The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 10, 1931 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1931
Page 2
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r LONGWORTH ON HIS CINCINNAT (CenUnoed From Pace t). : - : ' '. ' · ' · · ' . : " ' in your bereavement. He was en : deared to the whole people by til charm and graciousness and bis dis Ungutahed public services entitle nim to. the honors which ha bor ; so modestly and yefso worthily. H will be mourned by the nation an long held in their affectionate an grateful memory. "Yours faithfully, "HERBERT HOOVER." AWAIT THEIR "NICK" CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 10. UP) "--Grief-stricken and sorrowing, th which knew Nicholas Dong worth as a child and delighted !n hi accomplishments today prepared t ; receive its beloved "Nick" in death » The whole city was In mourning .except for a little girl at the fam ous Rockwood home ot .the Long worths. There was none who wou! tell 6 year old Paulina, pride of th - late speaker's heart, of her father' death. The task was left to "Prin cess'Alice" Longworth when shi . arrives with her husband's body. . _'With the passing of Mr. Long worth, the city loses 'the last mem . ber of a family bearing. that name whose .achievements have beet closely linked with the progress o Cincinnati. ,:For more than a cen ,-tury the Longworth family-has fig . ured most prominently in'the city - history, especially so in the develop ment of arts and civic enterprises. OFFICIALS TO LEAVE .WASHINGTON, April 10. Two trains carrying government of fic'ials will leave the capital tonigh for Cincinnati to attend the funera of the late Speaker Longworth. 1 ,The first, will leave early In the evening and will carry the senate and house delegations and othei members of congress. ' ! President Hoover's ' train will . leave later, carrying the chief exe- ; cutive and probably a number ji .'cabinet officers and other admln- · , ; istratiye officials.'.. ' · - - . - · · "i · Th 'presidential train will arrive ! at Cincinnati, shortly before noon, !, where it will be met by Mayor Wd- ·! son and other city officials, who will · escort the president and Mrs. Hoover to the Longworth home, "Rock! wood." 1 : After a short visit with Mrs. Longworth, Mr. and Mrs. Hoover will return to the train and have lunch, leaving- it just In. time to ' reach Christ- Episcopal churhc before the services start. . After the services Mr. : and Mrs. I . Hoover -will go immediately to the ; train and start back to Washington. CASKET CLOSED S; -car., ~Aprif' 16. -The casket containing the body of Speaker Nicholas Longworth who · died here yesterday, was closed early today and will not be opened again until the train reaches Ctn- cinnatl- tomorrow morning-, for : funeral services. . ' C o l o n e l Archibald Roosevelt, brother of Mrs. Longworth, and Kermifc Roosevelt, another brother took charge of completing local ar- rangementa -today, with Colonel Campbell Hodges, aide to President ;. Hoover. . The family announced the following incomplete list of honorary pall .bearers: , , r . - B. H. Kroger, George Warrtagton, J. Grayton, J. Lowe, B. Kilirour Robert Taft, Howard Taft, Tyler ' · · - - j t --· "-· -»iit-a*v*| J.bua~ sell Wilson, Fred Snelier, Cooper Procter Walter Herman, -Luelan Wilson, John WilsWre, W. Anderson, all of Cincinnati; Fleming Newbold MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE G. 'A. Shaw, George Charles Ma Cawley, Bascom Slemp, Fulton Cut ting, John.Geary, Walter Brown, F Bacon, Leland Harrison, John Wl! kens, H. B. Spencer, Frederio GU lett,; George Garrett, Cleveland Perkins, Cornelius Vanderbilt,- Lev ingston Beekman, Richard Aldrich General Clarence Williams, Bill Don ovan, Clarence Mackay, Wallac Goodrich, Stephen Crosby, Coun Azechenyi, Percy Pyne, Jos. Lelter Randolph Aggasslz, Representatlv Bertram Snell, Albert Laster, Rep resehtative'Jack Garner, Represen tative Charles R. Crisp, S Reyburn and E. Zlmbalist. Colonel'Roosevelt said tbe actlv X-ll bearers would be nimselJ an Kermit, Buckner A. Wallingford Cincinnati, a brother-in-law of Mr Longworth and Mr. Wallingford' three sons, Landen, Nfcholaa and B A. Wallingford, Jr. U INVESTIGATION TO END SATURDAY (Continued From Pave 1). board as a whole acts on all impor tant problems. . Jessup testified that the Rocke feller money was handled from'tb.1 beginning as an outside fund. Me Chesuey protested, he said, tha the board's first resolution waiving the interest, did not set forth the facts accurately and inquiry show ed this was correct. Investment of the money was left in the treasurer's hands, Jessup continued. He expressed the opin ion that it had proved wise to kee] some of the money in the bank in stead of placing it all in bonds, in view of the bond market at the time. More Than Hoped.. "We had hoped to make ?100,000 profit on the fund," ha said "Instead we made $181,000. Nat urally we were all pleased with McCheoney's work. Kelleher then turned to,the medical college disturbance In 1927 during which several professors resigned. Jessup denied that he ordered a shorthand account of the meeting of the board's faculty committee with, some of the doctors to be destroyed. He said that he did not attend the meeting' and never saw the shorthand notes, but he mderstood that witnesses had been told their remarks at the con- 'erence would be kept inviolate. "Wasn't the complaint of the doctors really against Dean L. W. Dean?" inquired Kelleher. "It would be difficult to make an 11-inclusive statement," Jessup relied. Kelleher sought to fix the reason or five of the reelgnatidins. - He utroduced v a letter of resignation o'Jessup from Dr. W. E. Gate- rood, charging tie administration with not giving a square deal to 11 the faculty. Beads Baker Letter. Jessup explained that the previous departure ot tlie Head of Dr. Gatewood's department bad caused a reorganization and'expressed the jelief that there was not complete larmony between Dr. Gatewood and he new head. He said that Dr. Gatewood and Dr. F. J. Rohner, who also resigned, were part-time professors and that there was dlf- iculty in determining their salar- es in proportion to their receipts rom private practice. The president read a letter from George T. Baker, president of the oard of education, to Dr. C. W. lowan, asking him to reconsider lis resignation, saying it would be :rag!c to lose his services. Jessup ;ald Dr.' Rowan's return to the acuity last year seemed to indi- ate his resignation had not been because of administrative dlfficul- les. Kelleher tried to .show that the doctors' side of the situation had never been made public, and that dissatisfaction with the admlnis- ratlon had been one cause of the 'APRIL 10 1931 dissension. "I never have accepts the contention that I was a potn of controversy," Jessup said. Reporter Added. The president was still undergo ing direc t examination by' Kellehe i at the noon recess. A third cour reporter was idded so that thi transcript can be given in full tithe committee as soon as testlmon' Is finished. This was taken to indl cate a prompt report of the group's findings. President Jessup was called t( the stand shortly before adjourn Attorney Den! Kelleher, representing the leglslativ committee. ' Jessup'a conception of the unlver sity's future was portrayed in ons wers to questions from Kelleher about the campus expansion pro gram, in which the board of edu cation has purchased several lots north of the main buildings at Iowa City. .Would Improve Quality. An improvement in quality of in struetion and equipment, rathei than an enormous increase in en rollment, was given as the presi dent's vision. Describing the need for new buildings, he dwelt at length on his hopes'for raising: the stand ards !n every department. Kelleher suggested that the stationary population of Iowa- would prevent a marked growth in attend ance but Jessup replied, 'feve are not planning the school for 20,000 stu dents." There are 5,700 students on the campus now, with a total annual enrollment of 9,800, he said. Jessup traced the board of education's plans during the last 20 years for. enlarging the campus "After the war when a remarkable growth began," he said, "we did not have much physical equipment. We have never caught up." Enrollment Is Changing. He pointed out that the type of enrollment is changing, with many students'going to junior colleges or smaller schools for their liberal arts work and then. coming to ths university for professional or graduate courses. Describing the achievements of eastern universities, Jessup assart- ed that schools expanded "in different ways according to their major goals.'Asked by Kelleher in what direction Iowa could develop, "assuming that the medical college has progressed as far as it can," Jessup deferred to the law and dental schools as having great possibili ties. . Many Submit Testimonies. Attorney Henry Walker, representing the board, prefaced Jessup's :estimony with introduction of letters from prominent educators in ra!se of the executive's ability, resident Nicholas Murray Butler f Columbia university. President '-,. D. Coffman of Minnesota uni- ersity, Dean Charles Judd of the University of Chicago and Henry uzzallo of the Carnegie foundation were among the men submitting estimoniais. He also offered letters from former Iowa faculty members who had esigned to accept positions elsewhere declaring; that Jesaup had not 'breed them- to leave and expresa- ng appreciation for his services. Phis group included Dean W. P. Russell of Columbia University, Harden Craig, former English department head, Frank H. Knight of the University of Chicago, H. P. Goodrich of the Michigan law schools and A. M. Schlesinger of the Harvard history department. "ire Does Damage of $100,000 to Stores of Minnesota Town BOVEY, Minn., April 10. UP)-- xiss estimated by firemen a* ilOO.OOO resulted today from a fire which destroyed four stores In this own's main business section and hreatened destruction of the dls- rict until extinguished by fire de- lartments from four nearby towns. THE "completely balanced" ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR NOW! . ... Westinghouse beauty, reliability and economy ' in a new "small family/' refrigerator A "little giant" among electric for Only refrigerators. Greater storage space than in any refrigerator of its size. Can save you $50 and up every year you own it. See it at once. The easy terms will surprise you. ' , f . Westinghouse REFRIGERATOR Currie-Van Ness Company 11 N. FEDERAL PHONE 17 FIGHT OVER WAGE IS THOT LIKELY · (Conttund Fran r*««. 1). "Coolidge properity" and on into the Hoover regime. It has hung on during .the prolonged grind of the present depression with a -persistency almost sufficient to Justify a faith in capital's actual belief-in It--uati just now. *. » .» THE INITIAL hint 1 got of * turn by business leaders to the older philosophy was'Embodied in a remark made to me by President Melvin A. Traylor of the First National bank of Chicago in the course of a talk I had with him on a visit to the Windy City last month--B hint I did not estimate at the time forallitevidentlywas worth, my mind being so utterly unprepared for the notion that the - Ford concepl was losing its potency (if ever it hac any) with our foremost practical economists. ' ' "We must not," said · President .Traylor, "confuse an arbitrary fixed wage in dollars and cents with a real wage in purchasing power. Employers must 'be as quick Ho recognize the real wage in a rising market as labor must be to recognize it in a falling, market Business cannot prosper if costs eliminate profit; labor cannot work as fully as it should if capital is denied a proper return." In other words, today's market Is a falling one; if labor wants loba It must take leas pay. * * * A S PREVIOUSLY observed, this * J - utterance by President Traylor slid off me without producing much impression at the" time, but Ithot of It again some days later, when I noticed a statement by Chairman A. H. WIggin of the Chase National bank of New York, defending wage cuts. And again when President A. P. Sloan of General Motors predicted an attack by many big industries upon existing pay schedules. And a third time when Chairman Will Wood of the house of representatives' committee on appropriations announced "The wage scale In this country ia far above the seUing level of commodities. How that is to be adjusted is a problem." Then President Green of the American Federation of Labor broadcast his charge that a "conspiracy" is brewing to reduce wages. All of which upset Chairman Arthur Woods of President Hoover's unemployment commission to the extent of warning employers that t will be "most unfortunate if they :ake advantage of the present sltua- :ion to engage in a wage-slashing campaign." * * * UEXT THING, various newspa- ' pers, including several Republl- ~an organs which are especially lose to the administration, went o far as to proclaim that President loover himself was alarmed by the .endehcy to cut wagea, feeling that such, a trend Jeopardizes prosperity's revival. ."T.. '· · - f ... ' To be sure, the White House de- lied this the next day, saying, on the contrary, that the president is freatly pleased by the general maintenance of high wages. Nevertheless, According to the statistical bureau of Mr. Hoover's own. labor department, the month ending Jan. 15 was marked by wage cuts averaging 10.2 per cent, affect- ng 80 per cent of the employes of 50 important American industries. * * * [T IS SURPRISING how quickly *· this storm has arisen. When I left for the mid-west in Harch,, to see President Traylor of the Chicago First NatlonW, among other notabilities, there was no talk whatever in Washington of wage reductions'. There was plenty of lamentation concerning widespread unemployment, but general congratulations over the (supposed) fact Aat folk who did have Jobs were still as well paid for them as ever. Returning at the end of a fortnight, all I have heard since is a continuous uproar at the prospect of wage cuts.' . It certainly looks as if the industries had been quietly preparing for a slash, and, when the moment for It arrived, had disclosed their plan suddenly. * * * A S WELL-INFORMED labor authorities interpret the story, I get it substantially thus; The Ford idea was all right while prices of everything were rising, as they were in 1916 (and still more rapidly afterward,) and while they stayed high, as they did until the latter part'of 1029. It was not so bad an idea even during the subsequent depression, inasmuch as forces were down to mere skeletons anyway; instead of having their pay cut, men were fired outright, and those who remained were not numerous enough to matter greatly. But now the depression has about run Its course. The Industries are ready to resume running normally. In the meantime, however, due to the processes of mechanization, labor is clamoring for much shorter hours, in oreder to make jobs go around. And the workers want their old pay for an abbreviated day and week. Indeed, therejs a growing demand for higher pay. It will mean, in effect, a new social system; a readjustment of the division of created wealth; a larger share for the workers, less for the employers --the higher officials and shareholders. Capital seems to have made up its mind to go to the mat on this iaue. If labor is equally resolute, the outlook is anything but peaceful. A. F. A. M. to Confer Second Degree Honors Harding lodge number 649 of the A. F. A. M. will meet at tbe club rooms at 7:30 o'clock Friday evening to confer the second degree. Wayne McGowan will be In charge ot the degree work. DIES OF STROKE NEW ORIJSANS, April 10. /P---General Lazaro Chacon, 66, former president of Guatemala, died at his home here early today, following a stroke of paralysis. The general came to New Orleans in December after he had resigned the presidency after a stroke. He was believed recovering until he suffered second stroke of paralysis yesterday. His condition became critical and he sank rapidly. It was said at his home that the body would be sent back to Guatemala for bnrial. · $150,000 RANSOM OF WISCONSIN MAN (Continued From Pace !.' him to the hotel was connected with the Rockford venture. At his home It was said the man who called him represented himself to be the manager of a drug store chain at' Rock-: ford. . . His abduction was one of a series occuring in the middle west in recent months. Including the recent kidnaping of a brewer of Evan a ton, HI,, who was subsequently released on payment of a ransom demand. Blumer is the father of a daughter, Marian, 19, who with her mother, was prostrated by the news of her father's abduction. Auto Abandoned. Blumer's automobile was discovered abandoned on the streets of JVeeport as the abductors promised )ut no trace was found of the missing brewer either in Freeport or in Rockford. Sheriff West recalled that a jroup of suspicious men loitered on Monroe streets several months ago. Se expressed the opinion they may hva been here planning. the .kid- naping.- '- - .'· ''!' -· -'.' ' -·-. The sheriff also was working on the theory the kidnaping- may have been perpetrated by Chicago gangsters. In recent weeks, Blumer Introduced his brewery's product in Chicago groceries. He professed to see a possibility that bootleggers abducted the brewer in an effort to prevent his competition. COURT HEARS SUIT ON ROAD BONDING wait, secretary of state, from calling the special election. His petition for injunction was dismissed by Judge Loy Ladd ia Polk county district court ~ Basis of Injunction. Herrick outlined the appellant's basis for seeking the injunction, as follows: That it is mandatory-that each amendment of the constitution can be so framed that tbe people can vote on each separate proposal; that the inclusion of legislative material in the amendment makes it invalid; that the amendment seta aside clauses of the constitution. Attorney Genera! John Fletcher, who filed a brief with the supreme court holding the amendment Invalid, has entered the case as a "friend of the court." He was represented at the hearing by Neal Garrett, assistant attorney general. All of the -supreme court Justices, except De Graff, who is ill, were on tbe bench. HOUSE REFIGHTS APPROPRIATIONS (ConUauwl Prom P=« 1). university administration ignored the taxpayers in approval of expenses, a detail which he' said was not true of Iowa State college and Iowa State Teachers'' college. He declared the expansion as contemplated was unnecessary and said "either the taxpayer will go broke, or else this program must be punctured." Would Divert Fee*. It was his contention that $700,000 receipts from students aad other "fees could be partially utilized in the item for educational purposes instead of building expansion. · Representative W. E. S. Hutcheon, Greene, who led the fight for the additional 5310,000, said he could not understand the change in'the attitude now. He stated he believed the amount the' house agreed upon as a committee of the whole should be allotted and that now there was no good reason for the reduction. It was a contention of Representative' Homer Hush, · Montgomery, that higher education was a special privilege and not a universal right and that some college students should be sent homeland put to work. It was his declaration that the salaries in the state schools were about 60 per cent higher than those · in denominational schools. . Good 'Investment. An attempt to increase , the appropriation for the -university hospital- at Iowa City from $1,000,000 to $1,500,000 annually was defeated. As the bill now stands, the University of Iowa would receive ?25 3,498.50 annually less than the sum approved by the senate, making the total annual appropriation for the university ?2,371,501.50. A number of other small changes were also made in the appropriation bill with the budget commissioner working on the grand total. COMMISSION ON GAME IS NAMED Senate Confirms Neas and Anderson for Board of Education. DES MOINES April 10. Governor Dan W. Turner today sent to the senate for confirmation the names of five appointees to the new state fish and game commission. The recommendations were Denis ET. Goeders, Algona; J. F. Walter, McGregor, W. C. Boone, Ottumwa, J. N. Darling of Des Moines, and Arthur E. Rapp, Council Bluffs. Walter and 1 Rapp would serve for two years and the others for four year terms. The fish and game commission Was created by a\bUl passed by the present legislature and · signed -yesterday by the Governor. W. E. Albert, the present game warden, is to retain his position until his term expires. ' The senate confirmed' the an- polntments of H. M. Neas of Sl- gourney and Joe Anderson of Thompson to the state board of education. The appolntmtnts were considered by the senate in an executive session. Governor Turner sent the names to the senate yesterday for confirmation. FISH JUMPED INTO FLORIDA BOAT, SAYS STEVENS OF OSAGE OSAGE, April 10.--Claude Stevens, who just returned from Florida, brings a record breaking fish story, a manner of flahlng known as "mullet jumping:" With two qther men he went out in a small boat on a tide river on a dark night. All the men had to do was to turn their flash lights on the water and the fish began jumping, some .of them landing 1 In the boat. One large fish struck the guide in the stomach with such force as to knock the wind out of him. Three or four men landed 73 fish In this manner as they poled their boat the distance of a mile. Mullet, a vegetarian fish living on plant life along shore, is fine eating. WATCH THESE DANGER SIGNALS! HEADACHES, dizziness, coated tongue, loss of appetite, lack «f energy, a general feeling of '"blues"--these are the most Irequent danger signals of constipation. Look out for them. Don't let them make your life miserable. Start t o m o r r o w eating Kellogg's ALL-UBAN--a delicious ready-to-eat cereal. As pleasant as it Is healthful. What a relief It will be after taking- nnnatural, habit-forming: pills and drugs. Two tableapoonfuls of ALL- BRAN daily are guaranteed to prevent and relieve both temporary and recurring conatipa- *JP n - J n *e«re cases, eat It three times dally. Milk or Cream brings out the delightful nut-like taate of Kellogg'a Ailr-BRAN. And with milk or cream, important vitamins are furnished. ALL-BRAN IB equally tempting with fruits or honey. Sprinkle it over other cereals. Use it in cooking -- for making aeliclotjs bran muffins, oreads, m omelets, etc. Ali- BRAN alao has iron, the builder of good, rich, red blood. At all grocers in the famous red- and-i?reen package. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. The anginal Alt-Bran. ALL-BRAN IN THE RADIO WORLD By C. E. BUTTERFIEI.D Associated Pros* Kaoio Editor (Time is central standard thruout) NEW YORK, April 10. Iffil--A broadcast, described as "Circus Saints, and Sinners," originating at a dinner of clrcua folks in New York, Is to be made from 11 p. m. to 12 midnight Saturday by WJZ and stations. Clyde Ingalls, circus "barker," will describe the scene for listeners. The speakers will include John Ringllng. · Valentine Williams of London aad his wife Alice Crawford, who costarred this week in the presentation on an NBC network in a radio version of their story, "Moon Maiden," are to give another, "King's Messenger," on the night of April 21. FRIDAY Radio version of "Ruddigore" in light opera gems, WABC and others at 4. Barber shop quartet, WABC and stations at 7:15. Dancing class conducted by Arthur Murray, WJZ and network at 7:45. WOMAN SUICIDE PACT'S VICTIM Husband Calls It Accident; QoupJe Heartbroken by . . . Child's Death. CHICAGO, April 10. UP)--Mrs. Franklin c. Simmons, with a bullet wound'in her head, was found dying early today in the arms of her husband, an employe of Armour and company. Simmons said his wife shot herself accidentally. Police doubted this and expressed belief the couple, grieving deeply for a year over the death of their 3 year old daughter, Barbara, had made a suicide pact and that Simmons was · discovered by his wife's parents before he could kill himself. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred N. Grant of Dodge Center, Minn., heard the shot, rushed to the kitchen of the Simmons' Rogers Park home and found Mrs. Simmons embracing her husband, a bullet wound in her head and a pistol on the floor. Sha was rushed to a hospital but died within an hour. From the position of the wound, police said Mrs. Simmons' could not have inflicted it. "I don't think her husband shot tier," Mrs. Simmons' mother told police. "I believe she killed herself, something my husband and I have been trying to prevent ever since they .became heartbroken at the death' of tbeir'· child!! 1 ,'- -avv^i;·" ^ Mrs. : Simmons,' th'e mother said, obtained the pistol while visiting at the Grant home In. Dodge Center last month. Is KSTP Soloist. OSAGE, April 10.--Dave Morse who Is successful as a radio soloist from KSTP, .Minneapolis, made a visit at the home of his parents, accompanied by bis wife. CAPITAL MISSES ITS OLD FRIEND Washington Feels Emptiness at Passing of Nicholas Longworth. WASHINGTON, April 10. (M-Washington felt an emptiness today as it tried to believe that one of its l most beloved characters, Nicholas Longworth of Ohio, was dead. He had been around so long It was dif- 'ficuJt to picture the future without him. · In 28 years Washington had become used to the Ohio represents.- live who worked his way from the foot of a minor committee to what he called the "greatest office in any legislative branch of any government in the world." That was the speakership of the house of representatives. Officially President Hoover and bis cabinet expressed their sense of loss. Political friends and foes alike praised the Ohioan's fairness and ability. Many of them prepared to pay homage at the Cincinnati funeral tomorrow. Hoover Will Attend. Even before learning definitely yesterday of the funeral plans President Hoover announced he would attend the services. Official delegations .of senators and representatives to the funeral were named. The president and the congressional delegation probably will go to Cincinnati aboard special _trains. Accompanying- the president will be Mrs. Hoover, Postmaster General Brown; two of the chief executive's secretaries, Walter Newton and Theodore Joslln; Capt. Joel Boone, white house physician, and Capt. Russel Train, naval aide. Republicans Suffer Setback. The removal of the debonair Longworth renewed discussion of possibilities in the next house. Republican leaders conceded their hope of organizing had suffered a considerable setback. Longworth's death brot the republican seats to 216. Democrats hold 215, the farmer labor party one and there are three vacancies, Two of the latter possibly will be filled by republicans. Possible successors to the speak- ership include Republican Floor Deader Tiison of Connecticut and the New Yorker, Chairman Snell of the rules committee. There are some, however, who think a leader should be chosen from the western group, which includes Chairman Wood of the appropriations committee of Indiana; Representatives Hoch of Kansas, Mapes and Michener of Michigan, Ramseyer of Iowa, Hawley of Oregon and Beck of Pennsylvania. 8 Negroes Condemned · . · . · . . !.. on White Girls Riot GADSDEN, AYa., April 10. UP) -Protesting against their sentences, eight Negroes condemned to death at Scottsboro, yesterday for attacking two white girls rioted in the Etowah county jail today but were subdued by gaurds who placed them in irons. For One Person For Two Persons- Only fl.QQ Additfonal-AnyRoom\ lAcn KOOH WFTH PIUVAH EAtu LEXINGTON AVE 8c48UiST. 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