two men. The bandits were driving an Auburn coupe with a Minnesota license. The victim went to Cresco at once and reported to Howard county officers. CAKE-WALK WILL BE HERE APRIL 3 Another Performance Being Scheduled Under Legion Auxiliary Sponsorship. The Senegalese drum and bugle corps is to give another performance of the cake-walk at the armory April 3, it was announced Tuesday.. This event is under the sponsorship of the women's auxiliary of Clansen-Worden Legion post, which plans to start an advance ticket sale in the immediate future Proceeds from the cake-walk will be used for the welfare program of the auxiliary and to purchase new equipment for the drum and bugle corps. The program will include music by Jerry Hayes' 11 piece band from Des Moines and a vaudeville act, Davis and Davis, Chicago, fresh from the Orpheum circuit. The Senegalese corps is now at work on the selection of judges and .rations for the have been made by a news film company to take movies of the performance. SHORT TERM IS GIVEN MANLEY Vlason City Man Will Serve Until 1935 Upon State Liquor Board. DES MOINES, March 6. (.T)-Terms which Governor Herring's appointees to the state liquor con- :rol commission are to serve if they are approved by a senate vote were announced today by the governor. Dick R. Lane, republican of Davenport drew the middle length term ending in 1937, while Howard Cooper, democrat, of Marshalltown will serve until 1939 and Bernard Manley, Democrat of Mason City, will serve until 1935. The governor has delayed placing the appointees' names before the senate awaiting the signing ot the liquor bill. The liquor bill is expected to reach his hands this afternoon, and he plans to sign it promptly. A majority vote in the senate is required for approval of the appointments. The committee plans to leave as soon as possible on a trip to other states and to Canada to study state owned liquor stores. The committee will elect its own chairman. William Mutschler Business Manager of Campus Monthly William J. Mutschler, Mason City, was elected business manager of the Iowa Engineer, undergraduate engineering monthly of Iowa State college at Ames, according to an announcement received from there Tuesday. Roy L. Kline o£ Sioux City was chosen to edit the Iowa engineer. Both are junior engineers. Carl Hamilton of Gliddcn ami Carlton D. Stoddard of Jcsup, were elected editor and business manager respectively of the Iowa State Student, tri-weekly college newspaper. Both are juniors in agricultural journalism. Their term of office will begin with the opening of the spring quarter of school. March 27. WARNING SOUNDED TO KITE FLYERS BY ELECTRICAL FIRM Another sign of spring is in the air--kites. And with kites come the warnings by representatives of the Peoples Gas and Electric company that kies are dangerous when they come in contact with electrical wires. Boys must be sure their kites have no exposed metal parts that will come into contact with live wires, Mark Harpster, electrical superintendent of the People's Gas and Electric company, stated. "Every spring at this time we have accidents resulting because of this situation," said Mr. Harpster. "These accidents can be avoided." Veterans of Foreign Wars Hold Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the San Juan Marnc post No. 733 Veterans of Foreign Wars, composed of overseas veterans, was held Monday evening in the post's new club rooms at 10-4 y» South Federal avenue. Six new applications were balloted on. After the business was transacted the regular social meeting was enjoyed. The club rooms will be open to members only every Monday night here:ift"7. Humboldt Legionnaires il2Fron7He^Go~to ! Hear 2 Mason Gtyans osophy of life waa depicted by Pro- W U ' K TM "! E »*^TM fessor Godfrey with the true story mak ' n e other prepa of a farmer who invested all of event Arrangemenl his time in his business, won success in material things and then discovered that with all of his accumulations he was unable to live because he hadn't lived through all the years when he was working. His ability to enjoy life was lost because he had not learned the right use of things. Work Together. "Out of the depression we have gained a sense of what we can do when we work together, which is one of the essentials of living. The rural life that is richest and fullest is found in a community which has plenty of people in it. There was a time when the young persons of the farms went to the city; now they are going back to the farms and rural communities to use rural education in these communities where there is at present more possibilities than at any time before in the history of the country. "Our difficulties will not be overcome by individual living but by community living. We must have an interest to do something in group action. We have had too much of a program of fighting; we need a constructive program to work on. "The older members of the communities have for years been afraid to let the j-oungsters go ahead. It takes young blood to change things and the trouble with the older generation is that it does not want things changed. The younger generation needs brakes but if it has brakes and nothing else we won't go far ahead." Urges G'o-operittioii. Professor Godfrej' urged all organizations to place more responsibility on young shoulders and build on that "quarter of a turn of the human heart" for changed values. 1 Approximately 125 persons at-1 tended the meeting, which was the j last of the year. Harold Rice gave a summary of the year's work, which is the first year of the or-, ganization. Preceding the speakers j the state championship Farm Bureau orchestra, which was directed I by Earl Dean, aiade its first local \ appearance sines the recent contest ! at Des Moines. Dinner was served j by the Standard Bearers club, the | auxiliary unit of the foreign missions at the First Methodist church. I Following the program, plans | were made for the junior corn show j which will be held at the Y. M. C.! A. Friday and Saturday. Exhibit; are to be in by Friday noon. The junior corn show is to the 4-H members what the livestock show is at the North Iowa free fair. SELL YOBR CAR TO US TODAY IVt-d cars XT? higher than 2 years aco. CASH IS 10 MINUTES FOR YOUK CAB AT . . . . Lapiner Motor Co. A delegation of 12 from here went Tuesday afternoon to St. Ansgar for a program before the St. Ansgar Lions club Tuesday night. Included in the local group were Roy L. Bailey, chairman of the extension committee of the local Lions club. G. Curtis Yelland, C. F. Weaver, Carleton L. Stewart, J. W. Irons, A. L. Sherin, Leo Davey and C. E. Gilman, all of the local Lions club, Orris Herfindahl, Dorothy Evans and Richard Barker, high school musicians appeared on the program, with Marjorie Pickett, accompanist. HUMBOLDT. March 6.--Atty. Frederic B. Shaffer and Earl Hall of Mason City were on the program last night at the March meeting of the Humboldt county association of the American Legion. Mr. Hall gave the talk of the evening and Mr. Shaffer had charge of the music. Former 1'ostmaster 111. OSAGE, March 6.--Harry Goplerud, former Osage postmaster, became seriously ill Sunday night. A blood clot was believed to be the cause. Attorney G. E. Marsh is also | Rooms 218-219-220 seriously ill. Dr.R.W.Shultz,D.O. Rectal Trouble Varicose Veins ant! Ulcers Sinus Infection, Colds Bronchitis, Asthma Rheumatism Non-Surgical Treatment of the Prostate Gland Diabetes Consultation without cost or obligation. Phone ! FIIIST NATIONAL BANK ISLDO. MASON CITY LAUNDRY We have the lowest prices on Laundry Work in the city. ALL WORK GUARANTEED PHONE 738 FOR PRICES MORRIS Food Store 221 Sixth St. S. W. GRAPEFRUIT Seedless, *)J%C large, 6 for ......... MW CARROTS Fresh, ff c bunch .............................. tf ORANGES Extra large, dozen ........................... BROOMS Each GELATINE All flavors, 5 for BANNER OATS Large pkg., 2 for P. G. SOAP Giant size, 7 bars RINSO Small pkg., \ P 2 pkgs ..................... J.3? We pay 14c in Trade for Eggs Musical Numbers Heard by Harding Community buveral musical numbers by hign chool students were presented at he Harding Community center meeting Monday night. Howard chweer played a cornet solo with 4.dela Woodward as accompanist Arthur Kennedy presented sou- 'aphone solos with Dorothy Evans playing the accompaniment. Several numbers were given by a trio composed by Don Kunz, Roger Downing and Russell Herseth with Jean Barclay as accompanist. H. H. Boyci; was in charge of the program and Jack Grupp showed two reels nf movies. The center is sponsored ointly by the Harding P. T. A. and the Y. M. C. A. Court Approves Sale of Dairy Equipment Salt of a part of the property of the Mason City Co-operative Dairy Marketing association to the Lincoln Equipment company of Minneapolis for ?2,400 cash was approved Tuesday when Jurge T. A. Beardmore signed an order to that effect on application of H. A. Dwelle and P. G Frye, receivers for the local concern Packers Play Luther. DECORAH, March 6.--Rath' Packers, Iowa A. A. U. champions will play the Luther college has ketball team here Wednesday night it was announced. GENUINE ALEMITE-ING Bieth-Johnson Auto Service 124 S. Delaware Phone 7fia STARTER GENERATOR and IGNITION SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Dr. Sanders Observes 50 Years of Practice Dr. C. W. Sanders, Northwoorl. started medical practice in Worth, county 50 years ago Tuesday. Mrs. Art Hegg, 323 Sixth street southeast, his daughter, stated an observance of the occasion had been planned in Northwood. CORRECTION. Norman Beale was the man whu forfeited a ?10 bond Monday in police court and not N. J. Davis. The name was erroneously given to police. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS WEDNESDAY'S SPECIALS Resinol, 49c. 89c; Lydia Pinkham's Tablets, 39c; Bayers' Aspirin 12's, 12c; 24's, 22c; 100's, 59c; Ludens Cough Drops, 5c; Creomulsion, 99c; Hill's Cascara Quinine, 24c; Konjola, 98c; Wenvo Vegetable Preparation, 9Sc; -Hoods Sarsaparilla, 9Sc; Dr. Hobson's Sarsaparilla, 79c; 10 oz. S. S. S., 98c; Grove's Bromo Quinine, 21c; Ex Lax, 7c; Pazo Ointment for Piles, 49c, 59c. IOWA. LUMP (('erilcrvlllc) W. Kl. NUT LUMP: SO. ILL. LUMP (Franklin County) COAL ... $6.50 ton $6.59 ton $8.0O ton $8.50-ton Above Conls Best In Their Respective Fields. WHY PAY MORE? Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 NECK BONES PIG FEET . . BEEF STEW PURE LARD . ib PORK HOCKS ib-4%« Hamburger LIMIT ib. SAUSAGE LIMIT ib. BEEF ROAi 'b-4 S /5 . . 21k COFFEE BuehlerStar Ib.l7c FRESH FISH-ALL E1MPS

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