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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, June 23, 1920, Image 4

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•» ( I. r I f -f\ r * HVOET FOUR aaVRi^l Ps 1 % t I CiHgK fl V . i 1 n|P''r HBBwC < KSff+r 1 * •* J|HrjL •* ^lwi»ta Established May t», 1999. _ Published .Dally, •xceptmiridtt)*. at 5S! teneca St.,\ Geneva, N. Wofctne'cleneva Printing Company, W. A. Gra^ey. Presc- ient,- i. it.. Wiill«roe*™yice-P>r«ildentj A 8. Williams, Sec'y and Trea*. • GENEVA Bkm TtMEB, >• WEHMESPAY. JtfefE 23, 192t M? Knteredvaa iecond-class*\matter' Dee. 27, 19W, at\ the postolflce Oeneva, N. Y., under Act of Congreatf March 3, 1879 ^ t r,_ K'^l S3* ' * ** ><* • m s • — '• . «—-—^ ' Subscription f»rl«e—3 cents per copy, 15c per \week delivered a In the city. By mall outside city 60c per\ month,. $«.00 p»r year, payable In advance, local R. F. O. foutas $4.00 per year In advance, 40 cents • month. i- ' WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23, 1920. ******* ********** FRIENDSHIP. * • ft * ft * * * * * The State Industrial Commission .has established branch offices throughout the state arid expects to bo able to provide approximately 3,000.. jEamftiMa- borers a month, It Informed ihe com- mittee. The situation around Geneva de- mands attention andr relief, \rtien- :s a great cry for f^rm labor and^t is i n- CURRENT COMMENT Asking Foru the Ispbssible' ..... ., New/ Writ? World \•>. Sorely the .American Federation of Laboi? cannot oe serious in its sup- port MJf the. Campaign for a sSx-h'ourt working -daty, shorter it. d.\> The theory that the' „the more jobs ia ora mitlnteinea. -'Ihe derstood requests- are being nu.de offtkjubu wit the wori.fl today is rot our local Chamber of Commerce to! etee t°fK c Job 'but Iac'v of production, what can be dio'nfe in Geneva towards I*\ 4 sthi.ng produced Is not'going . , , , ... ,,- u, ,_ . • '> cure anything. helping solve this problem-for our Im- a _ elght howaAy has r ma<Je mediate vicinity. The sltua«'<>n Is a^. steady progress because experience serious pne,-and should, have sober c-. sldertttlon. When big- vessels mee't, they say, • They saioot an' sail away, • •lest the same as you and me, • Lonesome ships upon a sea; •. Eao.lv one mailing his own jog • For a port • boyong the fog. • Let yer speakln' trumpet blow, • Lift yer horn and cry .'hullo'! • —Selected. • + * + •_? •»» ****** ***r THE MENACE OF BOLSHEVISM. The immediate disillusionment of those Americans who entertain no- tions that something constructive, may be accomplished by the.JSolshevJk re- gimp in Russia is stionglji recommend- ed, by John'A. Cado, \v~h& recently re- -signed ns United States commissioner to the Russian Haltic .^-givinces, says the Rochester Dt-mocrtfl and Chronicle. Mr. Gade is a Rochester man who has just returned home after spending nearly a year in diplomatic service with \headauart'ers at Riga. During the wax- he served as a lleu- tenant-commancUr In th« United •State's navy and was assigned to the naval diplomatic f-ervlee as attache-at* the legation !n Denmark. About a 'year ago he was appointed Commis- fijoner to the Haltic Provinces', which extend from Die Gulf of Finland to the Polish frontier and have a pop- ulation cf approximately 7,500,000. The post is consldcrt d of sreat importance because of its proximity to the social, political and economic upheaval In Russia. Americans are facing a great peril In sountenancing Bolshevik teachings, Mr Gade declares. He said there was nothing In the Holshevik program but destiaction. Irr Gade was confronted dally with the rcsults 0 of Bolshevik rule and he declares that Americans should learn n lesson from the fxporlenoes of ' Ihe lialtle Provinces. , The provinces, Mr. GadV Hays, have ^nllielv cleansed themselves of the Bolsheviks. It hap been a tremendous rff'>rt and a large army must be main- tained on the Russian frontier. 'The people of Ksthonia, Latvia and Lithuania, the three Baltic provinces. INCREASE IN EARNINGS. After a slight decrease In- April on account of the railroad strike, the aver- age weekly^earnings of factory workers In New York State again show ai sulA Stantial Increase for- May.' According,, to the analysis, the average weekly earnings for^l industries in May for 610,000 employees, covered by the monthly payroll reports of 1,648 manu facturers to the Bureau of Statistics of the Stafe Industrial Commission, amount to ?28.45. Thls^hows a gain of 65 cents over the weekly average of the previous month and is the^high- est average earning reported 6V far. Mdst of the industry divisions show increases were due to a resumption o£ full time operations in plants wjjich were working part time during April on account of the scarcity of raw ma- terials and fuel resulting from the rail- road strike. In other cases, bowe.yer, the gains were due to greater aotivity as a result of larger demands for pro-^ ducts and to* increases in wage rates granted to employees, by many firms. The several decreases of the month are due chiefly to dull business on account of seasonal conditions. Several firms still report part-time operations be- cause of a shortage In coal and raw materials. BY OF TALK lioll.hevlk rpglmo is- nothing but a de- structive and -withering force,\ says Mr. Gade. \They have learned from bitter experience that there Is nothing In the movement but the greatest peril.- They have fought with titanic strength to repel the Uolshevlks, whom they considered the greatest peril to £h£ir existence. I l>elle\ e that they have peunanently conquered the menace, 'but it 'has bc/fn a tremenaous effort and ban bled the country of Us re- sources. • 9 '1 ;tui going to devote my energies f.n tin- present to trying to show to mv countrymen th\ perils of bolshc- vtim. and to point out the folly of the Mlc, ,xnd Ignorant talk of those who find anything 'constructive in anarchls- lle te.-irhlnps. The peril at home is rea'. It is a soun e of clanger tqouj e>.is; n«r institutions.\ * /\ s \ <3 ^ This warning against the dangers of •Iiolihevism is timely. Bolshevism is a mi'.,ice whoso hldeousness has not l>. ej, suftl.-ipritly realized in this coun- try. 'lh. re is altogether too light talk and i hni raised its. hideous head in coinitrj nnd is oxen now, through the •i-:i!i,o,-.(l strikes nnd other means, try- ing lo get a foothold here. It shrtuld be ni»t with the sternest kind of op- position and repiesslon. Fortunately Anteilea Is net good soil for it. hut unless tl-rre Is the greatest watchful- ness and r. alization of its perils It in-i.v ; ct OIUSP untold trouble nnd brine disaster' to our country. A first Kunl authority like Mr. Gade should b: \ii'!o'to sound a wnrntng that should lXh£ minds of all and arouse real- that nsjie sa.'-s there is nothing but dpstvucttvrnrss in Bolshevism and lt» pr-'gram.. '\ An employee of the Brooklyn navy. yard is to have a new set of false teeth f at the expense of the govern-\ ment. Congress has decided that he Is entitled to the teeth because the false set he was wearing was demolished when the owne r of said teeth wai struck on the head by a ligavy bSarrtr. A score of students of the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania have begun their vacation, which will bo spent alfciig the waterfront.- They are not idling at the seashore, but working as steve- dores on Philadelphia wnarves and getting about $8 a d iv. When cJilcgo opens in the fall they will have a goodly sum of money, well developed muscles, hearty appetites and cal- loused hands, besides a rich store of experience. has sllown that In, many if not moist lirdustri <s m.en will produce about as much In eight houfB as they do In nine or 10 hours. But tftore ate limits cto the possible reduction of, working time, and no . country has ever suceeded in sustaining itself on a six-hour basis, nor la there reason for believing, that? any country is? likely to. sustain itself on *nat basis. What' the Federation of Labor sWS»J<#\\<Jo If It could Jjrlng„jaJ>out the six-hour day would be t o stifle indus- try, _ decrease production .increase the cost pf living,, lower the standard of living and finally bring the whole economic structure to the verge of it complete collapse. There are cer- tain facts In human existence that cannot be set aside by resolution, in asking for the e'x-hour day the Fed- eration of Labor le asking for the im- possible ursSesR all the known means oi production nre first revolutionized. — ' Sr — . The Respectful Job Rome Sentinel A New England woman of culture who had been ? teacher for years found herself under tha uecessity of dong the housework for- her family, just about the time when she had counted on settling down to years of leisure. • • According to- her story she thought she hated hou°ework. As • jshe went about It,\ sue came to the conclusion that U was hot the. housework that she hated, at all, but'Ihe state-* of mind which often goes with house- work. So sire set herself to conquer both the ,ob .md the mental atti- tude. How well she succeeded she tells 4n aiv article in the Hartford Times. • - • ^=-C „ \I decided to master my work, not to a4low-my-<wortc-to mastwiHeV\\X determined to- treat my work with respect, and to insist upon respectful treatment, from.my work. Instead, of using the jbreathin^ spaces in my day's routine, in complaining of the •hardships Of my lot, I lived -every spare moment lit the company of good books. if I stopped* a\moment to rest my arms .from, sweeping, I had a word with Browning. While I stirred a Cake, Keats- was-in communing distance. \I can.n^t say I have ever learned The report was widely circulated that the United States government had perrchased 14,000 tons of sugar from Argentine. The' sugar has been purchased, but not by the .^orem- ment. Its part was to. lend 41s influ- ence to huve export restrictions re- moyed. American interests who bought the/sugar plan to distribute it to es- have learned from experience that the ^sentlal industries, dividing the JL4.00') --•-••• • tdns amo'pg them so-they . *vill each have a supply for 00 days, thereby re- leasing other sugar stocks for^distri- butlon among housewires for the can- ning .season. „, •^ .to regard housekeeping with consum- ing affection,. tut, X dare * say- that- I, have^c^atie to; a great arid-peculiar iafcs f tefattloh from -the fact thatM can do housework year in and year out, do it\ well, And, still keep vital and intimate contact .with the finest expressions of human inspiration of Wisdom. X know the joy that comes at night'from, hon- est discharge of the day's work. The degree of the wonk has . ceased to trouble me. All useful and necessary -work fits into the gifat scheme of things. \Emerson did jjis work, I do mine. We are comrades. The spirit of usefulness joins ittiT'ln the great free-masonry of service.\ K Out of her thinking and practice, %his teacher, bound td a - ' job ^which might have poisoned; her life, \has evolved a philosophy,' which' could woll'be applied by any person to any job. ib is not always possible to choose what -work we will do, but we 'can determine how .wp-will'dO it, and what it shall do to Us. x - < FUTUIUE^S June . 24th—High , School i Com- mencement exercises, Smith Opera House, 10 a. m. - \ . June 24£h—Annual Banijuet of High School Alumni Association, Seneca Hotel, 7 p.»m. •\ - * June' 26th—Hearing on IwcWWe^ot Trolley Fares Before labile Service Commissioner Irvine, City Halt, 10 a. m. 4 June 25tb—Community* School Ex- hibit, T. M. C. A. June 25th—Baseball Game, ' Fay- iBowen-Summit v K s» Andes-Radiator, Gulvln Parle, 7 p. m. June 26th—Annual picnic of First Presbyterian church, Rod and Gun Club, 2 p. m. '\ >••• June 30th—Annual ' Picnic of First Baptist Church, Oaks Corners'Grove. June' 28th— Opening ^f^Pemoeratie,- National Convention; Ban Francisco, . Jun e 30th to July \2d—Farmers' Field Days .at .State College of Agriculture, Ithaca. „ July. 1st—Hearing Or» Proposed-In- crease in Gas Rates BefofQ Common 'Council, City Hall, 8 p. m. July 1st—Examination of Chauffeurs by State Examiner R_ t H. Strick'land, Ktrkwood Hotel, 9 a^m. -. . Jujy Sth^-Opening of-Conference for ^9ieg^ej|. M'Rtes&V3&:. SXGS3XBS&. of tKeSa York, Hobart College. July 10th—Examinations for State Soldiers' Scholarships,' Court House, Canandaigua. 10 a. m. _—, ^_»— ' ' Dust Fgrms Layers in Seas. Jf has been only lately discovered that cosmic dust forms layers at the bottom of the deepest seas. Between Honolulu and Tahiti, at a depth of 2,- 350 fathoms—over two miles and a half—a vast layer of this material ex- ists. —- What£halH BeT Answered for Boys • An Anglican bishop in Papua, Biit- isf! New Guinea, says he does, not have to worry about the too elaborate costumes of\ the members 'of his par- ish. In Papua a native is liable to a tine if he wears more than a loin cloth. That is enough clothing -for comfort and- the bishop says European clothing would be detrimental to the natives and injure their health. The bishop does not have to deliver scath- ing sermons about -vanity In over- dressing or about the folly, of\ spend; ing' all one earns in keeping up with the latest styles. Truly, the lot of a- bishop In Papua is a happy one, A.— - The island of Cntallnn, which Is us- ually visited by easterners who-go to ^f^os Angeles, has heenfound rich in relics. For three months' workers were engaged in digging and unearthed some. f<00 skeletons or bones \of Indi- ans, wampum, mortars, whilehone wea\lng ami quantities Of other things. Ralph Glinden, who has charge of the work beliaves some of the rel- n.iidjJTntion of v.hat it means. Itiics nre from 500 to 1.000 years old. this The Indians on the island were re- - •'moved to the mainland by missionar- ies in lSJS^and oil the bones and reU ICS nre old«r than that date.. Three large Indian burying grounds were discovered. The search Is to be con- tinued and further Indian treasure will doubtless bo unearthed. SPICE BOX sobrtjUu i-ation ti FOOD SHORTAGE. A warning th.it \e\ eryone must lend their aid In order to prevent a food famine during this coming winter\ was *'jund-.d by the Farm Labor Commit- tee, recently appointed by Acting\ Gov. Harry C. Walker to assist in solving the farm labor shortage in the state, Li a atatemerif made public at the exe- cutive chamber at Albany. The statement announced that every chamber of commerce and farm bu- icau in the state\\ has been asked to ir.-o their best endeavors to provide farm labejr and that calls*-\I6r asslst- -en«*!.-liave been sent ou^ t o employes in f:n tories and other lines of work, \i'uskllled labor,\ said the statement, .\also wruld be employed, particularly •at Ihe harvest season.- ('• nfidence was expressed by tho coiK'oit'eo that tho farm bureaus and -piIvr ''ii-ni orrcnl2afi( ns.can be'great- 1y nvi <|ed by the cooperation of cham- bers n r commerce and business .organ- •fzaiii-ns of cities ^nd villages in reliev- 4jig '.he present shortage of farm help. \Aye There's the Rub!\ 'TIs not much bother for a man To mnke his mark in politics; The trouble's in removing it That gets some fellows in a fix! — Judge. \Would you do something for a poor old sailor?\ inquired.a tramp at the gate. • ' i \Poor okl sailor?\ feaid the wark- ingman's wife. \ \Yes ,m'm. I followed the water for 16 years. , \Well.\ saicj the worn in, *you cer- tainly don't look \ asj if you ever caught up witnfit!\ are Jones, you're not rich, ask me that Bob- \Mr. you?\ Why do you ble?\ \Because when ma told pa you were, gonter marry sis, he just satd, 'Poor man.' \—Florida Times-Union. \Both ob aese here gents,\ said the witness, Mandy Thomas, rather im- pressed with th£ importance of being in,.COWL \was sland'n.' at tin? «o»ner .••onversiu'\ with civh-'other pretty hot an' pointed like. \ \Relate the conversation,\ 'said the prosecutor. \Ah don't remembah It, sah,\ said Mandy, thoughtfully, \ 'copt dat dey was ,,eallin' each other wat dey Is. - '— New/York Post i' + * tfr- 1 |fr f •in / if' Read the Want Adtr esting,' They are Inter- :»A - Structural Engineer FRANCIS SOLT-WHIBJDt In no two countries in the world is there such a d-mand for the Structural Engineer, as in the United States and Canada. The rapid development of commerce, to- gether with the advance in metal- lurgy, has led to thaf$ building of huge office buildings, mainly of steel construction. This is a special branch of- engineering, and, the ^younff-Jellow who has specialized along that line is always sure of a position. tst Moreovct*-»teel building construc- tion is so closely allied to bridge -construction t'lat a Structural Build- •Jpg .Engineer- cau easily become a Bridge Engineer. For snen there is a \demand\ all ove<- the world. Few careers hold out a promise of such exciting and adventurous lives^ At the present time, the supply is far below theJeanrd.' Roads and rail- roads are being pushed rapidly In the South American countries. The awakening B;lkan States are eager for export engineers. China can use every Bridge Engineer who reaches that country and can handle gangs of men. And, so far as this conti- nent > s concerned, thousands of miles of road and roadbed are being laid in the United States and Can- ada, over gorges- which must be spanned and by difficult passes through rugged mountains. A thorough course at one of the 'Tech' colleges is an essential. „ But a college course only gives' the fundamentals. For such work, a man needs initiative, quickness of wind in an emergency,, the ability to handle men, a liking for big out- door jobs, and a certain quicknesj at languages. It is, above all, the . love ,qf daring and the desire to^o big things in a big way- which has *» *-> What Shall I Be? «< -w~ Answered, for Girls' fi VrlndoW'Dretaer LOUISE CUNTON Windows, well dressed and-well arranged, sell goods. Selling goods is a merchant's aim. Therefore, there is always a position open for the girl who is a good window- dresser. The principal requirements, are originality and good taste, to- gether with a knowledge of modern lighting arrangements and the thou- sand-and-one devices , available for modern store fixtures. One girl, in a smalltown, studied the subject carefully, spent a few weeks as assistant to a professional window-dresser, then went back to her home town and undertook to dress the windows of the\ various stores at the modest fee of ten dol- lars a window. Before long, she found that. she had every evening engaged, and she was making $3,000 a year, and yet had her time dur- ing the day, free. •rar KIRKrlfttt** THORAX SM» KIKKriMtg s W _ E „A C| £A Nse * V'-»l •% The Way to Wash Ymr P'ffHjj Kirkmafi's Soap Powder dissolves rapidly in hot waf washing dishes, »inks,bath tubs, floors, and for alT rough household cleaning. Yh* tame honest quality a* found in Kirk'man'* Borax. Soap. BSPS1 DRESDEN \I soon learned,\ said this gin, that different kinds of objects need- ed very different handling. I learned, too, that the taste of the public in different dlies varies\. A well-dressed window in a city might not have the same appeal in a coun-.' try town. \Some of my most profitable les- '• sons in the craft have been .learned by mingling with people who were looking in at store windows, draw^' ?ng them into conservation, an'd lis- tening to their criticisms, not only. about my windows, but others.\ *\\. Gir^s with ideas for window-dress^ ing will have no difficulty in market- ing them. Few store managers-will give a steady position to an un«<; trained girl, but few will refuse * girl permission t o dress a window tor- show whit she can da If a gir| has the knack and the knowledge, it will \show at once. rb e e d XvS k $ i a sxt n & i; W^Stf 5fefiSF»u\9 seventv ner tent of all ihS«tnfr I » cfv,ce » » nd «*\ * re thrc * *> r '<** ^ h \ Clan ot »»<«« America. ) , thc Ktiiag 6f a tj^gtiSal scene.' H » '-j ~^tu * w » *\\*• * D»nch of decoraUve arfc «« i<ea«rtnw | »nd gives keen pleasure in the dbingr. \Be strong and of a gbod courage; ; i (Mottdafi Begins a new aeries on* for thou must go witft this, people Tin Caft Trkksri, unto the land which the Lord hath f I yy--.- r ?JH> 11 > sworn unto-their fathers to whh The befief \that the world pFoV them; and thou Shalt cause them to \ gfesses by itself is a doctrine of lax*I Inherit K Dtutmnm* H« «jJ pftl*/ **' * * \ °* ^T t# 7th Yeraei -- , ' j~5j Graduation Exercises. Dresden, - June 23—The following program was given in the Methodist church last SunUay morning in honor of the,graauates from our school, • Processional song led by choir con- sisting of the class of 1921, invocation, Rev. Mr. Stanton; Bong, Worship the King; scripture reading, Rev.' Mr. Page; duet, Laura and Salvia fleuth; sermon. Rev. Mr. StantpnT text, \Let No Man Despise TKy Youth;\ song, \Holy Holy,. Koly;* presentation ot class flower; class song; remarks by H. S. Vermilyea, president jjf the school board; presentation or-'tfie di- plomas by superintendent J, F, Bul- lock; benediction. This class of 1920 reflects great crecfit on the teacher. Miss Edith De- Ipew who unselfishly and with untiring efforts has worked with her scholars\ that these results might be obtained. Dresden, June 23—Frank Bunnell* spent the week-end in Corning. Miss Anna Green of Dun'dee i s the guest of, her Sister Mrs. Cave Jones. *Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marlow % daugh- ter Ritha> and son Alton Were in town Sunday. ME. and Mrs. Charles Herr enter- tained company from Buffalo Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Harris of Horseheads have been visiting their son? \William Harris and family. Mrs, Clarence Angus returned home Monday after spending a few days in Rochester. Mrs. Guy Bishop spent Monday in Geneva- Mrs. Seymour Knapp of Hornell spent over Sunday with her- parents Mr. and Mrs. D. Ludlow. Fred Dean of Rochester spent Sun- day in town. William Griffith of Rochester spent ihe week-end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Griffith, Little Klmer Briggs is visiting his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Elmer §rigga of Beaton. William 'Allen and Edward Green of Syracuse spent .o^er-Sunday i n town. Mr. and~M\rs. A. H. Fish- were in Rochester last week. r Miss Helen Schenck of ffene^a spent the week-end with her aunt\ Mr«.\tB. O. Hood. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barber of Roch- ester spent the week-end In town. Mrs. Margaret Hayes. , Dresden, June 23—The death of Mrs. Margaret Hayes who has been critically ill for several weeks took place yesterday morning\ about six o'clock; Sne i s survived by two daugh- ters Mrs. Frank Jones and Miss May Hayes with whom she made her home. The funeral arrangements have not been completed, at this writing, GAGE Gage, June 23—Miss Lega McManus ot Penh Yan spent Sunday at the Na- gledinger home. ' Harry Barnes ' of Canandaigua was the recent guest of his parents here.. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wlllson and family of Phelps called on relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Alexander have returned home after spending a month with their son at Denver, Colorado. Miss Hllma Olsen of Benton visited MaWe^Ii-edeflckflfln, Sunday. Once your house is properly .painted it is insured against dfr- '~ cay. Decay is just as destructive . as fire. _ _. _ Paint, JosSrve its real purpose,musi protect «*a pleasing effect is only,a by-product Buy your house paint with this thought jn mind, then you will think about quality as well as color. MP (SbeYwin-Wflliams Home Paint) has in it the staying, weather-reslstinff ptoperties that give a house protection. It ha* wonderful covering jxwer, it holds its color and ifeverlastintly sticks *o its _ job. It is real insurance, It insure* protectlcn from tjie elementsfit insures value in-your propetty; it insures beauty and distinction. \ there is a special Sherwn-Wimam* product 1 05 every surface around the honae—Mar-not % fw floori> Rat-Tois« forwalln, Porch-and Deck Paint for outside floors, elcr . Tell us what you want to paint &ntLwe will sell'you the best for your purpose! SHERWIH -WILLIAMS ^ Fairfax Bros. Co** 87 Castle St—G*ne*«j N* Y. i' MlldteAJ8innerson-«pent-th«^w«ek^}~ ,»J-' T - L,** end with theater family at Benton. »ffl*^a-ieflingei of Akron, Ohio H Mr, and, Mr S . Frank Wlllaon ot\ f ^ZS™& l^_ , ! Billsboro and Mrs. J. Homer Dai?fs\oS Newark, dhio visited C. Mi WiUsoib: last week Wednesday. - De Los Van Ofden has accepted a position at the ton Center. Mr* Earner Briggs was InJPenn Yan Saturday. I visiting* hla'jarents.,. A \Healthful. f>c6Upatior». ! Men and women ****»$. *.. „ V /X• orden has accepted a **. w ^fej^^^^rDm S Mallory store at Baa.f*J SZX^SBb?'*«^ / HoiBta Btogart and William Wihdsir' „,_ \(*\-ttrafct' Ad*. •lay- -erfsH«Mt ' ' • ^ fltey «\ I**/ as -w

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