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The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, October 13, 1921, Image 7

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October u, urn
fart Seven
East Kentucky Correspondence
News You Get Nowhere Else
W wrniiMi nM mtrt hi full hr ise wrlMc. TlMmra
b a fr MbCmtM. tat aa so srMm at ao4 (sOB. Wrfa skUnly.
McKee, Oct 11. Born to Mrs.
Dorothy Cole (nee Bennett) Friday
morning, a fine girl. Mrs. Ethel Mat
tck from Cleveland, O., la visiting
her aunt, Mrs. Locy Farmer.
Mi at em Naimla and On Reynolds
and twin brother spent tha week
, end In MrKee. Robert Bennett, near
kicKee, tried to commit suicide last
werk bv shooting himself In the ah-,
domn and rut tin his throat with a
raaor. Ha to In a critical condition.
Mrs. HuMa Cornett left Friday
for Perry county, whera aha will be
engaged In teaching achool. Sunday,
October loth, will be rally day for
MrKee Sunday-school. A largo
crowd is exported, and a nice pro
gram la being planned for the occa
aion. The achool fair which was held;l
at this place waa a splendid success.
li i Several prize a were won by McKee
school, nnd a large crowd waa pres-J
cnt and , a most enjoyable time was
spent by ail. Tha namea of
( rise-winners and the achool that re-1
ceived the most prices will be found
in a different column of this paper. l-"a Mink is visiting her fsther and
Marriage licenses that hava been mother for a few davs. The second
issued since October 1, are, Leonard Saturday ard Sunday is regular
Laaca, of Brasll, and Bertha Lakes.! fourth days at Cave Ridge and C-r-
f Kerby Knob: George Bates, of i'"th. We are expecting a preacher
Eamertville, and Alpha Smith, Pri
ttt; L. F. Edwards and Florence
take, both of Bond; Dillard Moore
and Beulnh Coningan, both of Moores
Kerby Knob
Kerby Knob, Oct 10. Rev. Van
Winkle filled his appointment at this
place Saturday and Sunday. Myrtle
Click accompanied Vertie Johnson fir
sit Richmond on her way to Danville
school oa September 21, and spont
two weeks with friends and relatives
at Kingston and Berea. Miss Esther
Merry, a Berea nurse and Virginia
Kng'e are visiting Myrtle Click a
few days. The farmers are about
thre with their corn rutting and mo
. Usees maklrg. We have had a few
frosts but not much harm dona. Sev
tal frosa this place attended the
school fair at Pino Grove Thursday.
Mary Kerby attended the school fair
at McKe Friday-Sallie Powe'l and
Dora Engle, being dissst'sfled with
MrKee school, returned home last
Vine, Oct 8. Since Jack Frost has
nado hla appearance, tha farmers ar
very boay making sorghum and dig
ging sweet potatoes J. II. Downev
made a bnalneaa trip to London this
week. Mrs. Martha Clark Is visiting
her daorhter, Mrs. Jim Smith, of
Ethel. Bora to Mr. and Mra. Henry
Ferguson, a boy. His name is Dsvid
Johnson. Mioses Myrtle A. and Bes-'ew
sia Pennington spent Saturday night
and Suaday with relatives on Pigeon
Roost branch, Mumpa aro still rag
ing, but bo serious cases Dorothy
Ferguson, tho four-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mra. G. B. Fergus-, de
psrted this life September 29, 1921.
She waa sick two weeks, first taking
tonsllltis and later eroop, with which
she lasted only a few days. Her re
mains were laid to rest near the
A dear one from us ia gone,
A voice wo loved la stilled;
A place ia vacant in our homo
Which never can bo filled.
lalaad City
I aland City, Oct 10 Jack Frost
rama to see as on a light seals re
cently. Yon could discover" whera he
sat dowa Robert J. Bowman went
to Burning Springs, Saturday, to ob
tain aid frosa Drs. Hornsby and Mag
gard In tha way of having an abcota
opened which had formed from a de
fective Jaw tooth. Ho returned Sun
day evening much relieved. William
Edward Becknell had a tooth ex
tracted recently by Dr. Maggard.
Tha relatives and friends of Mrs,
Louisa Tincber at Island City aro
sadly grieved to hear of her unex
pected doeth. but God calls for His
own whea they have finished thalr
work. We aro ia sympsthy with' her
near onea A very sad affair occur-
The cook U all miles,
The bread is light and gay,
A sack of Pott.' Gold Dust Flour
Made them get that way.
For Sale By All Grocers
FkaM 154-3
red at Alger, Kjr., October 6th, when
the houM of James Spark caught on
fir 'and burred down. Ilia little 6
months-old baby waa consumed in the
flames. Her mother, be'ng at , the
store, did not discover the fire until
it waa too late. R. II. Bowman, of
Sexton Creek, Is having carbide
lighting plnnt installed
In his fine
mansion, which la nice indeed. Be
rea1 should have the respect and cred
it for the many prepared boya and
girls from the mountains of Kentuc
ky ard trout that we may In some
way be able to a'd in having the
preparationa carried out that will
meet the accommodation or the peo
pie that no good boy or girl mav, b?
turned away from ita Instructions.
The writer is a friend to edueat'on,
I anil where hit ran be of anv benefit he
ready to render nis services.
Cooksburg, Oct 8. We are having
thelsome cool weather and llsrht frosts. '
r verybody is busy making molasses
" getting ready for winter. Mrs.;
from London to coma and ho'd a pro- entertainment Friday evening. Sev
t' acted meeting at the Holiness eral of the parents attended. Some
church next week. I hope it will be ,f the visitors were, Robert Spence,
a help to this community. C. L. Professor Dix, Miss English, all of
Thomas Is runring his corn mill on Rtrca. Some very interesting talks
Wolf Creek near Orlando. The oil were made and all enjoyed the eve
r.impany which has been holding nlng. Mrs. H. K. McKeen spent the
toil sea on all the land on Crooked week-end1 with Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Creek hss given them up. We are McKeen at Big Hill. Rev. J. R.
ready to lease to some other part es. Parker, one of Berea's students
John Owens, our hustl'ng merchant, preached here Saturday a-d Sunday
m holding a good trade and sells night. Wo are always glad to have
right Wo are. having some trouble IJCh a worthy young man with us.
in our school. Some of the little Mrs. Nettie Colo and daughter, Maud,
l.ildren were hit by soma stones last
week. Good luck to all.
White L'ck
White Lick. Oct 10. Robert L,
Creech Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Turrer at Evarts, Mr. and Mrs
Harrison Msys visited Mr. and Mrs
A. L. Davis. Sunday. Mrs. A. B
Wynn wss in Danville, Saturday.
The little Infant of Mr. and Mra.
ther Roberts waa buried In tha Manso
cemetery last Sunday week. Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Creech visited Mr. and
Mrs. G. B. Robinson, Saturday night
Mra. J. B. Creech and daughter,
Florence, viaited Mr. and Mra. W. M.
Creech last Tuesday. Mr. and Mra.
O. B. Robinson visited Mr. and Mra.
Fred Shockley, Sunday. Mra. Luther
Roberts, who has been ill for several
days, ia better. Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Litt'a visited Mr. and Mra. James
Bowling, Sunday. Alex Little at
tended the funeral of hia little tieph-
Strong, in Breathitt
county, laat week.
Walnut Meadow
Walnut Meadow, Oct 9. Sunday
school at Todd la being carried on
very nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman
and Mr. Kidd aro teachers, Mr. Kld!
Is also superintendent Egbert An
derson waa given a suprise birthday
party Saturday night Several Were
there. All seemed to hava a nice
time. Cako and cream were served,
Mrs. Charlie Anderson and son. Eg-
bert motored to Richmond Friday
evening to aee Mra. Anderson's aunt
Mrs. W. C. Fish, who ia very sick.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Anderson of
Richmond were visiting his parenta
tho woek-ond Mr. and Mra. Edd El-
kin received word laat week that their
son-in-law. Jack Boawell, was very
ladly crippled by a train h'ttlng him.
Mr. Boawell lived at Hests villa. Mr.
Hewlett Stony Moore and otheas
were sowing wheat last week Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Brown, Jr.. of Thomp-
Ky.. were visiting Mrs. Brown's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Ogg, Isst
week. Rev. Gilbert Baugh is visiting
hia parents a few days, and preached
at the Glades Christisn church Sun
day night
Paiat Lick
1'aint Lick, Oct 10 Farmers hero
aro thru cutting com and aro making
"lasses and sowing rys. Mrs. John
Wail. Sutiai, Ky.
Guinn, who baa been sick, la some
better. Mrs. Margie Odell and chll
dren spent 8unday with Mra. George
Huff. Mr. and Mra. David Williams
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mra. B,
F. Gay in Berea. Carlos Johnson
and wife of Silver Creek visited rel
ativea hero laat Sunday, John Payne
of Big Clear Creek spent laat Satur
day night with his sister, Vlrgie Wil
liams. Addis Williams, who ia teach
ing at Nina, spent Saturday and Sun
day with homo folks. Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Botkins were visiting ae'ativea
rn Walnut Meadow Sunday. Mrs. J.
T. Prather and little son, J. W of
Nina, spent last week - with her
mother, Mra. Anna G. Williams. Bill
Burnam ia putting up a new dwell-
Ing in ''Possum Kingdom." Grain
Fowler and wife of Berea were visit
ing his mother, Mrs. Humphrey Fow
ler, here, last Sunday. Jack Frost
has paid us a little visit and caused
the farmers to sharpen up their old
summer axes.
Silver Creek
Silver Creek, Oct 10. Charley In
gram ia spending a few days with
home folks. Mrs. El ita Anderson
visited her brother, W. S. Johnson, at
Whites Station, Sunday. Mr. Robert
Bowman is planning on entering the
Dental College at Louisville. Mrs.
Mary Brookshlre, who has been spend-
Ing the summer with her sister, Mrs
Eliza Anderson, has returned to her
home at Winchester. C. T. Todd has
about finished repairing his barn.
Bobtown, Oct 10. The teacher,
Mrs. M. A. Moody, had a nice little
spent Thursday with Mra. Ike Davis,
Mr. and Mra. Wil'iam Hammack
and daughter, Carrie, from Terre
liaut, Ind., spent a few days with
Mrs. Hammack'a brother, vjohn Law
son. Agnes Lawson spent the week
end "vith Miss Ersie Laws. The
death of Mra. Jack Neely came as
a shock to our community.. We feel
the loss of a good neighbor, one who
VM always ready to help in t'me of
Ln-!reed, but we feel that God's will was
dne and our losa was heaven's gain,
we extend our deepest sympathy to
tfi family. Mrs. Jul'a' Creekmore
ipMlt a few days with her daughter.
Mrg Mat Baker, at Big Hill. Mr. and
Mrs. Baker are rejoicing over a fine
batby boy. Charlie Smith and family
rf ferea iDent Sunday evening- with
Mr l. l. Begley's family. Mr. and
Mra. R. L. Brown spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson.
Panola. Oct. 11. Onalie Chrisman
haa returned to school at Danville.
Anderson Cates. a former resident
of th;s section, died recently in Illi
nois. He leavea a wife and several
children to mourn his loss. Dora
Denney, a former resident of Locust
Brsnch, died in Wsynesville, Illinois,
on September 26th. Minerva, John-
rle, ard Earl Kindred were guests of
the family of Andy Isaacs, in Jack
fn county, last week Born t Mr.
nr.d Mrs. John Cox, on October 1st
a little daughter (Opal Brillian)
Pprn to Mr. and Mrs. Clsy Wilson
on October 7th, a girl. Mr. and Mrs,
w- - Chasteen spent severs! days in
Berea " weekV-Mr. and Mrs
Ernest Cov'ngton of Brassfteld were
gueata of tho family of J. E. Cox on
Wednesday Mra. Clarence Farthing
and little child are guesta of relatives
in this community. Mr. and Mrt. L.
R. Hart and Miss Mollis FhUips of
Berea. were gu istt of Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Rawlings, Sunday. Uncle
Charley Cox, aged It years, d'fd on
October 6th, of strangulated htrnia
He Is survived by a wife, 8 children,
"d rrandchildren. Ha was
buried near hia homo, on Knob Lick,
The turnpike leading from Panola
to Beaver Pord church of Red Lick
creek, for which C. M. Rawlinga has
been taking subscriptions, seems
now to bo assured. Land owners
along the route have subscribed to
15,000, and on the 6th Inst., he, as
sisted by the Rev. J. W. Richardson
II. IG. Bickrsll, John Benge, and
others appeared before tho Esti'l Fis
ral Court and secured an appropria
tion of $1,2M) per mile for tha five
iriles of road. This, added to the
subscription, gives ua 111,260, a nice
sum to begin with. Tho Panola end
v-'hich la in Madison county is Inde
pendent of this. They hava raised,
with their appropriation, aboot $2,000
and have let their contracts, and
work is now in progress. Th's
irakes over 113,000 to bo expended
or thla road. Who aaya tho people
tre not waking up for good roods T
By Wat. Anthony Aery
Edacatloa, Health. Agrlcaltaro, and
Public Welfare Receive Attention
90 Par Cent of Negro Teachers At
tend Saiaaaer Schools White CItl
- sens Sappnrt Liberal Prorrara Ig
norance Cares Nothing Race Re
latlona aro Improving.
Hampton, Va.. Oct 12. The pres
ent North Carolina program of Nerro
education and health State and lo
cal provides for spending $4,000,000
In tho near future. Some fifteen
vrars ago Nrth Carolina was spend,
ing about $4,000,000 annually for the
education of all its citizens white
and colored.
Dr. E. C. Brooks, State Superinten
drnt of Public Instruction, and Prof.
N. C. Newbold, Director of the Stite
Division of Negro Edurstion, held a
conference recently at Shaw Univer
sity, Raleigh, N. C, and presented to
the leading Negroes of North Caro
linarepresentative educators, min
isters, business men, doctors, law
yers, lodge and club officers, Y. M,
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. workers, and
editors the State's unified progrsms
of educat'on, hea'th, agriculture, and
rublic welfare. This conference was
l.cld wfth a view to securirg the ac
tive cooperation of the Negro leaders
in apreading the good news of North
Carolina's constructive progrsm.
8'ste Appropriations
That public sent:mcnt Is in favor of
giving more adequate support to Ne
gro acnoois elementary, secondary,
normal, technical, and collegiate is
shown hy the General Assembly ap-
priationa, which amount to $935,000.
Evidences of Progress
Some other statistics sre interest
ing and give evidence of tho real pro
gress that North Carolina is making
in the direction of educating all her
citizens. For the sear, 1919-20.
North Carol!na spent for the salaries
of Negro teachers the sum of $1,153,-
000; for the year 1920-21, $1,500,000,
a gain of $350,000, or 35 per rent in
a year. During the summer of 19Z1
over 3,000 Negro teachers (that is,
90 per cent) in North Carolina at
tended summer schools. These bettor-trained
teachers will . receive ad
ditional pay. This means that Negro
teachers in North Carolina will re
ceive durirg the present s hool year
mora than $1,500,000 in salaries. It
i.t also encouraging to know that a
lirge school-building program ia now
well under way. For country schools
there will be spent $279,000 and for
urban schools there will be spent $1,
246,860, or a total of $1,525,250 for
country and urban Negro schools.
Appsal for Cooperation
"Wo have not reached the millen
ium in North Carolina," said Direc
tor Newbold. "We are, however, go
ing In the right direction. Will you
go back into your communities and
nil the machinery of progress or will
you throw rocks in the way? North
Carolina Js sincere in th's work for
its colored people. The State wants
to make conditiona better than they
have ever been. Will you tell (he
the leaders and the people about
North Carolina's hopes and plans?
We must all work together to make
North Carolina what it should be
Our State cannot be what it ahould
be unless she does what ahe should
do for all classes."
Teaching People to Live
Superintendent Brooks declared
that North Carolina has been building
on tho solid basis of truth. "Society
must teach men how to live," be
sn:d. "Parents in particular must
teach their children how to live. This
is the first time in the history of
North Carolina when we have come
together to lay the foundation for
you to build a college for your chil
dren. We have a basis on which to
build. We want an honest, thoro,
bnd efficient educational Institution,
whoso graduates will love their peo
ple and their State.
-I inuiK mere is too much sense
and patriotism in this State to have
this program fail. I believe you are
going to teach your children to live.
"People are everywhere coming to
tha point where they aro ready to
minister to Negro needs. I am proud
of North Carolina, whosa white and
Negro groups are working for bet'er
trained teachers. We aro organising
along saner lines.
Progreaa ia Race Relations
. Dr. Jamea Hardy Dillard, Presi
dent of the Jeanes and Slater Boards,
said: "North Carolina ia th moat
progressiva and forward-looking State
rf the South. Ita program rests on
the earth. The bent way to improve
race relatione Is to knock away the
underpinning of ignorance. Educa
tion and the religion of Jesus Christ
v. ill do this work.
"Great forward movements are al
ways slow. We must live here in
friendship. Wa have not time to
hate. We must do things. A righte
ous God rules the universe. We are
hfsded right Let us band together
thoae who try to love Justice, cour
age, and faith. There has been a
steady progreaa toward better race
relations during the last fifty years."
if 'vV til; i
absolutely water-proof. It is finished in a cheerful buff
color that will take decoration but does not require it.
Use it in place of plaster
(Continued from Page One)
10. If rrelrtent Hunting's preference
Is oonnld.'red. tlie tortlT MM will be
taken up before adjournment, thooca
mnny momlwrs of conpress seem will
ing Hint It should go over to the next
session. ,
SlaJ. Gen. Lennrd Wood wss con
flrt,et by the nennte as governor gen--al
of tlie Philippines end next dsy
s-us placed on the retired list of the
srtny, ss was also MnJ. Ren. Joseph
T. Dlcknuin. The brigadiers promoted
to fill these vm ancles In the list of
major generals were diaries J.
Bailey and Samuel I). Sturgls. and
when he guve out these names. Secre
tary of War Weeks made It known that
hereafter merit will be the test for
promotion to the rank ot brigadier
general. Secretary Weeks, Jn a letter
to General Wood, paid bigb tribute to
the latter's schleveinents. "I do not
consider,'' he wrote, "that It is too
much to say that your efforts con
tributed more to remedy our ur pre
ps redness for war than those of any
other Individual, and for this your
country will give yon credit long
after the clrcumstancea which denied
you the privilege of commanding In
battle the troops you trained are for
gotten." In accordance with the recommenda
tions of the conference on unemploy
ment, President Harding Issued a
public ststement ssklng governors and
mayors throughout the country to
organise In each community ma
chinery for the correction of economic
conditions along the lines worked out
by the conference. Local co-operation,
he declrfred, la absolutely necessary
to success, and to give national co
ordination to the efforts for re
habilitation, a central agency will be
maintained In Washington under the
auspices of the conference. Secretary
Hoover appointed as head of this
agency CoL Arthur Woods, former
police commissioner ot New York.
Mr. Harding believes that a large
number of men now Jobless would be
given employment If congress would
pass the railroads credit bill, which
would mesn the psyment of aboot hnlf
a billion dollars to the railroads.
Therefore he Is urging that the meas
ure be adopted at this session.
William Howard Taft wss sworn In
aa chief justice of the Supreme Court
of the United States laat Monday and
took his seat as the fsll term of the
court opened. Two days later he took
off his gown snd sppesred before tha
senste ludlclsry committee to advo
cate enactment of a law creating
elahteen additional federal Judgeships.
The Volstead art he said, haa added
considerably to the congestion In the
federal courts, and he continued: 1
do not hesitate to say that I believe
violations of the prohibition lew will
greatly Increase before they begin to
grow fewer."
Attorney tleneral Daugherty, also
before the committee, disagreed with
this opinion, saying prohibition easea
huve reached their peak and viola
tions will decrease, as tho people want
to se the lsw enforced and the ten
dency of stste snthorltles to leave en
forcement to the government la begin
ning to tlKiiiear. Mr. Dainherty
should know what, he la talking about,
but the news column uf the dally
paper do mt bear out his assertion.
Col. I'liiirtea It. Forties, director of
tho federal veterans' bureau, returned
to Washington Ih wwi ntet ojl In
spection trip throughout the country,
sn.l ot once made a startling report
to rreslilent Harding, lie asserted
that of the I0O.UIO dlsuhled aoldl'r
who are being given vocational edu
cation at the government's expense.
30.U sre being "Nrtned oof to
sweatshops ' snd "mushroom Institu
tions created for the purpose of get
ting federal trainers and government
money." Korbes declares the Chlcsgo
situation la especially bad In this re
spect and adds that It is noth'ng short
of crime and slavery to lit men. In
'OU do not have to wait
till the plasterer says
it am ann nm J h e fl
you use Carey Board.
Thecarpenteronthe job can
apply it or you can put it on
yourself if you have to.
There is no muss, no freez
ing, no dampness to worry
about, no finishing coat to
come later, no ghostly white
walls that call for paper-hanging
Carey Board is made of
wood fibre strongly built up
in three plies and cemented
with asphalt which makes it
some of tlie places they hnve been pat.
ne gave orders for the dlseontlnnsnrs
of training at certain schools and In
stitutions In Clilcsgo, Chlcacesns
Interested In the vocational' training
of ex-service men eonld not bring them
selves to believe the frnth of Pn'ooel
Forbes accusations, though sdmlttlng
there might be Isolated cases of ex
ploitation. In sn "suthorltatlTe snmmary of
the programs the big powers are ex
pected to bring to the conference on
limitation of srmsments and Far
Eastern questions It Is stsfed that
Great Britain. France and Italy wlH
.try to make the cancellation ot the
allied debts to the United States of
eleven billion dollars one of the sub
jects to be discussed. Of course they
hsve not said this, bnt well Informed
persons believe that la tbelr desire.
Now President Harding has made It
known that he ia opposed to having
the matter of the allied debta brought
np at all at the parley. He believes
It can be better settled In other wsys.
snd that the conference . will have
rnongh to do In couslderlng the ques
tions provided In the sgenda as It
now stands. He Is extremely de
sirous thst something big be accom
plished In tbe reduction of srsiameots
snd the settlement of tbe pressing
problems of the Pacific and the far
Hast snd does not wish the work of
the conference made more arduous
by the Injection of other questions.
When the French chamber of de
puties meets on October 18, Premier
Briand expects to obtstn a vote or
confidence, which would mean per
mission for him to attend the confer-
ence In Washington. Since he bag de
clared hla Intention of coming Prime
Minister Lloyd George baa begun to
think he. ton. will be able to attend .
the parley, believing that the Irish
peace negotiations will be ao well co
der way that he can leave them to
others for a few weeks. It la said,
too. that Lloyd George hopes to ar
range a preliminary conference with
the represent stives 1 of France and
Italy before they come over. Ostensi
bly this would be a meeting to con
sider the report of the League of Na
tions council on the division of the
plebiscite area of Upper Silesia.
Secretary Hughe has Invited Hol
land, Belgium snd Portugal to par
ticipate In tho Washington conference
when It la discussing questions relat
ing to the Far East. These three na
tions have territorial Interests la ths
Orient . :
A special commutes of the Cham
ber of Commerce of the United 8tates
hss lust returned from a trip of In-
vestlgstlon abroad and submits a re
port In which active American par;
tlctpatlon In tbe economic rehablllta
tlon and stabilization of Europe Is rec
emmenUed. In every country visited,
saya the committee, the opinion wa
expressed that western 'and centre
Kuroe cannot be restored to condi
tions that approximate normal with
out American assistance. The conclu
sions of the committee, which should
he especially grateful to French ears,
-Tlie I'ulted Ststes snd the allies
should present a solid front In de
manding Germany make good In the
matter of reparations.
"There should he formed an Inter
national commission of business men
to aid the reparations commission hi
working out dtttlcult financial prob
lem concerning rcisratlona,
"The United Ktatee should not with
draw st this time Its anil J on the
"The world Is operating on a basis
of less than one half of tha pre-war
"The consumption by s).tki0,0O
persons Is reduced to DO per cent of
"France and other countries border
ing on Germany need protection
against future attacks.
"Financial aid cannot be extended
to Germany to enable It to pnrchaae
raw tnaterlale with which to msnsfno
ture goods for the purpose of paying
Ita obligations unless there remains a
strong central government. "

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