WEATHER FORECAST U.S. Weotlwr Bureou Predicts: Partly Cloudy Toaight Fair Friday VOL. LXXXIV,. NO. 2-15 THE BRIDGEPORT POST COUNTY EDITION With Fairficld County News Publish*! Dally at 410 State SI., Bridgeport, Conn. OMtt BRIDGEPORT, CONN., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1967. Second Class Postage Paid at Bridgeport, Conn. FIFTY-TWO PAGES FOUR SECTIONS SEVEN CENTS 'On the Rocks' in Black Rock Harbor Strong winds ripped the M-foot sailboat "Princess Sue" from its Black Rock harbor mooring last night and it went aground on rocks near Payer weather island. Robert Brennan (left), of 125 Westficld avenue, and Drew Ritzul, of 78 Catherine terrace, Fairfield, unload tear from the damaged boat, owned by Mr. RiUul's brother, Richard. ' Â· WindsUpto70MPHRipCountyArea; Boats Smashed, Trees Felled, Power Cut Gale force winds of up to 70 miles an hour ripped through the Fairfield county area last night and today following "a'heavy rainstorm yesterday afternoon. There were reports of minor flooding:, power failures, downed 1 trees and smashed boats.. Follow Heavy Rainfall The U. S. Weather bureau, at the.Bridgeport Municipal airport, Stratford,, said the heaviest rain fall period came yesterday between 1:30 and 3 p.m. when a to tal of 1.28 inches fell. After the rain stopped in the evening, winds started to pick up and reached a peak between- midnight and 2 a.m., the -bureau said. During that two-hour pe 1 riod, winds averaged 45 'miles an hour with gusts up to 81 miles an .hour. Full gale winds are 54 miles an hour. Heavier winds' were reported in other areas of the county. The Connecticut Light and Power company reported it registered winds of up to close to 70 -miles an hour in Westpprt and Norwalk. ' Â· " . " Â· Â· Â· Â· 'Â·Â·'Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·'Â·'Â·Â· Boats Ripped from Moorings the heavy winds and rough seas ripped many boats from their moorings along Long Island sound, with several found smashed against the shore today. The only major power failure in the Bridgeport area :came last night at 9:10. o'clock wfien a tree fell across a power line at the Ross and Roberts plant, ! West Broad street, Stratford. Power in the Barnum avenue and Main street area of the town was cut off for about 10 minutes, according to the United Illuminating company. Power was disrupted about two hours in the Barn Hill area of (Continued on Page Four) Weather Data Data, from U.S. Weather Bureau U.S. Dept., of Commerce BRIDGEPORT AND VICINITY --Partly cloudy, windy and cool today; high 55 to M. Tonight, partly cloudy and cool; low near 40. Tomorrow, fair and cool; high in the 50s. Precipitation probability: 10 per cent through tomorrow. . . 'j ' LONG ISLAND SOUND --Gale warnings are in- effect for west to northwest winds at 20 to SO miles an hour with higher gusts, diminishing tonight to 15 to 24 mph. Visibility good. Sea rough. TEMPERATURE (Municipal Airport Readings) Low today .52 Highest yesterday 67 Lowest yesterday 62 Highest (Oct. 18, 1956) .... ,. 57 Lowest (Oct. 18, I96fi) .... .j 39 Harbor water temperature .' 61 Degree days yesterday -- ; Â· 0 Degree days since July 1 .. ; 162 PRECIPITATION i Today (12 hours to 8 a.m.) . 0.08 For month 1.91 1967 to date 32.73 Barometer (11 a.m. reading) 29.64 Humidity (11 a.m. reading). 50% SUN, MOON AND STARS Thursday, Oct. ID Two hundred and ninety-second day of the year. Twenty-seventh day of fall. The Sun sets today at 6:07 p.m. and rises tomorrow at 7:09 a.m. The Moon rises tonight at 6:39 o'clock and will be in its last quarter on Oct. 26. The prominent star, Arcturus, sets at 8:19 p.m. The Mars, 8:12 p.m.; Saturn, high in the south at 11:33 p.m.; Jupiter, in the cast at 4:06 n.m, end Venus, well below Jupiter. THE TIDE Today , Tomorrow 12:18 a.m. ,. High .. 12:54a:m. 12:30 p.m. '.. .. 1:00 p.m. fi:24a.m. .-. 'Low .t 6:5(a.m. fc54n.m. .. .. 7:30p.m. visible planets will IK, low in- the southwest at Â· - Today's Index Â· Page Bridge, Goren .. 32" Classified Section . .43-44-45-4S-47-4S-W-50-51 Comics . .... J8-3J County News ... 17-18-1S-3S Editorials X Health, Dr. Brady 2J Heloise - 31 Home and Fashions . .. . M-31 Obituaries Â· ;"' .. .;....... 42 Society News -" Â·'Â· 2* Sport* Section 24-21-22-23-24 Stage and Screen 34 TV-Kadi* Programs 37 ROMNEY SECURES PRIMEIYTIME Will Address Nation on CBS Network November 15th at 10 p. m. NEW YORK. (AP) -- The Co- umbia Broadcasting System reports that Gov. George Romney of Michigan has purchased a half hour 1 of prime evening time 'on its television network. This las led to speculation that he will use the telecast to announce lis candidacy for the Republican-presidential nomination. Â·- 'The program is scheduled for Vednesday, Nov. 15, at 10 p.m. lomney said last Sunday, that le would decide within six weeks whether he would be a candidate. :A spokesman for. Romney said lis telecast would be '"a report o the people on his recent, urban tour; but might not be limited to that subject." When CBS announced the ime purchase Wednesday, Carl W. Tillmanns, vice -president and general sales manager for the company, said the cost could be. as much as $70,000 if all of the network's 200 stations carry the program. M O R E D E A D LEFT BY TYPHOON CARLA TAIPEI; Formosa (AP) -- Typhoon Garla, which killed 30 lersons as she screamed hrough the Philipihes, left 20 dead 'and 26 missing today after mffeting the N a t i o n a l i s t Chinese island of Formosa, police reported: The storm passed about 160 miles from Hong Kong and veered toward the Red Chinese sland of Hainan in the Gulf of Tonkin east of North Vietnam. Among the Formosan dead were two boys and three girls juried alive in the collapse of a louse. JURY WIIGHS MERIDIAN CASE Resumes Deliberations on Plot to Kill Civil Rights Workers MERIDIAN, Miss., (AP) -The government charge that 18 men conspired; , in ',a Ku Khix Klan plot to execute'three young civil, rights workers IE 1964 was in the hands of a federal jury today. ' After six hours of deliberation, the all-white jury of seven women and. five men was locked up in a hotel Wednesday night to resume their deliberations at 8:30. a.m.-. . U.S. dist. Judge Harold Cox ordered. the jury to bed after a marshal brought 'him a note from the jury -room.' First, he conferred mth the prosecution and the . 12 defense lawyers. Under a Reconstruction era law, the men were charged With conspiring to: violate the civil rights of the three 'men who were slain. Maximum punishment: 1Q years and $5,000 fine. No state charges were filed. In-final, arguments, Asst. U.S. Atty. Gen. John Doar, head of the Justice Department's civil rights division, recommended that one defendant, Travis M. Barnette, 39, be acquitted. But, Doar added,, acquittal of the others, ."would be saying there was no night time release by (Deputy) Cecil Price, there are no White Knights, there are no young men dead, there was no .-murder." . The government contends that the three civil rights workers were arrested at Philadelphia, Miss., June 21, 1964, by Neshdba bounty:- Deputy Sheriff Cecil Price, held iin jail until night, hen delivered to a band of 'Â·Cit- ing White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan. Â· Defense lawyers pictured the case as an effort to use "central power to intimidate Mississippi" and described Doar as "the man' who put James Meredith in Q|e Miss." Meredith is the Ne- 3ro student, now living in New York- City; who desegregated the University of Mississippi' in 1962 after a long court fight. Today's Chuckle Television shows have got so bad this season that many kids have gone back to doing their homework. Copyright Gtiwril FtaTuw Carp. Found by State Trooper* Man, 78, Walks Miles in Rain After Taking Wrong Turn DANBURY-- A 78-year-old man, who is visiting his son here from Portugal,'; took a "wrong turn" while taking a stroll' yesterday, and walked 55 miles in the rain o Canaan before he was found by State Troopers. , Soaking wet and unable to speak English, Joao Cuoto, who has been residing with a son, Joao Couto, Jr., at 124 Liberty street, came to ths attention of police when he knocked at the door of a Canaan home and asked for food. He was taken to the Canaan State Police Troop where State Police "labored" for several hours trying to determine what language he was speaking. When thsy finally found Out, they were able to identify him, contact his son, who is employed in the Castro Convertible plant in Danbury, and return him to his home. Members of his family said (Continued on Pate Four) U. S. MARINER NOW MAKING PASS AT-yams Information Mission Can Only Confirm Soviet Craft's Finding HOT, HOSTILE LIFE Mariner Flying by Thi Afternoon; Tape Recorder Power Turned On PASADENA, Calif. -(API A U.S. spacecraft flic by Venus today on an in formation-gathering mission that, even if perfect, will bi: confirm findings of a Sovie craft that landed there Wed ne.sday.and reported it ho and hostile to life. Mariner 5. smaller am less sophisticated than Rus sia's Venus 4. so far has dom all asked of it. Turn on Recorder Flight controllers at Jet Propulsion Laboratory radioed commands during the night tha turned on power to operate in struments. and a tape recorder Mariner 5 loops-behind Venus shortly after 1:30 p.m. EOT to day. A laboratory spokesman said all systems, on the craft were functioning properly. Plans called for this sequence of events: Shortly after noon a sensor aboard was to "see" Venus 26,000 miles away and start a :ape to record data from instruments measuring hydrogen, oxygen and radiation. About 1:30 p.m., traveling ai 19,000 miles an hour, the crafl was to swing behind the planet closing to within 2,500 miles. II was to emerge on the other side after being hidden for 26 min utes. - . Distortion of radio'signals a; they passed through the -atmos 3here on either side of the pla net was to give scientists a measure, of-the density and alti tude t: the atmosphere. Long Analysis Sen Playback of the recorded tape was to start 14 hours after encounter. A spokesman said it would be a day or inore before data could be analyzed and pre- iminary results 'About the best announced, we can do mmediately .is say whether the nstruments were working dur- ng the fly-by," he said. Mariner 5 was designed to measure the. density,] and temperature of Venus' "cloudy atmosphere, determine if the pla- iet has a magnetic field arid de- ect any radiation trapped in it. Answers Â· to these questions were radioed Wednesday by a Soviet capsule parachuted to the Janet's surface from the ,400-pound Venus 4. U.S. scien ists said the 500-pound Mariner 's findings would be welcome is a check on the accuracy of he Soviet reports. Mariner 5 was launched last uly 13, Venus 4 two days ear- ier. Russian experts said Wedhes- !ay that data radioed by the apsule showed surface temper- ture of 536 degrees Fahrenheit nd an atmospheric pressure 15 imes that of earth. The atmos- here was reported made up mostly of carbon dioxide, with trace's of oxygen and water vapor. No Magnetic Field The Russians said their probe detected- no magnetic field and thus no trapped radiation. Mariner 5 was not designed to enter Venus' atmosphere and so could not measure carbon dioxide directly. . . Instead, it was to try to detect hydrogen and* oxygen in the outer fringe of the. planet's atmosphere. Since these are among the lightest of elements they would rise to the top. Scientists said they could calculate the amount of underlying carbon dioxide -- which earth- based instruments have shown to Be the major component of (Continued on Page Four) 'SUNSHINE SATELLITE' PROBES SOLAR RAYS CAPE KENNEDY, .Fla. (AP) -- America's new "sunshine satellite" whirled around the globe today, beaming strong signals from space as it began a mission to study solar radiation and learn how the sun affects earth's atmosphere. The 600-pound payload, called OSO 4 for the fourth orbiting solar observatory, rocketed into orbit from Cape Kennedy Wednesday to continue investigations started by three previous OSO craft, beginning with OSO 1 in 1962. National Aeronautics and Space Administration spokesmen said the-new satellite is "operating well" as it sweeps around earth in a near-circular 4 SUSPECTS NABBED IN MILFORD AFTER TRUCKS ARE FIRED UPON MIG DOWNED BUT U.S. LOSES ONE IN NORTH Red Troops Rip Marim Platoon Below DM2, Killing 10 CASUALTIES RISE 7,263 Americans D e a c This Year, With 171 Lost Last Week SAIGON -- '(AF) U.S pilots downed their firs Communist MIG in mor than a month 'Wednesday but strangulation raids 01 the heavily defended port o Haiphong cost the 706tl American combat plane los over North Vietnam, th U.S. Command announced. As Navy bombers fron the carrier Oriskany, madi repeat raids on the sprawl ing compound Avhcfe Rus sian missiles and helicopters arriving- by sea are assem bled, the Communists kep up their pressure just belov the demilitarized zone be tween North and Soutl Vietnam. Marine Platoon Hit Red troops ripped into thj rear platoon of a U.S. Mann company with withering stria! arms Â· and machine-gun - fir eight .miles southwest of Quang Tri City. Ten Marines; were killed and 19 wounded. The steadily increasing part that U.S. troops are taking in the war was reflected in casual ty totals announced today whicl showed 7,263 Americans " have been killed in. action since the 'irst of the year. This was more than half-, the total 13,907 U.S combat'Â·Â·Â·deaths: in the entire w a r . . v / ";^;V ',' i'~ Â·"" The, weeklyÂ· "U.S:' Command iummary of; casualties showec hat American combat deaths ncreased last week While those jf other -illied forces and the enemy declined. U.S. beadquar- ers said 171 Americans were tilled in action, 977 were wound- id and .two were missing or captured. The-week Americans were before killed, wounded and 26 were missing or .aptured. ; The American command said ,260 of the enemy were, killed ast week, while 163 South Viet- amese troops were reported killed. IN Missions in North U.S. planes flew 100 missions gainst North Vietnam Wednes- lay. In addition to the raid on the missile assembly camp, Navy rombers also pounded a shir, ard in Haiphong, while Air 7 prce fighter-bombers ranged :p and down the main northeast ailroad line from Hanoi to Communist China. The MIG17 interceptor w (Continued on Page Four) UF DRIVE HITS $737,046 MARK ,4.7% of $1,648,300 Goal Reported Pledged in Campaign orbit ranging between 337 359 miles high. and The United Fund of Eastern airfield County campaign has limbed near the halfway mark nd Hugh M. Saxton, Jr., chairman, says he is confident the 1,648,300 goal will be reached. The campaign has reached 737,046 or 44.7 per cent of the uota, Mr. Saxton told the sec- nd report luncheon-meeting yes- erday in the Stratficld Motor inn. The drive will close officially on Nov. 2. Special Gifts Unit Leads The special gifts division which has raised 59 per cent of its goal of 442,000 or J24.767 leads the nine units in the campaign. Other division reports are: Metropolitan, $33,991 or 40.5 per cent of a quota of J84.000; Professional, J30.424 or 58.5 per cent of $52,000; Industrial, 5382,621, or 52,1 per cent of J735.COO; Business and Finance, $96,226 or 40.4 per cent of $238,000. Public Service, $25,f97 or 49.4 per cent of J52,000; Educational, $16,573 or 41.5 per cent of $40,000; Stratford, $117,037 or 31.4 per cent of $373,000; Building (CoRtinwd M Page Four) Police Use Sticks to Rout Students Police used tear gas and night sticks to break up anti-war demonstrations on the University of Wisconsin campus in Madiion yesterday. The sit-in was staged to protest job recruiting on campus by the Dow Chemical Company, a producer of napalm for use in Vietnam. Some demonstrators were bloodied in the melee and a detective was hit in the face with a brick. Guatemalan Envoy Wins SIT-IN HALTED Nobel Literature Prize ' STOCKHOLM, Sweden -- (AP) Miguel Angel A-sturias, Guatemala's ambassador to France, was awarded the 1967 Nobel Prize in literature today. Writes of Poor Indians WOOffLEFT TOMHIORDY ET - Milford W o m a n Be- qiieÂ«thÂ» Fundi in Will Pro". "bÂ»led k Waterbury, MILFORD^-A former Milford woman/has left the Milford YMCA more than $200,000 in a will pro- ated recently in Waterbufy,: Wiliam J. Brower, YMCA president, disclosed today. He said Miss Mira E. Terry, ormerly of 28 Seaview avenue, .aurel Beach, was a long-time upporter of the Milford "Y." She had lived in Laurel Beach with another "friend" of the "Y," ilrs. Francis L. Curtis, now 93 md a resident of a local conva- escent home. Mr. Brower said he learned of the bequest earlier this week in letter from the Colonial Bank nd Trust company of Waterbury, trustees of the estate. Mr. Brower said - Miss Terry vas the last surviving member f the Eli Terry family, well mown for the manufacture of wooden clocks in Terryville. Ralph Papa, executive director f the YMCA, .said this morning lat the money will be used in "Y's" planned-capital fund rive, planned to raise money to rect a new building, to include swimming pool and additional acilities. HREE MILFORD GIRLS ARE BACK HOME AGAIN MILFORD -- The three Devon eenage girls who had been re- wrted missing since Sunday 'ere returned to their homes late esterday after they had gone to tie North Adams, Mass., police tation shortly-before 4 p.m. The girls are Peggy O'Neill, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur O'Neill, Jr., 117 Lenox ave- ue; Deborah Martin, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Marin, 17 Spring street, and Mararet Monterosi, daughter of . Marie Monterosi, 28 Bridgeport avenue. All are 15 years old. GOLDBERG TO CRITICS: LET'S COOL IT' ON VIET NEW YORK (AP) --. U.N. imbassador Arthur J. Goldberg dropped his diplomatic diction or a moment Wednesday night 0 urge extremists in the cur- ent Vietnam debate: "Let's 001 it." When the President is called a usurper or when a dissenter is ailed a traitor, I am shocked," e told 2,000 guests honoring the ate Gov. Alfred E. Smith. Â· "They go far beyond the lounds of Healthy debate and do grevious disservice to democ- acy. As our sons and daughters would say: Let's coci it." The 68-year-old Asturias is a writer of epics about the poor Indians of this country. I T h e Swedish Academy of Letters isaid .the $62,000 prize was awarded Asturias for "his high- y colored writings rooted in a national Â· individuality arid Indian traditions." the literature prize awarded 'Asturias is the first to go to Lat- n America since Chileari-'poet Gabriela Mistral was awarded pne in lM5i; f , , '. Asturias, has ',, spoken out strongly against dictatorships oppressing the native population iving in misery,. One of his ma- or works assails the U.S. United Fruit Co., holding it dominates the banana-rich republic. Spent Yews in Exile ' Asturias spent many- years in exile in Argentina, Italy and ; rance. He returned to Paris, vhere he was educated at Sor- wnne University, as ambassador following a change of re- limes in his country. In Paris, Asturias told a reporter: "This irize is a great encouragement or me -- not only for- me but for all of Latin- America. It illustrates the old cultural tradition of a country like Guatemala, in which two great civilizations, the Maya and the Spanish, are one. "The novelist must be a witness of his. time. He must seek the Hying reality of his country, ts aspirations-- and step aside o let speak a conscience which expresses itself through personages and situations. "My work will continue to re- lect the voice of peoples and at he same time will try to give birth to a universal conscience around Latin-American prob- ems." GOP OFFICE FIRED ON : - PORTLAND, Ore., (AP) - ; ive shotgun pellets went hrough the front window of Oregon Republican party headquarters on Wednesday, scatter- ng glass over desks and the loor. No one was in the office when the shots were fired. MADISON, Wis. (AP) -- Uni versity of Wisconsin officials called in riot-trained police to hreak a sit-in staged by antiwar demonstrators Wednesday, then moved quickly to oust leaders of ' the protest. . ' pemonstrato'rs supported .by some faculty members said they : would continue the struggle and .discussed classroom 'strikes as a possible retaliatory measure. - -. Chancellor. William H. Sewell announced Wednesday night he would suspend 'at least temporarily further student interviews jy Dow Chemical Co., manufacturer of napalm for the war in Vietnam. The .halt in interviews, he said, was to "g'uard the safety of our campus." The State Assembly, angered by news of the uprising, en- (Continued on Page Four) ARMY CONSIDERS PENTAGON GUARD May Protect Building From Disruption by Antiwar Demonstrators - WASHINGTON (AP) - The Army may use troops to guard the Pentagon from disruption or vorse in a planned massive weekend antiwar demonstration, sources say. Officials would rather rely on he building's civilian guard force-- and keep troops out of it entirely-- if possible. 'The degree to which troops may be brought into the situation will depend largely on any agreement reached beforehand ly leaders of the demonstration and government authorities on ground rules. Â· T h e r e have been discussions-- but no permit has (Continued on Page Four) Wins Court Battle Waiter Serves His Own Dish: A Slice of $ Multimillions CLEARWATER, Fia. (AP) Charles Donald Belcher, who started this week as a $4-a-day waiter, was back on the job to- iay, wiping tables and juggling stacked dishes. The difference is lhat he's now a multimillionaire. "The lawyers have to work out the figures and it may take a year," the 27-year-old Belcher said as he tied on his apron for another round of work. A federal court ruling, made mblic in Birmingham, Ala., father's full share in the fami- ly's' $14 million lumber business. Described by a friend as "too poor to go to college," Belcher said he would use part of his new wealth to study art at Jacksonville University and finance lis mother to the traveling she las dreamed of. U.S. Dist. Judg.?. II. H. Srooms ended the four-year long court battle with the announcement that Belcher's uncles have engaged in conduct inconsistent with the interests of BY RIOT COPS University of Wisconsin Moves to Quell Antiwar Protest A L E R T IS CREDITED WITH CAPTURE Steel - H a u l i n g Vehicle Shot at on Route 91 in North Haven PROBE 'AMBUSH 1 Dynamite, R e v o l v Spent Shell Are Found in Auto MILFORD -- T h e alertness of a Milford policeman today at 5:25 a.m. led "to arrests in connection with' shots fired on a truck hauling steel on Route 91 in North Haven last night. The suspects were arrested after they were observed driving into the Mayflower T r u c k service station, Woodmont road. F o u r sticks of dynamite, four dynamite caps, and a ..32 calibre revolver with- one spent shell were found in their auto. Lists Suspects- Arrested were Martin L. Nelson, 30, of Newtown, Pa., Leartis Blue, Jr., 34, of Trenton, N.J., Roman Sharp, Jr., 32, of Trenton, N.J.; and Joseph Kukorlo, 33, of Dover, N.J. All are being held without bonds on charges of illegal possession of dynamite and carrying dangerous weapons and will be arraigned in Circuit court today. Credited with arrests, is Patrolman Kenneth Smith, who became suspicious of a car carrying four men which- he said pulled into the truck station behind some trucks. The auto, he said, was similar to the one described by a-truck driver who had been, fired upon earlier while driving his 'flatbed tractor-trailer on Route SI, in North Haven. Three shots were fired at the truck but lio one was injured. Patrolman Smith radioed police headquarters for help and then approached the auto, requesting the driver to identify himself. He said he observed appeared to be four sticks of dynamite in the well beneath the rear window^ He asked to search :he auto, but the/men asked if re had a.warrant and refused to et him make the search. More Police Arrive State Police arrived on the scene a short time later along with Miiford police and had vith them Kenneth Goqdnow, of Bordentown, N.J., the driver who lad been fired upon on Route 91. It was not disclosed by police whether Goodnow identified any of the men or the auto as being nvolved in the incident earlier, but State Police then searched he auto and seized the dynamite and the revolver. State Police said that bullets have been recovered' from the cab and the flatbed of the truck. Taken to Barracks The four men were taken to Bethany barracks where they were booked. Patrolman Smith said that vhile the auto was being searched, a truck driver, Carl Weber, of Pennsylvania told police that he had found a tire had been lashed on his truck which was parked in the Mayflower truck station and also, an air hose had been cut. The car then accelerated and attempted to force a third truck ff the highway but the driver efused to pull over and the auto ped away. Goodnow, whose truck was fir- d upon, told police "This is the ast time I'm coming into Con- ccticut until this strike is settled --these guys are nuts." Goodnow and the other drivers topped at a Holiday inn in Meri- lent, about 15 miles from the (Continued on Page Four) 3 WHOPPERS SIGHTED WASHINGTON (UPI) - Three vhooping cranes have been spot- ed in Montana in the first sighing of the rare birds in the United :tates this fall. , The Bureau of Fish and Wildlife aid two adults and one young ird were seen during a water owl survey at the Madison lake ational wildlife refuge in north- ast Montana Wednesday morn- ng. The whoopers spend the sum- ler in Canada's Great Slave lake egion before migrating south- 'ard in the fall to winter on |he Texas gull coast.
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