Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 3, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 3, 1957
Page 3
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Editorial— Fear of Federal Rule Affected School Bill "Hard to Read With That Light So Far Away" Federal aid to education may not yet be dead as an issue, but it is certainly closer to that state than it has ever been in the past 1<J yearB or, more. When the House narrowly defeated the 1957 school construction bill, the move represented not simply a delaying action but a vast discouragement to future advocacy of federal aid. Democratic managers of the measure blamed President Eisenhower for not putting on enough pressure at Capitol Hill. Others pinned responsibility for the defeat on the attachment of the now habitual amendment which would bar aid funds to those areas maintaining segregation. Naturally enough, both Republican and Democratic leaders want to blame their rivals. But all this verbal backing and>! filling cannot obscure the fact that school aid was not really suf -j ficiently popular in either party to gain the day in Congress. It has been pretty well established by votes in former years that legislators use the antlsegre- gation amendment to conceal opposition which actually is eco- Timm Herald, Carroll, Iowa Saturday, Aug. 3, 1957 Perhaps heavier Intervention by Mr. Eisenhower could have saved the bill in the House, though it may have even tougher going in the Senate. But whatever the degree of presidential pressure, the basic attitude of Congress does not seem friendly to this legislation. Now that the issue has been decided in the negative, it might be well to let it rest a while. There is something enervating about the process of bringing up a«measure year, after year without interruption. In the time ahead, fresh stock can be taken. The conflicting claims of the advocates and opponents can be weighed again, In the light of the newest evidence of the states' own ability to carry the school load. Then we can whether the issue ought truly to be allowed to die. or should be revived. Thoughts Tea, I hated all my labour which nomic and against big govern-! I h ad taken under the sun: because . I should leave it unto the man "l" 1 ' . , , J that shall be after me—Eccl. 2:18., Clearly there if a good deal of: j bu j|t a chimney for a comrade I hospital with tuberculosis. After a I genuine fear that federal entry Sold, | while she was released and the' into the school picture means not! I did the service not for hope or i doctors told her her case wasar- Costs, Prices Continue To Rise Steadily In Battle for Civil Rights— By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK UFV-The dog days may he taking some of the zip out of the consumer but they aren't taking much out of the steady rise of prices and costs here and there in the economy. Food, apparel and a multitude of gadgets and services are being pressured upward by the latest increases. And the shadow of more to come falls across the news columns today. Count on Fall Pickup Industrial leaders appear to be counting on a big fall pickup in business activity to, make these price increases stick*. If the new boom doesn't come along on schedule to put the idle industrial facilities to work, some of the latest price hikes may be rescinded. But the belief in built-in inflation seems to be growing, a self priming spiral of wages and prices which only a balky public could halt. The threat of higher prices to come at the stores and in the commodity markets lies in these things: Wholesale prices of food have climbed to the highest point since June of 1955 and are now 5 p^er cent above a year ago. Retail food prices seem sure to make another advance soon in sympathy. Manufacturers ordering materials for fall production will be paying higher prices for steel and aluminum products. Negroes Will Be Ahead If Present Bill Adopted By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (/R-If the civil rights bill is finally passed—even with the amendment adopted Friday providing for jury trials in criminal contempt of court cases- Negroes will still be winners in this fight. First: It will be the first time in this century Congress has passed civil rights legislation. Which means: The power of Southern whites to block this effort has' bpen broken. More civil rights laws can come later. Second: The government, it becomes law, can take action oil the attorney general's request to* get Negroes registered and he can jail people who stand In their way. Fourth: Just because the attorney general can step in and > ex-' pose cases of individual or mass discrimination against would-be" Negro voters, communities which want to keep them from the polls will be forced to be self-conscious. Would Expose Tactics The reason; Through court action their tactics against the Negroes will be exposed for the whole country to see. And too much exposure of vot- through the attorney general, will be able to step into cases where "8h** violations will probably Negroes have been deprived of create a mood Congress in the their voting rights and begin ac tion to protect them. Third: A federal judge, even with the amendment in the bill if Rolston-Maple Grove W.S.W.S. Postpones Meeting to Aug. 13th (Timee Herald New* ServiM) RALSTON—The monthly meeting of the Ralston-Maple Grove WSWS which was to be held Tuesday, Aug. 6, has been postponed one week and will be held August 13 with Mesdames Augusta Burdine and Grace Tuttle as hostesses. Mrs. Clara Brown visited Satur- S day afternoon in the home of her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Roger traveled on in just needed financial help but per- nir . fr ~; lU . manent encroachment. The evi- w i nter - s co j d dence suggests that in 1957 that] Yet all the day I glowed before fear was stronger than before. | the fire.—Edwin Markham. Our Military Strategy Fails To Keep Up With Weapons rested. She is now going with a fellow who knows all about her illness and they are planning to marry. Every once in a while he tells her that if they have a child the baby will be born with tuberculosis. Is this true?—Mrs. B. A — It is not true. Tuberculosis is not inherited, though if the Retirement Leads Man to Mew Business, More Money Prices of some other metals; <f"" ns - «ir. and Mrs that have fallen in recent weeksj Haynes. in Carroll making the By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - The controversial contention of Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.) that was demonstrated at Dien Bien Phu in Indochina. Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs, made several attempts to quell the criticism By BEL'LAH STOWE ! house together, and garden to mother has an active case of tu-' J" meanmeft " are ha PPy "retire- gether. berculosis she could pass on the! me £ ™ ^JJ 18 * ,° anl Sta d di The g ardeni »* * more than a germs of that disease to her! Jl ret, ™ d f ? r f,ve T" 1 " 8 ! hobb y- it's a necessity, they re- child. Caution is indicated in preg- 1 °"" ri ' .* ay * Mr " L . er °y Carey, port. Their new home is central nancy for a girl who has had tu-; inant ° nM .^ £ arey and 1 stayed on; Florida, where the lawns grow berculosis. but many such havei l " ™*. b 'lT se .. wh * re we had, fast and the floors look like a col- perfectly healthy children. ] ™, r , family. It was that j orful jungle display. (rubber factories. Q - Are there any tests winch; !^ a Sd nKe^oS! ^ J*^ ^ hous %* e *«_ t^y! Higher wages in the cement in , •• • s anQ more mone y than I had put the dishes in the dishwasher j dustry seem sure to increase the] could be bolstered and rise again as the result of congressional ac-| tion. Hearings on a proposed hike in the tariff on lead and zinc are underway in Washington with the object of aiding those faltering industries. Long Path It's a long path from the mine to the car dealer's showroom or the appliance store, but in time the price increases in industrial materials will have their effect on retail prices. acquaintance of their three-week- old daughter, Janet Lynne. The Haynes has two sons, the youngest 11 years old. This is their first daughter. ' Deane Jordan -and Kenneth of Boxholm were Monday evening supper guests in the Henry Jordan home. Jean Jubell of Des Moines spent the weekend in the parental Bert | him. Jubell home. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hobbs, Gloria and Connie, spent Sunday future to pass more legislation with more teeth. This is what a federal judge will be able to do, and not do, under the amendment added to the bill early today: Say a registrar of voters—call him Smith—won't register the Negroes in his community who want to vote. They can tell the attorney general. The latter can ask a judge to order the registrar to stop interfering. Before issuing the order the judge will hold a hearing, letting the attorney general and the Negroes on one side shows how the alleged interference occurred, and the registrar on the other to show why he thought he was justified in what he did. It's possible there might be some legitimate reason for his action. If so, the judge would not issue an injunction. But if the judge -thought the registrar unjustified, he'd tell him to let the Negroes register. Suppose Smith "didn't comply but there was still time before election day to get the Negroes registered. The judge could bring him into court, try him on a charge of civil contempt, and jail Auto tire prices are going up as! in the home of their son-in-law a result of higher wages in the j and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Sam- 1 my Boone. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Without Jury In a case of civil contempt the judge alone would try the man, without a jury. » But the difference between civil and criminal contempt is this: Hunt and sons were also Sundayj Jailing a man for civil contempt visitors in the Boone home at Des can be given in pregnancy which over earned before." and turn it on only once a day. | cost of construction soon. Moines. Gloria Hobbs remained for a week's visit with her sister there has been no change in U. S ,. . , - military doctrines since 1949 —1 Before the Economic Club of will determine thp sex of the un-j Mrs. Carey began complaining The house is one story and easy j Price increases in• woolen fab . three years before the first H-!New York he said: born child?—Mrs. I. of climbing stairs, cleaning un-!to keep. Has to be. There's notrics and in acetate staple which in Des M ° me S' bomb was tested — is naturally! "Our planning does NOT sub-j A — A vast number of tests and used rooms and washing dishes. , enough time in every day for the' goes into clothing and home fur-1 Mr. and Mrs. Max Hunt and denied by authoritative Pentagon i scribe to the thinking that massive supe rstitions surround this ques- They decided to build a small; business, the social affairs, and i nishmgs may send the cost, of ap- 1 Debby of Garner visited in the sources. i atomic retaliation is BY ITSELF, j j} on Any method will be about 50 house just the way they wanted it. j the many friends they have found. I parel higher this fall and next j Lee Hunt and Blame Wever They will not do so in the open) adequate to meet all our security ; per cen t r jght over the long runj Mr. Carey planned the house! Mr. Carey says he doesn't plan i spring. I homes, because no admiral or general j needs. It is NOT correct to say j by the laws of chance. However, 1 and let the contracts himself, to retire again. Work is his idea 1 The cost of travel and of moving! Mr. and Mrs. Max Antisdel en wants to get into a war of words! that we are relying exclusively on'] do no t believe that anything has! Friends liked it so much they of retirement, with a congressman. But spokes- j one weapon or one service, or that! De en devised which will accurate-; wanted him to build homes fori Q — "What do you think of an -we are anticipating one kind of i j y foretell the sex of the unborn them. i elderly couple buying a trailer child, though it is quite likely this; Mr. Carey began studying gen- j court? I am in good health, but may come sometime. ; eral contracting. '< my husband has a heart ailment." freight may go up. ! tertained the Willing Workers Sun All of these things add up to I day School class of the Star Meth men for the Joint Chiefs insist that military policy is under constant review by the Joint Staff. There is also a speech by Secretary of State John Foster Dulles before the Council on Foreign Relations in January 1954. This was nearly two years after the first H- bomb. It shows how military policy was tied to foreign policy. "Before military planning could be changed," said Dulles, "the President and his advisers, as represented by the National Security Council, had to make some basic policy decisions. This has been done. The basic t policy decision was to depend primarily on a great capacity to retaliate, instantly, by means and at places of our own choosing. "Now the Department of De- war." In another speech before the National Press Club, Admiral Radford stressed the point that for a flexible military policy the U. S. military posture had to be maintained for a long-term pull—"over 20 years if necessary. As a starter, the Joint Chiefs have picked a period through fiscal 1957." That period ended last June 30. headaches in the cost accounting departments of American business. Operating costs continue to rise and the end is not in sight. Q - My parents taught us never i u He mastered the subject and 1 -Mrs. T. P. R to kiss on the mouth Now my > nas been successful in his venture: A — Inquire first, stopping at daughter kisses her boy friend on; d ? s P«t e the fact that his only pre-, trailer courts and asking the own- Visitor* in RolstOH the mouth just as. you see it on,™ us experience in the building; ers to tell you of their own exper-j. F A . i L TV What do you think about this? i trade had been in doing work; iences. The Mobile Homes Manu- G JJ ' j around his own home, and in help- ; facturers' Assn., 20 N. Wackerj A —Of course germs and virus-; m 6 on commercial construction | Dr., Chicago, 111., also can advise! Leave for Oklahoma (Ttmat Ber»W N«wt Serrtee) RALSTON - Mr. and Mrs. Hugh but the custom developed long be- Admiral Radford steps down as! ^^M^^TTW TheVul ma^ge? V?" mail o7d7r'"wm* j You^'flndT'c'ourt plTasant","but! Minneapolis. Minn, to the George chairman of the Joint Chiefs on ! tr iJSTL^V' tJ ^i W before his retirement. possibly too strenuous. Why not j f ^J^JKJ? *™£g Mrs. Carey is bookkeeper for; consider a small mail order bus- her husband's contracting busi-1 iness, a stationers' or gift shop, ness. They work together, keep! instead? Aug. 15. Gen. Nathan F. Twining takes over. It would seem that the Joint Chiefs would have already planned ahead for a period well along into the 1960s. But there has been no public confirmation of any new inter-service policies. If they have possible risk will stop it. SO THEY SAY fense and the Joint Chiefs of Staff j none, the opportunity for another can shape our military establish-\ long-term look is ready made at ment to fit what our policy is, in- j this time, as the Joint Chiefs •tead of trying to meet thai change chairmen, enemy's many choices ... As a The point that Senator Syming- result, it is now possible to get, ton stresses is that weapons have and share, more basic security at i changed — even since 1953 — more less cost." I than in many centuries. And yet, The emphasis on dollar-dictated Pentagon generals and admirals military planning in that last sen-1 will admit privately, there is no tence will be noted. But this was! agreed - on strategy between the the first, formal expression of what became the policy of "Massive retaliation." It is still basic U. S. defense and foreign policy. This policy was criticized from the miunte it was announced. It was was said to be no answer for small wars. And the inability of this policy to stop' a small war services on their use. Another factor is that U. S, foreign policy has also changed since Dulles made his "massive retaliation" declaration in 1954. A new Middle East doctrine has been declared. There is a remote possibility that there might be a first step agreement on disarmament. Roy (Band, Washington Redskins football player) and I were good friends. — James D. lnvri- nizzi, 62, held for attempted murder in Barni's shooting death in his San Francisco tavern. Q—Did the U. 8. once have half- morning for their home in Okla noma City accompanied by Charles Howard who visited relatives here while the Van Sants , ... * _ ' "; were in Minnesota, women were eligible to yoe and| Mr and Mrs . Ben Jones and Mr . went to the polls for the first time. | and Mrs Wendell Murdy and Q—Has Japan been admitted to I James of Moravia were Monday the United Nations? ! overnight guests in the home of A—Japan became the 80Ih mem- j their son and brother, Rev. Don ber of the United Nations on Dec. I Jones and family. They brought 18, 1956. I their granddaughters, Donna and I Linda, home from a visit with A filibuster is an argument to which you do not subscribe. If j cent coins? I The U.S. Army has about at Moravia l°l h L rl „r« P W Malone A—Yes. Starting i. 1973 and pieces of floating equipment, such' Mr. and Mrs. Waco Kendrtck Sv «i - continuing ^intermittently u n t i 1 ! as tugs, barges and cranes. IH.-INBV.;. ! 185?i fl tota j o{ nearly ejght mU I and children, Susan, Margaret and | David came Saturday to the home of Mrs. Kendrick's grandmother. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * •y IOWIN P. 49KOAN, M.O., Wrirttn for NIA ••rvica w. ... .«i.7rTf«.M nur tent. 1 " 0 '* half-cent coins were struck by; The University of Michigan was Zr^^Tv. wCiL, ThTZ *d We are going to fold our tents t>uii a ^oir,Ki 0 m :«t »h« first etni* univm-titv tn admit Mrs. Emma Blackley. They visited and silently steal away. - Mys-| the Philadelphia mint. the frst state uni\ersity to admit. ^ . n ^ m&cm hQme tery Writer Erie Stanley Gardner, I Q-Is there a true or natural, tema ' e smaems. (Sunday forenoon they visited withdrawing "Court of Last Re-!lacquer? | ^ ^ Jg calories in a [ the Alva Moorman home in Boone to sort" from Sheppard murder case, j A-In the Orient a natural lac- ; f , f cont Iquer is obtained from the sap of; U.K.* Why, he's gentle and minds; the Japanese varnish tree, well. — Mrs. Harry Woodruff of common belief. Q—1« It possible to tell a per-! seventy per cent of all and at noon Mrs. Emma Blackley, Miss Clara RJack, Mr. and Mrs. Kendrick and family, and Mr. and goods' Mrs - Howar d Blackley and Ro Omaha. Neb., on caring for escap- json . s race on the basis of his blood: so i d at ryet an each year are made' mfl yne had a picnic dinner on the ed Army sentry dog trained to g ro up? ^* ! A—No. All blood groups occur! Gen: Robert E. Lee' was offered: amon ? a11 races up of items coming from the soil- the command of the Union Army! at the outbreak of the Civil War.) Gen. Dwight D Eisenhower lib- Q—Do women vote in Japan? lerated more territory in World A—On April 10. 1946, Japanese'War II than Caesar conquered. Hydrochloric Acid May Delay Healing of Ulcer It is unfortunate, I think, for people to worry about technical questions about which they can do little or nothing. This really is the ob of the physician. Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sunday* and HoUdays By Th» Herald PublUhlnf Company 105 Weat Fifth StFeet, Carroll, lowk JAMES W. WTLSON, Publisher HOWARD B. ms6N, Editor Entered a« ifcond claw Matter *t the poet office at CarroU.Towa, under the act of March 8. WW, Member of the Associated Pre** newspaper at well one*. „__•_ Official Paper of County and City Subscription ftate* * » By Carrie*. Bpy Delivery : • 'in Carroll per week „,.,„„.„„* 49 .rroll p gL weft I, Adjoihlnx Cou CarroU, Adjoihln* Countl**, per year w «»t-»W W CwroU, Adjoining iJoUtttleiV per month —,. -——, ... f sewher* in Iowa, year——II sewnere in Iowa, month, »m .1 outside Iowa,, yw .n,..^ » OuMde Iowa, mont».^... lwlll , w 1 Q — You said recently that the two most important reasons for lack of hydrochloric acid Jn the stomach are cancer and pernicious anemia. Wili too much hydrochloric in the stomach cause cancer?—Mrs. K. ^ A — Most readers know that the cells of the stomach normally secrete hydrochloric acid which aids in digestion. Too little of this substance is 'merely a symptom and can be present in a healthy person. Tod much hydrochloric acid, is also a symptom and may or* may not be .significant. There is likely to Be an ; excessive amount of hydrochloric acid in the stomach in the presence of peptic ulcer of that organ which, If not neutralized, may interfere with the healing ot the ulcer. Too much hydrochloric acid in • the stomach does not cause cancer, but some varieties of ulcer of the stomach have < to be watched very carefully for the possible development of cancer In or near the ulcer. Xylograph yis the art of engraving pictures on wood. The Sibley Musical Library building at the University of Rochester is devoted entirely to music. __ Remember Way Bock When JUrtL Wit hit Money Spent on Family Vacation Is Not Wasted We could have redecorated the i of relaxation and fun they can en- Nineteen Forty-Seven~ v Robert Lindsay of Glidden began- working at Anderson Brothers and Company store yesterday. Nineteen Forty-Seven-*- * Elaine Happe returned last ; night from GrinneU where she attended Hawkeye Girls State under Auspices of the American Lgion auxiliary. Niateen Forty-Seven— The birthdays of Mr. and Mrs. Antoh Sporledw and son, Lawrence, which occur a few days apart; were celebrated at a' party given by Mr. and Mrs. Sporleder at their home northeast of Carroll Sunday night. Niaetten,Forty-Seven— An all'tlme max/mum temperature w$ chalked up here yesterday as the mercury soared to a high of 108 at the city pump ita- living room for what our two weeks' vacation trip cost us," I recently heard a woman remark. Maybe so. But the family that goes away for a happy holiday doesn't really need to have the living room redecorated. Just as it is, it is bound to look good to them when they return home. Furthermore, if it has been a joy together. Not Wasted Something of all they do and see and share they take back home with them. It adds a glow to family life. So it is foolish to measure a vacation in terms of what the money spent on something else could have bought. Having "something to show" for really successful vacation, the ] the money you spend isn t always family will come back with enough!of the utmost importance. There s new ideas, new interests a n d | not much for a family to show pleasant memories to make life! when they return from a happy lawn at Howard Blackleys. Lee Hunt is in the Veterans Hospital in Des Moines where he submitted to surgery the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Waco Kendrick and children left Monday morning for Clarlnda where they visited his relatives. Wednesday they left for their home in Willoughby, Ohio. Charles Howard, a former resident of this community but now of Oklahoma City who is visiting relatives and friends here, and John Watt of Glidden, called in the home of Clara Brown Friday. They were en route to the Raymond Watt home near Otho. Miss Leona Silbaygh submitted to minor surgery on her ankle at Dr. Jongewaard's office in Scranton Saturday. odist Church at their home for the July meeting. There were fourteen present. Cpl. George Gregory returned to Camp Pendleton. Calif., Thursday after a short visit in the parental George Gregory home. Mrs. Dora Clark of St. Joe, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark of Kansas City spent the weekend in the George Gregory home. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Gregory, Linda and Michael visited his mother and sister and family Sunday in the Eldon Kirkham home in Perry. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kreger and Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Tranter attended a Farmers Elevator picnic in Creston Sunday. En route home they called in the Charley Wilcox home at Winterset. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Delsing of Sauk Center, Minn., and Fred Emmeck'of St. Paul were visitors from Wednesday evening until Friday in the parental Henry Emmeck home in honor of the 82nd birthday of their father. Richard Blackley, who had been here at the home of his parents since his release from service, has gone to Kansas City to attend a trade school. Philip Golding of Guthrie Center was a caller in this vicinity Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Esmay took Mr. and Mrs. Charles Linn to the home of their son, Floyd, Wednesday %nd from there the Linns went to the home of their son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Linn, of Boone, who brought them home Saturday. is intended only to make him comply with a court order; jailing him for criminal contempt is intended to punish him for willful disobedience of a court order when there is no longer time to comply.". Thus Registrar Smith, found guilty of civil contempt, would be jailed without any definite sentence hanging over him. He could get out of jail the moment he said he would obey the court - order and register the Negroes. Suppose he stubbornly decided to sit it out in jail—oh a charge ot civil contempt—until after election when it would be too late to comply. With election over, registering the Negroes would have no meaning. The judge would have to release him from jail when it was too late to comply with the court order. But then the judge could bring him up on a charge of criminal contempt—because it was too late to comply and Smith had completely ignored the court order. This time—in a criminal contempt proceeding under the amendment added to the bill — Smith would be tried by a jury of his own neighbors, and not by tha judge alone. The jury might acquit him but the tactics of the community against Negroes would then be public knowledge. , Or say this happened: Smith was never jailed for civil eotv tempt but disobeyed the court order by stalling off the Negroes until after election day. And say they hadn't protested to the judge while there was still time to make Smith comply. So Smith didn't go to jail for civil contempt at all. < But, with election over, the attorney general and the Negroes complain to the judge that Smith willfully disobeyed him. He could cite Smith for criminal contempt. But Smith, because of the amendment, would have to be tried by a. jury when charged with criminal contempt. v more fun in months ahead. the stay-at-home And they'll settle back into the routine of living, with its constant demands and obligations, refreshed and renewed. On a vacation, too members of a family are drawn closer together. Because they can't go their separate ways, they seek the land!show for what they spent IAU Jugfefet testa***, NBA 8«rvie*, 1*** vacation trip, outside of a few snapshots or home movies and a few souvenirs. , ' But if they take up life refreshed and have happy memories stored away, they come back richer for the time and money spent. Nothing was wasted. But not, of course, if they worry because they haven't anything to BACK AT PEARL HARBOR PEARL HARBOR, T. H. - Navy Lt. Cdr. Gerald G Stangl. son of Mrs. Michael Stangl of 114 N. E. St., Carroll, and husband of the former Dorothy E Thomas of New York, N. Y., returned to Pearl Harbor, T. U., July IS after a six- month tour of duty in the Far East aboard the salvage vessel USS Current, While ir. the Orient, the Current salvaged a n Amerlcann merchant ship, the SS Alaska Bear, which ran aground in Tokyo Bay, and recovered three Marine tighter planes which had crashed into the Japan Inland Sea. The Far Eastern ports of Hong Kong and | Tokyo were visited during the

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