Newspaper Page Text
Missouri For Taft, Hadley and a Republicaim State Administration
JUDGE ARGUS COX.
Republican Momlns for Judo cf th
juiJe Armii Cox, Iiepubllcnn nominee
for Judge of the Supreme Court, m
born In Iowa fifty-one years afro. 11 is
birthplace was so nenr tha Missouri line
that lie felt Hi Missouri spirit and got
Into tlia State am oon as possible after
K: titillating 1 the U Dfpartment of the
luwa, I'nlverslty In He located at
Carthage, but subsequently removed to
; uintaln Urovc in Wright county. He
waa elected prosecuting attorney of that
county In lSS onJ Bis year later ai
ruminated by the Republicans and elected
Juda-e of the K.;hleent!j Judicial Circuit,
composed cf Wright. Mallae. Hickory and
Webster counties. Ho waa re-elected In
IsiS and attain In 1304. In the last elec
tion be received tl:e larcest maj-irlly erer
given to any candidate for that office.
Judge Cox ha frequently presided a
Judge is other districts, trying special
cases or relieving a Circuit Judge, lie
bas won an enviable reputation for fair.
Impartial and learned decisions. He
stands amoe.g the iytit eminent or Mis
souri Circuit Judges. He has always kept
breast of the time in legal Information
iitid In knowledge of current eventa, thus
prej-anng himself for any duty or oppor
tunity that night arise in Lis profe-ssiouai
Judge Cox Uvea at Bullrar, In FoJX
county. He la devoted to his hotne and
family, and is always delighted when ha
can return to ll.rtn after lnc In the
discharge of Ms official duties. One of
hU rdltorUI li lends baa said th-u "hl
cl.l f recitation when off the bench Is
Amateur farming. Ho l.a a ten-acre
trcl adjoining town on which he grows
f:a.t and berries, and a gitod ;td farm
fatlhir out. AU aroui.d he I all Ideal
nun f.ir Supreme Ju.hje While being by
no means rich, he ha, by moderate lit
lt.;, acijuiied ct.nid. rabie ppii-oily and
c :.' jut-Miy will not be jir Judiccd am!.t
wi!;l. l inn and r.t-sed on a fuui and.
In a way, Mttli farming I'. is sympathy.
til U; sill) larnu:. And having lived
In small towns eilicc Icachh.is manhood.
It knows U.e wants and need cf i:.t i;
pe. i lc."
Tle candidacy uf Juv.se Cox ft-r lt;t
i. i..ni.itvii Mas pruuiwt.d by h ad.iiK at
loin.) in tj.itr.i.tin and e"--iuil.c-it rn
M-ssw-ii. nun who know his w,.itli u- a
man. s a Jurist ami us a tiuc ot.stii.
In uppuueiiia for Ihv nominal. oil
iiuc. pvpuinr and opencuccd law yets and
MANIFOLD DUTIES OF THE OF
FICE OF JOHN E. SWANGER.
charge and control of tlie publlo building
at the seat of government: Is a tnemtter
of the Btate l'.iuird of Kulixntlon, which
equalizes the assessment of real and per
sonal property between the several coun
ties of the Slat, snd which assesses rail
roads, street railways, (nidge, telephone
and telegraph lines; receives and complin
the annual rr ports and anti-trust offl
divlfr? required cf enrh conorathm au
thorized to do Luslneu In the Btute.
The Issuing of a charter to a domestic
corporation, or of a Heent to a foreign
corporation permitting It to transact bufi-
nes In Missouri, Is not a nitre jerfunc
tory mliilsteri.il art, but one that retfjlres
familiarity with all the laws relating to
corpora t lona and a strict and honest en
forcement of them. Mr. Ewantier has
given to this department painstaking,
careful and Impartial administration, and
has endeavored at all times to protect
the Interests of the State by seeing that
all the laws were strictly compiled with
before granting charter or license. Aa
business is being done largely now by
corporations the work of this department
has multiplied, and the many questions
that have daily confronted the Secretary
of State have required much labor and
research of the lawa bearing on the
same, the one purpose being to give force
and effect to all the laws governing this
Important branch of the State Govern
ment, and to give assurance to the peo
ple that every charter issued by the State
to a corporation waa Issued In strict con
formity with the law. -
Aa has been stated. It Is the duty of
the Secretary of State to receive afid com
pile the annual reports and anti-trust
afT.davlts of all corjioratlona chartered or
licensed to do business in this State. This
s a department requiring a vast deal of
work. When the prt-sent Incumbent came
Into office he found thousands of corpora
tions that were not complying with these
laws and the taw was virtually a dead
letter on our Statute bocks. He has re
vived thia law and has Insisted on the
Prosecuting Attornt 8 of the State en
forcing it in thiir respective Jurlid:cUor,s.
and through the co-operation of these
officers corporations have been made to
comply with Its provisions, and thoee not
complying have been subjected to fines
In the Courts. It can be truthfully said
that these laws are b-;lng more generally
obcrved by the corporations of Missouri
than ever before since their enactment.
The Secretary of Stute Is cx-offlclo ex
aminer of !unka and trust companies.
The law require that he shall examine
every bank under his supervision at least
once a year. When Mr. Swang'T came
into office he found that there were over
2O0 backs that had not been thus exam
ined. The number of bunk examiners
then provided by b-w w four, an In
sufficient numWr to perform tha work.
At the Itm n it-Ion of the legislature tfce
numbfr as increased to six and at the
Litt t-.i-n two more were added to the
force. The number of bar.ks ha In-
creased sin e Jit"".. Whlir the number of
ci'.n;iners has bet n lucrtnst-d from four to
cu,'M. yet tlx re has not been added a
dollar cf expense to the tutc, as the
fin tolltcted f ir the Inspection has moro
li.ati puUI the ri.'iift and Kto'try ren
ins -ted with the examinations. . that this
1 "J 11 ! !? h ej ; ,c- (tf f jtf
i NOMINEES FOR CONanESS.
, 9 GUT 11VSY LIST'S WIN.
If all toIp. and (hrir nilei re hoiioailr cotirifrd n !!
wmmti 4 It u sa ntwiii A Is tfifjktlit'iftrif- 1 1 1 sn s I i n A . v
j ... a e - ........ ---- - - - - - q ,
!! Taf. nutl tVlirviujg in llip pultlic n-tortl of lfaJley, tt
J, unci iho illfornii tliey atiitud tixnt o iiiwiirc JJ
elertion in iNoTeiulwr of Tuft for I'rc s.iilnl nnd IlBd ;.
o ley for (iovemor. S e appeal fo every I IkmiIIiII ul .
! voter in le Slnte, williout refiard to parly affiliation, J!
to aid in tiii od (hum. Arc yon doing; your imrtV J
MiaaoaiiKrpoUkaa State Committee.
brtr.g yt I'i'.'t'li'-fi ' bse.is fcef-.ee
tSey b'nv tioiiii'l, t t'l rufl V&
ti cWse ti.r ((t.rw, o.',tfer. ltl.
tTfk t.v-fi trt invW rg isr (fc e ptrwT,t
of T 6-p-a" ! in ,f jll, J 4.'! -. tn
this. ba.T'ks t. 're lr, a ---ve.1 e-.-.n f
dlti'.n hate, 1-VJ r.4 If iA .9
exjtmi-.i'-g ii :'rt.m";i. twrtw t-tl V. .r
Wvetl-slB f d f.r g Uer.ttt, ri-t- t.Vtr
d"ubffwl asaa-ia ar.d i.t ":r It'll ra a
fe f'ttt.r,e. &r?d t'y ii t fc-: trJt.-
fiil'.y jtJ ti ki to bank of W saoufl re j
rPAMK B. FUtKEP.;s.
P.4exutcaA Kce'fte foe" A tJirney Orf-er.
aafee tens lart t.a
The duiics of Secretary uf rlala mu
tunii) and importaut, reulrtitg paiiutak'
1;. a aiwtiuuti to tiinal tit tail, a coiu
1 1 t-hei.eive knoaiedgv uf Us got'jtiot.a
li.u mull) d pal tun nls of U.tl biatti gjv
ei an. i nl and Judlt iaj Intel pictaUuu ti
la as inkuiking Uige and bupuiUul iu
tticrls of lh Stale.
Ihc la cliaigts bun itu tit duty ul
supervising Ihc gtaiiln.g of nil iharuis
to tlomculiu eul potaUuus and the b.v,i...lj
tl u.l loieign roi poialioiia appllug lu d
bua.uiJi lu this niste, toe supctViaiwu and
i lamination ul ad fctata bauka, pllal
uauka and trust comj'tii't s, titukva btiu
c l.u.i man and hi cittaiy ul the 1'riiiliiia
Coiutlitaaltili, Itgintft of all lauds U ul-
log to the Slate; pui' l.aslng agt lit (or a.i
atMtioiiviy and suppbrs ui-d by !) dif
f.nul tola to dcpaitnieuls, tiiaia-s bint
witu the wuik of pi ml in and disiiiuu
t.ng ell Ijvs and the Journals of the
Onieial Aa'iuUy, and the compilation
and puUicaliuit of the lth'. utl fclale
aiatiuai, and be iaauia all itiiiiuiisaiitna
patdous, toiimiulaltona. lequiailloiia and
tsariania oideiid by the Governor; all
litcnses for automobiles; reglaters all
tiaJo-marks; receives and compiiia elec
I i..ii returna ftr Stale and liistrict oihccs
and cei titles tha r.onilnalluus to the dif
(.iii.t t-ountles of the Stnts; la rust.Miian
uf llo lams and ulher piocecdiuaS of the
Slat La-g elituie; Is a member of the
State 1-usrd uf llducatlon Willi general
supervision over e.lai atlonnl aft aim cf the
Male; U a ineiuber of tlie lWaid of IVl -
niaiienl Stat of Uoverniiient which bas
liHtii. t llt.-.ir
1. Hannll-ut. e;
.t--Kdanid !'. Halt V. Molwriy. rs'
ll'iiry 1 lol. rattonshuig
41'. - M. ins A. I. f'd. ht. J 'Si l !l
Hi. I .ik ir c. Kih". Kan. . i .iy. ,
m.-Wi.ii.im ii AiK.t'f. 'i, liutirr. ri
:th-Jol n hunker. W(iUtleau.
Mil- William C Irwin. Jefferson 1$
'.h l:eolien K liov. New lamdon.
l ull-- HI. -hard llanlnJ.il. St. loins V
J I Hi Wili.ain T. Kintllay, M Vj
l.tl. llarrr N. ft.udtey. St. la.ul. vl
lain- I .lute l.!ms. l.nlns, j
lull 'h A e'rovr. t arultiersvlllc. 'V
'th-- liiis. II Motn-mi, J. pirn. vj
lt.tll Artliur i" Win pli). Holla.
Notwithstanding the aatlafactory
and t ih. it .it rttx.rda Hint hae ueeii
made by the rvprt-itva S'.ate t.ltt--utls
during ttie last lour years. Ilia
leopie of altasouit ara urktnj tn
It, is ciiiuk;i l' lestoie tlm cm
dutt uf Sf.tf arlaiis to that fac
tum of tlit) lH'tii.tciaUt" patty whnh
so drtil.i do 111 ls..r ill
When tli pnae'.l 1 v Itl.s'l .1 1 Ic ,..v
nncr uf tli Slate thi.rn.d tn.l
Hie hrthe slvt-r and the bru.e.
taker 'SI. ilked tlitoosh letilslalHr
ha:ls and Vtettt ljltist.lp... ttf J.is
lite." tn tlt. l was the cl.atp.tt
uf tJtiM'lllor K "I thai He hlal.
tivrl llinellt bit. I lit en so con. lilt led
hv it.e lltt II th. n III (o.illij t.f lint
1 a iii.M-.atlc paitv n .t t.. ' I. I-att-.n
ul tl.. M'.. li.n s uf e. notion
t'lleiiv h1-' I...nv til.' I . .1 1 1 1 1 to 11 1
l-st.e In Mi H . !. i. l.e-
.1 H. M 1 I . 1 1 I t II
department bas bevn entirely seif-sup-portlng.
The fund wl.lli lotd accumu
laird III this department doling the ten
years of the epilation of the lnikn c iaa
was IS li'n tl. I'uilng the f .ur year J'.it
pttH'tding the prt s.oit Iri.'iitnl nry nothing
whatever waa add. d to that fund I Mir
lug tl.r thlec and tine loi!! raia ef Mr.
.WBiigtr's t!niliil;tinti-m the fund has
la.-n Increasil to rxamlna-
tlona uf lainks have t-en nid. Inutaitkul
and complete The reports of the several
examinns have ltn subjected to th"
imt Ihorotifcli acrutiey. and any vl.Jstlou
of the banking laws, or the t ntlal rui'i
of gtxal late.klng have been csiltid to th
attention uf the bank without f-r or
favor and a strict compliance t.f the law
requlre.1. I Hiring the present adinlnlstr
tlu several luniks hate tteen chiat-Hi.
others that were unsafe required to liqui
date; i.thera hate ctmsehdated, lii.tkirift
stritntfer l!itltutit.n. and eveitlilng dtns
tliat ctiuld l accomplished to phtce the
banking hiisint of the Statu upon an
absolutely safe and stable basis. lHnlng
Mr. Swangcr'a adinlnistiatUm only four
lutnka and trust companies ha has chated
resulted In l.a to the d.sllor. One
of tlieae a the Mi ). 1!. ton liaitk at Wiv
eily (resulting from a defaulting raslder),
here tiie depositors will prohahly loe
about & to lu per cent uf their d. posit s.
Another Is the Joplln Savings liank.
caused by the reckless Investments of the
pecsl.lt nt of the Institution, where the de-pe-altnrs
will hu-e a percrlilnge of their
deposits. Ant.tlier ia the lUi.ktrs Trust
t't.nipsny ttf Kansas t'iiy caused by the
Brady ftl'ure. lift kless Invest m. lit a by
'i ! tile eftS.eis t-f t-o Institution and a slump
In their Mthi. a caused by tho pant, si ill
ctuse a loss to ti;e oVpoj-ltoT's id atvnit
f" per cut of their deposits latst. but
not least, the Salmon K Siiliiloll liank etf
t'ltnioit. Th.e ml d KWeiiM by far. the
oi.tiKt of the fn.iwrv of whlcli ar Wtll
knoan to the p.-oplti trf ti.e stale
ll hits If.tt ti.e t.tin.st efi.t of the
pretttiit silni ! ii : -1 1 t h in . tsh.n.t-'r It t
p.w-ii Ic, to pief. nt re. ei .! f..r
btti.Ks. rt..l n. .t ....u of ,! '. -
I a i . I-. I l .1 . - I - ,. .1 .. i.
Ssmopsis of State Platform.
Th Republican 8tate platform was adopted at Jeffergon City Wedne
Say, September 9, 1903, by a convention, provided for under the general pri
mary election law, composed of the members of the State Committee, the
party nominees for state offices, nominees for the state senate, nominees for
representative in the General Assembly and the sixteen nominees for con
gress. Not all of these nominees were present, but J goodly majority were
in the convention and approved the platform. Every Republican nominee for
office, whether county, tiis'Wct or state, approves this platform It was sub
mitted to the convention by committee appointed by the chairman, from
names suggested by the delegates from each congressional district. While
various "planks," or suggestions for declarations to be embodied, were sub
mitted and duly considered, the platform was constructed and approved, para
graph by paragraph, by that committee, and is therefor composite expres
sion of the sentiment, convictions and purposes of th party. It embraces
many subjects, omitting no issue which deserves a place in such a declara
tion. A brief analysis Is her submitted in order that the platform may be
more easily understood, but a full reading of it is essential to its proper
interpretation. The various subjects mentioned are made conspicuous in the
platform by headings which will guide the reader in finding any particular
1. Beginning with an endorsement of the National Republican platform.
It declares that the main question in th National campaign of 1)03 is,
whether the people shall endorse Roosevelt and vote to continue the prin
ciples and policies of his administration. Th National nominees are heartily
endorsed, and then the declarations are presented orderly as follows:
2. It declares that the Chicago platform Is a perfect statement of tha
principles, aims and achievements of the Republican party.
3. It challenges attention of the people of the state to th records mad
by Republican State officials elected four years ago, declaring that they hav
performed their official duties in a vigorous, efficient and painstaking manner,
and that there has been no suspicion or claim of inefficiency In connection
with th public services of any of them.
4. It declares that those Republican State official, now candidates on th
party ticket who ar member of the State Board cf Equalization hav in
creased the tax assessments of public service corporations, including the rail
roads (some of which had escaped just assessment), from $131,142,157.37 In
1S04 to $163,124,896.78 in 1908 an increase of nearly one-half million dollar
6, It reviews th official services cf Attorney-General Hadley, Secretary
of State Swanger, Treasurer Gmelich and Auditor Wilder.
. 6. It notes that, notwithstand.ng the efficient services rendered by the
Republican officials, the people a -e now asked by th Democrats to restore to
power that element of the Democratic party wnich was aefeated four years
ago, after the present governor and his friends had pointed out the fact that
elections under th administrations of that element had been fraudulently
conducted, resulting in the defeat of the honest vote cf the state; that
bribery had been common and official services unsatisfactory; that the busi
ness of the stat had been mismanaged, and that "restoration of the princi
ples of common honesty had become tne paramount issue in Missouri poli
tics." 7. Outlining the history of frauds committed at elections in St. Louis
and Kansas City, the platform makes a direct and unequivocal pledge of a
law under which La. let hoses may be opened to prove frauds such as were
recert'y committed in the cities tn behalf cf Cowherd and other democratic
candidates, and also pledges every possible effort to purify elections and to
guarantee to every legal voter an honest ballot honestly counted.
8. It declares fatly for the principle of local self-government for munici
pal and other separate political Divisions cf the state.
9. It declares that the ea'o:r and liquor interests must be mads fbs
obey the laws of the state, and must not be permitted to control tne nomina
tion or election of public officials; declares fcr the right of cities and count.es
to determine whether intoxicating liquors shall be sold or dramshops licensed
therein; pledges strict enforcement of the laws governing the liquor traffic,
and pledges such amendments to existing laws, or such new laws, as may
L found necessary for further suppression of the evils of. the liquor traffic;
ard declares for the enforcement of th law which requires th closing of
saloons on Sunday.
10. It declares for the nomination of candidates for United States Sena
tor at the general primary election, instead of the November elect.cn, and
pronounces tne present senatorial primary iaw a political enactment intended
to accomplish a partisan and purely political purpose. It approves tn gen
eral primary election plan for party nominations fcr state anj county cft.ee s
but promises modifications of the primary taw under which contests may b
cenducted honestly, and determined sueeaily, and such changes in it as ex
perience has demonstrated to be necessary.
11. It declares for regulation of the charges of public service corpora
tions hv reoisitnoat'tiea. throooh retards tn be const. feted ef rn nf irevia
and experience sonctrnlng services rendered by such corporations. Instead ef
through legislation, In order to secure fair rates to the people and a reason
able return to th own: of such properly on tn value of their investments,
12. It declares for a law making it a criminal offense for railroad man
ager to make discrimination in freight rates or to gin rebates, or to give
fie passes, except to employes and persons engaged in religious or chant
able work; or to live stock shippers.
13. It declares hat the Republican party is unqualifiedly opposed to
trusts and monopolies and pledges enforcement of present laws, and th en
actment of new statutes under which to deal witn such combinations.
14. It declares for larger appropriations and a higher standard of effi
ciency fcr th common schools, higher salaries for teachers, better equipment,
books at cost for th children, to be furnished by th state; liberal Support
of normal schools and the university; and especially for instruction in agri
culture, horticulture and stock raising.
15. It favors stat aid in building and improving publ.c highways, and
improvement of the rivers of the state by th National government that they
may become highways cf Commerce.
16. It declares for a lakes to-the gulf desp waterway and for conserva
tion of natural resources by both the state and nation.
17. It declares for a specific tariff on tine ere and barytas and for th
present duty en lead.
13. It declares that th Republican party has been th consistent friend
of the laboring man; recognizes the right of labor to organise for its own
protection and advancement, and to seek necessary legislation for protection
of th rights and welfare of those who toil.
1). It demands changes In the laws for th prosecution cf crim gn.ter
which th innocent may not suffer and th guilty may be speedily punished,
without the delays and manipulations and heavy xpens to th stat mad
possible by th present antiquated statutes; and pledges laws under which
civil and criminal judgments may not be reversed on mere technicalities.
20. It declares that law enforcement should not be made a political issue,
as every man who takes th catt of cffice is pledged to execute th law; but
that it has become an issue because democratic state ofhcia's have failed ta
enforce s in the past.
SI. It favor careful t enemy in th expend tur of public funds and
condemns th action of the last legis'atur in making appropriation far in
easels of the estimated revenue
2!. It declares against pacty endorsement of any of th pe.'.'ng con
:. It declares for th earnest pract'cabl abolition of th convict labar
sstm, and such employment of convicts as will not com in compel. t. on
With honest labor.
II. It declares that municcal police ijiumn s'uuVJ be free of purtiisn
Influencse, ret purmitted to dj political v.jrw, tni that tha merit stsit
S'culd ts aepl cd,
Tt. It dfibitt a"t "t!ctr'i or rtta'ninj inun In the ert ef
See -en S) aey so .1 per. I li't' t ; j .-s tjr pi" I till e , 0' est e is
rn a stronger an
The print. tr A t.r Fvate r t r ta er.
of the lrji-' at ii'rrjs tf sp.r.ce pr.ate
gTverr,ri;sT;t, Ai p-f-r is--d i t..- pa'-j'.
printer f'ir t.e fcia' rr.?3'.-ng a pr
t hasd under f.rl.jl L-y t-' f--f r?.s.ry
f Sta: I. nd-r tf..-fnt a :.-ii.r..t;ra-litn
l this deL.ri.--Trro--. c-'.-n.p.ts-d of
E'.ate Aud.ftr. r---at Trwcrer lint ti
S'-retary t.f S-?itr, car r-vs l-er. tikrn !
to s-e tiii. thrx'uS f.iif':-: adveTnjs-mr.t 5
and conn -.Line b;dT4c, ':.; i Li'
been sbie tj secure ti. jrt.rvhae 'A ;.t,-er
at a tnu-rh lcr ra".e t.'-ai fir b-f-.-t- ;
Because of tV.s anf'J -.i.tvi" Ue'a
sands of d'Cirs hae ben saved oa li.e
purchase of hoek ppt aitr.e.
Wiien ir. waurr uarue Usui c", e he
found the Utjihi of his 4-p,rtrar.t
uivd witn pei. jI mhici, Lad bx
there for many year ard nswb. of it is
a d.sorii-:5y asd Ud cnJ.iif,Ti. ar,3 rey-reseTUi.'-g
large sums tf nstt). This did
stock of pa;wr u used to ice te-c ad
vantage paM;;,, and it'jyc only a scS
ciert quantity is ordered to m.kt up ti.
particular pubiioatiur t. bk.b It ia
needed, and all jtaper 1 kept la first -cias
On Supreme Judge and Two Appeals
Judges to be Ekectod.
One Janice of the Supreme Court ti
be elected in Noveinisrr to serve tea
years, eci one Jadse of trie ft, Lcii
Court of Appeals and t Jue of tie
Kansas City Court of Apjrfala. Jjdges of
the 'tatter cenirts m-rve twelve ye-ars.
CfrJy one of the se.eo Justices of tie
Supreme Court is a Kepjnlican Jadxe
Henry Iarom. of Sedatlia. eiecte.1 in IY.
Of the three Judgee of the St. Los-i
Court of Appeals orJy one is a Iltni
fican Judc AlV.rt D. Norton!, cf Jiacoa.
elected in 1X-4. Of the three Jodges or
the Kansas City Court of Appeals ory
one is a !: publican Jude Jaxoes 1L
Johnson, of St, Joseph, eiecte-4 tn IV'L
These three higher courts have bee-n
controlled ty I.-mecrata for many years-
Judfie Arrus Coi. of Bolivar, one of the
most distJniruHbed Circuit Judea of tlje
Slate, is tlie. li-publlcan nominee fnr
Juiate of the Supr-.me Court, the bishe-rt
tribunal of Missouri.
C-L Of.rnc V. Koynoitis. of Su Louhs.
Is the Republican D-roinee f.- Ji,x of
the St. Louis CtKirt of Appeal., which has
;urm-i;iti..n over tk City of Fu Ixnj.s
and li.e CHir.-i'-s of Monr-. S'l-'lhy, Kr..-x.
Sex-ilar.d, Ciark. Lewis, alarvtn. liaa.
I'.ke. Ijodi. Warren. 31 jtitj! in r. St.
Ci.arlt-s, tt. Lfc-uis, J.Ser--.n. St. tjei.e
vieve, Ivrry. C.; 3:rardeao, Scott, Jt.
sls'PI . New M.-. Jr: l. i tir..st..t. Lv.-.k::s.
St-iljTd. Van... !.. r. Mid.s-.ri. S'
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