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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, August 22, 1924, Image 4

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Entered as Second Class Matter. October 18, 1912, at the Post
offire at Piontywood, Montana. Unde r the Act of March 3, 1879.
O. A. Moe. Manager
Charles E. Taylor, Editor
Foreign Advertising Representative
Quack, fraudulent and ii responsible firms are not knowingly
advertised, and we will take it as a favor if any reader will advise
a- promptly should they have occasion to doubt or question tne re
liability of anv firm which patronizes our advertising columns.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1924.
From the Butte Miner.
Four years ago Governor Dixon fooled the farmers, the
wage-earners, business men and all other classes of citizens in this
state, who were foolish enough to place any reliance in his word.
This year his chickens are coming home to roost, for clever
as he is admitted to be on the stump, he is going to find it
difficult to deceive the people of this state twice.
Candidates for nominations on the various tickets
busy, and have been for some time, showing up the
which the governor has broken his last pre-election promises and
the orgy of extravagance into which he has plunged the govern
ment of the state.
There is a good deal going on in the outlying sections of
Montana along political lines that the residents in other parts hear
comparatively little about.
Thus it is noticed by the Sidney Herald, that came to the
Miner's exchange table yesterday, that former State Senator 'J.
W. Anderson, candidate on the farmer-labor ticket for United
are now
manner in
States senator, has Ueen conducting an intensive campaign thru
out far eastern Montana, and in his addresses he has been
sparing in his criticism of the governor and carrying a message to
the fanfiers that they are bound to take home with them.
Many persons differ with Mr. Anderson's political views,
sincerity and
but everyone who knows him gives him credit of
honesty of purpose.
According to the newspaper mentioned Senator Anderson
returned to his home near Sidney last Tuesday from Brush Lake,
where he addressed the seventh annual farmer-labor picnic that
was attended by a crowd estimated at between 4,000 and 7,000
people from Daniels, Sheridan, Roosevelt and nearby counties.
In his speech Senator Anderson devoted most of his atten
tion to showing how Governor Dixon had betrayed his pledges to
the people and he earnestly challenged any of the executive's
friends to deny the facts as he presented them.
The senator's whole speech was most convincing, for it
dealt only with facts and conditions as they exist.
In closing he made this statement, which is well-worth
reading by every citizen of Montana because in a few words it
tells very nearly the whole story:
I challenge the friends of Governor Dixon to point to a soli
tary act of the governor'that has reduced the tax burdens of
the farmers and merchants of the state'. The millions of in
creased revenue from Pew forms of taxation has not reduced in
any manner the great burden of taxation now borne by the
property owners of the state.
Should the mertal mines tax pass and should the measure be
declared constiturional by the supreme court, and should the
revenues of the state be increased several millions of dollars
as a result, the tax burdens of the people would not be lightened
a particle for this increased revenue would be used by the gov
ernor to enlarge his political machine through the creation of
new boards and commissions, if we are to judge from his past
It is a source of very great satisfaction that the merchants,
wage workers and farmers of Montana fully understand these
things and are ready to speak their protest at the polls.
No voter can help but understand the Montana situation if
he will hut carefully ponder this one fact, which Dixon's friends
cannot deny, that the state has gone over $2,000,000 farther in
debt under Dixon's administration at the same time that the
state has been receiving more money from taxes than ever be
There can be no question that once the citizens of this
state get a clear understanding of the manner in which their
money has been wasted by the governor during the last four
years, years which have been hard ones for every line of indus
try in this commonwealth, they will rise in their might and put
a stop to it.
There are a lot of candidates for state and national offices
on both the old party tickets and this paper as a farmer-labor pap
er is not concerned who the Republican party or the Democratic
paity picks as its candidates—it is in fact, none of our business,
hut, never the less, this editor hopes that when the dust of the
primaries roll away, that our good natural friend, "Liney Lineber
ger. Editor of the Havre Promotor is nominated for Lieut., Gov
ernoron the Rebulican ticket. Of coursç we are not goino- to sud
' P 0rt "Liney" in the fall, but if the Farmer-Labor condidate for
Lieut. Governor should be beaten, which we don't for a moment
think will happen, we would as soon see "Liney" win as anybody
ol ; "Liney" has been one of the newspaper boys of the
state tor a long time, is a good fellow, and as the newspaper boys
nnike all of the state officials anyway, why don't those of the
publican faith, give "Liney" a boost?
"Liney" as president of the senate would not be half bad_
not nearly so ruff and tuogh as "Bud Storey", but the senators
would not mind that.
It is not likely that the republican toy will pay much at
tention to us and we are not finding fault with them on that ac
count tor we don t pay much attention to them—yet they might
go a long ways and fare a lot worse, than in picking "Liney
Good Luck to you, "Liney"! Old Top.
From Helena Independent.
Having demonstrated by the use of its own figures, through
its own admissions and by its own instruments, that The Record
Herald is an old fraud when it claims Governor Dixon has saved
tlie state money, we hope it will not be necessary to discuss the
finances of the state or Dixon's claims of huge sums saved the
i ^ lank J. Edwards, Farmer-Labor candidate for Governor
took the admissions of the Helena evening paper and demonstrated
there had been no savings whatever.
Then he took the figures of the Legislature in 1923 and
proved the overdraft on the general fund when Dixon took office
be substancially the same as claimed by The Independent and
ceitified to by the State Auditor.
nan • ^ Re 9 0rd - He La 1 d complains that Dixon had to pay S100 -
000 in interest on outstanding warrants during the first year or
two ot his administration in the war defense fund and was put in
to the general fund to pay the interest. P
non ® a * vs the overdraft on the general fund was $1,602
000 when he became Governor, but fails to say he received immed
iately $385,000 from the Stewart administration
over-collection for the asylum bond funds.
The overdraft then was about $1,250,000—January 1 1921
while it is $3,500,000 at present—June 30,1924. ' '
Mr. Edwards certainly cannot be accused of agreeing with The
as a result of
; Independent because of any liking he has for this newspaper. He
was supported by the Recrd-Herald and opposed for the Govern
orship by The Independent. The Record-Herald vouches for him,
as a fighter, a competent public official, and a honest citizen who
deserves to be Governor. In this instance, at least, he deserves
the thanks of the people of the state of Montana. He shot a har
poon into the Doxon-Record-Herald gas bag the other evening and
exposed a monumental fake which might have continued until
the November elections but for the exposure by Mr. Edwards, as
sisted, as he will no doubt admit, by the publicity given the same
figures by The Independent.
pnnmbil Cpicx
I VsF « ^ Bill Cloud

"4 cA
' 4
,S V
v voQDorao. nV «* 0
They've sprung a new name for war. 1 see; it's national emergency.
The seven syllables, not one. are 'sposrd to make the fracas fun.
make war, by land or sea; we'll simply meet emergency. Th congress never
will declare that war is coming with a flare. The president, with his gloved
fists, will say, "Emergency exists."
It shows how people like to hug and hang on to a great humbug, and
idealize their native land, by sticking heads into the sand. I s'pose the
There's one thing certain, you can s:c; they'll meet the next emergen
cy with poison gases, Lewisite, to blot out cities in a night The enemy will
end our days by spilling on us some death-rays—that is, we'll surely get it
worst unless we catch the other first. Another modern way to kill—a bunch
of deadly g: rms we'll spill—that is to say, unless our foe sends bombs con
We won't
our decease before our germs
can release—unless we first should still his ire by pouring on him liquid fire
—unless he caught us on the hip and from a ponderous air-ship poured clouds
of deadly gases down t<> kill all living in our town.
If two emergencies should meet, they might accomplish the sad feat
of blotting out all living trace of this alleged peace-loving race.
I think the youth on land and sea, who meet the next 'inergency will
wish before the end is gained that old-style war bid be'n retained and, quot
ing Shakespeare awfully well, say; "War by any name is hell."
Next Tuesday, we will again have the Preferential Pri
maries in which the voters will an opportunity to pick out
their choice of candidates on their own ticket.
In Sheridan County, we have four tickets: the Farmer-La
bor, Democrat, Republican and Socialist. The old gang in this
county have their slate on the Republican ticket, and they hope
to put in their tools to run the county. But they may have still
greater motives—that of dominating the Farmer-Labor party
ticket by means of a sticker campaign. The old gangsters are
always looking for a chance to win by stealth. That was why the
Primary elections were set in August when the farmers and
workers are busy in the fields. The pretty boys in town town
knowing that the farmers may be so busy in the fields that they
will not be able to get out and vote may try some of their cute
Micks to control the election by slipping over onto the Farmer
Labor party ticket and voting in their own man—this is not
impossible move on their part.
The only way to combat this is for every farmer and woVk
ingman to get out and vote.
It may seem like a waste of time
to leave the fields at this busy time, but it is worth the effort
as some ef the candidates are elected for as long as six years_
and a mistake made at this time may cost you a hundred dollars
before you can rectify the choice made at this election and
cost the county many thousands of dollars.
Don't say let the other fellow do it, because he may be
thinking the same as you are, and in the meantime the fellow in
town,-who has always controlled the affairs of state and county
because he votes regularly for his masters, has again controlled
the situation by nominating his men in the Primaries.
Everybody, all together, vote the Farmer-Labor ticket fr
top to bottom and see that your neighbor votes. It is a duty
your owe to yourself, your wife and your children as well as to
the whole community.
Vote next Tuesday, vote the Farmer-Labor Ticket.'
Princess'' Contest
Sheridan County and by The Scobey
Sentinel for Daniels County, is now
on and each contestant has an equal
opportunity for the honors that goes
with the winning of the contest winch
means a glorious week at The Mon
Lana State Fai rfrom September 23
to September 28th. Each contestant
is urged to commence work in earn
est as the contest closes September
20th 3 days before the fair opens in
order that th e winner may have time
to prepare for the big event.
.For those who may not yet be fa
miliar with the unbusinesslike tactics
ot Ihe Sheridan County Farrnerine,
we quote herewith a letter from the
Manager of the Queen of Mont. Con
test, which dispels all doubts as to the
rights of lh e Producers News to con
duct the contest. All contestants
must be nominated through The Pro
ducers News and the contest will be
conducted along the same lines as
last year. You will note in the let
Closed Thurs. Night
(Continued from page 1)
Ferguson pays his com
phments to the Princess elected thru
this paper last year, who by the way
is now married, but who is one of the
judges who will canvass the votes.
Get busy girls, if you capture these
honors, it will be the last opportunity
you will have. It is reported that no
Princess ever escaped the young men
and matrimony after being elected
Princess long enough (o be a candi
date the second time.
August 7, 1924.
Mr. O. A. Moe, Manager,
The Producers News,
Plentywood, Montana.
Dear Sir;
You doubtless have received
wires by this time giving you the
exclusive right of handling the
t<ontest in Daniels, as well
Sheridan County.
I hope you send us as good
representative as w e had
Please let us know how this
contest comes along.
Very truly yours,
Manager, Queen of Montana
The following are the nominees at
the close of business, Aug. 21st, and
who will make the
Hallie Wheeler, Plenlywcod,
Lillian Gunderson, Plentywood.
Ruth Olson, Outlook.
Elizabeth Nielsen, Dagmar.
He lg a Hendrickson, Antelope.
Alda Fra,e y» Raymond,
Inga °l son > Westby.
Some of the above candidates have
l iulte a number of votes, but we will
^ Publish them until next week.
^e will allow additional candidates to
m contest up to Thursday,
31st, from territories not yet
re P r ®sented. Every one has an_equal
chance to win if they work for it. The
lucky young lady,
"Queen of Montana" and receive a
£f ee trip to the gigantic Pertoleum
Exposition at Tulsa, Oklahoma, next
October. It will be well worth while
to work for in any event. Have your
biends clip the free coupons in the
Producers News and mail it to this
°l"Ce or you may mail it to either of
the following judges:
Mrs - Al Hanson, Plentywood
^ r - Ralph Lund, Plentywood
C. S. Nelson, Plentywood.
l n the final count, each candidate
may be elected
U a y» s hc so desires, appoint two
l ud £ es to make a complete canvass of
p he votes in addition to those named
a b ov e.
Remember that you receive 1200
v °tes for each new subscription you
sec ure. 600 vc.tes for each renewal
subscription and 1 vote for each cent
collected for The Producers News. A
^uod start will put you over.
Let's go.
., ItycgâtC' Aug. 18.—The editor of
the Reporter and his family are leav
mg for a month for a vacation which
we think has been well earned.
Col. I. M. Gibson, state superin
tendent for the Society of the Friend
|? SS * n Montana, will have charge of
the Reporter and R. L. Lindner will
operate the mechanical end. Mr. Gib
_ will have full charge.
Colonel Gibson is an old time edi
See the list of firms unfair to the
farmers on front page.
Read the news while it is news—
Producers New r s $3.00 year.
Try a Want Ad—It brings Results.
(Continued from page 1)
the candidates for county commissioner.
I am absoultely behind the candidate nominated
by the Farmer-Labor convention and I earnestly re
quest all my friends and neighbors that they sup
port and vote for Mr. Edw. Iverson who was duly
nominated by the convention. I am absolutely ap
posed to any deflection from the decicion of the Far
mer-Labor convention on July 24th and I therefore
advise those who would have voted for and sup
ported me had I been nominated, to vote for and
support Mr. Iverson.
To dispel any doubt as to the stand of Mr. Robert Larson, who
moving spirit behind the candidacy of Mr. Glein for County Commissioner
from ths south district, he- makes his position plain in the following state
was the
As I was a delegate to the Farmer-Labor county
convention and as I expected to secure the support of
the said convention had Mr. Peter Glein been nomi
nated, I want it distinctly understood that altho my
candidate was not nominated, I stand squarely be
hind the decision of the convention and I earnestly
urge all progressive Farmers and Workers to stand
and abide by the decision of the said convention.
W. S. McCormick, candidate for
Lieutenant Governor on the Dixon
republican platform addressed an au
d^'niX^h, ,!, 5 .r P f' e u 0n We , <lneS -
wereT w f fU" audle,lce
were 1. W. W. s, about 2o were mam
unfon 6 and n the m baianc S °Vtb ^ rafters
Purl k h | b u e of t,be ™ ' vere
ffim fol'lh W - t0 v, l Pu r
him fox the sake of Knowing what he
rupt t Di\on a machine 1Self an<! the C ° r '
McCormack's talk war exactly
™ e inï e In 0t t y h Pe M b nr k th S has , ÎT*
Mh f ? tu e r M y ntana Hecord ' H or
akl n S tke . pa f four years He
AaiLd about the poca-, abused Gov.
ffil X nf'tbP UV* iS n , ot accountable fori
to him h w S h u liCj ' p ? ople charge
ή 3* K , Ho r he ls , t h ? lnR double '
to.^whn-pp 1 br f^ a | UeS ^ n( Sen u'
2 Ï Helena to make
"rnmn.nV » 0 H a v e ^ ht ^
.-P / y . How useless it is to do
anything w.th the Attorney General
w Jt.rv r s»f, tat n Au , , or a , n<l , the
bfm hL bf fî, "PSP* é°.° be î
him. How he has saved the state c.f
On°Ä." Üli0nS ,° f '!° lla S e u tC „ etC -
One wobbly, upon leaving th e hall re
bunk'we Ä*T5 kmd ,? f can r, c -'
bunk we have heard from the politi -1
mans since w e were kids" Most of
exLu tf in the - aUdienCe l6ft With
M tly J h r t 'rT eS f n u
Mr* McCormick did nc.t however,
^ . about P 1 * 0 «« B . a , nk _ Ex -
P^nv pn f°- appoin . t f d by J be G p r -
Who i. nn nlnT 0 ?ff e f T him ' bu
r^Pr L L? p ™ f K ff ° f h p^ er /T
aftei he has come to. beconsidered the
Examinei the
He did
most corrupt Bank
State of Montana ever had.
not explain why it is necessary to
keep an army of stoolpigeons like
Oscar Collins on the payroll of the
taxpayers of Montana
for merely
hanging around the poc.1 halls and
gambling dens doing nothing except
trying to create confusion among vot
ters and trying to disrupt the Farmer
Labor party.
Mr. McCormack was the
F 8 U ™ t dêbnÂ2m'f" k 8 u!SÂ*0Ô
S 0m of th Ss t ca XP Collin? f W
ty, ot Uscar Collins, special stool
at^a'salary af^SO^e^month i
et O'Gradv Zhtâ ? f
ment for Paling over $50o'o7 her f« i
B-o« L a 4 e " t ° f
iousfor conne^fnn C L S
tutomobiles, and Pilster Storkan °the
famoii«? •
Whom he hopes to. influence to4o?e
Montana corrupb Di "" —
Special to The Tribune.
Poplar, Aug. 5.—Ole Anderson of
Poplar is harvesting his tÄrd volun
teer crop of winter wheat from a 320
acre wheat farm, a few miles east of
Poplar. Four years ago h e purchased
the piece Cif land from the Montana
Farming corporation. It was then
seeded to winter wheat, which was cut
late, after a considerable amount of
it had shelled out in the field. The
first crop more than paid for the land,
and an abundant volunteer crop has
been harvested each year since, Mr
Anderson having taken something likp
$6,000 from the 320 acres of land in
winter wheat, without turning a fur
row or seeding a bushel of grain.
« r f" I
Montana to LaFollette, and' if Super-1
lor is to he considered as giving anv
idea of the state vote LaFollette win
have a strong lead.
The vote was taken from the aver
age voters of the town orwi
A straw r vote was conducted by
the Superior State bank, ending last
Saturday evening, to determine
feeling in Superior for president
the United States. The tho
ballot gave LaFollette 44; Coolidee
17;Davis 16; McAdoo 1.
The vote was taken after the
publicans had refused
Producers News $3.00
Last Saturday I was writing a let
ter, and needing some information
from tha Clerk and Recorder's office,
I stepped in there to get it. There
are fourteen county employees in that
office, but there was no one to w r ait on
me i could not finish mv IpHpv with
™ ut ' t he"^formation,Zht IPt
there were numberless other things
demanding immedilte atternfon atXy
own offlee-there are not fourteen ch
t h-> Da vrcll there thm-P is nnt pvph
the deputy provided by law-I stepped
to the door of the next room, where
1 coukl h3ar the voic e of ths Clerk
w h 0 I thought could iret me th P in
formation - Imagine my amazement
seven Ä1Ä
l es , hired to work for the county in
f he C i erk an(1 Recorders office,
BE WING makine norcb "urtii-is
for Mrs . O'Grady I thought the pub
lie might appreciate this information.
Ask the two women who are seek
your endorsement at the coming
\ election on the Republican ticket
Whether or not they were members of
this sewing party, they might like ar
Lportunity to expiait Àtleastc.ü?
of them will not deny it, and, be it
Md to her credit neither will she offer
1 wor(1 ; n defend of it Atp not tbps
* in ÎSd hands for fraMngli
office holders'
And now. while we are about it, let
us ff0 back for a monmen t to th" oues
, tioa of helo in th . Countv Sunerffi
tendent'* office. slcHon 975 oT tbe
Schools Laws page 18 in your 1923
copy—provides as follows:-'
j "The county Commissioners oF
: counties having not fewer than
seventy-five public school teachers
in districts of the third class, shall
x appoint one deputy other than the
clerk for every five teachers in such
districts, from a list furnished by
deputies shall hold a Montana cer
tificate not less in value than a pro
fessional grade certificate, and shall
be paid a salary of $125.00 per
month and actual traveling expen
There are 112 teachers in
class districts in this county. This
means a full time deouty, hut I have
* I
This I
SiTmu t rH t îTiiÎ, h ,he "I? of a ? 00d '
Ä" aÄ*
hours a dav mvself stavimr at the
office as Iate as one and tw o o'clock in
th o morning at times, to get work off
gteT W ,l-ïï n manas = w *' ho ï t *j"
«W- IrThelpPhen
* is Positively necessary I should be
^ thlS ' a A my a n Gle mtei
ests of econ omy these hard times. But
FreiAben 4To4 As ^4
get away because of the illness of his
wife, this left the County Superintend
ent unassisted to take car e of the
amination records of over 400 seventh
and eighth graders who took the
aminations this spring—an impossible
task, if other official duties were to
have consideration,
recommended in accordance with Sec.
Miss Wuest was
Copy c£ Mon
tana School Laws which reads :
"In each county there shall be a
Board of County Examiners
posed ol the County Superintendent
of schools who shall be ex-officio
chairman of the hoard, and two
competent persons recommended
by the County Superintendent, ap
pointed by the Board of County
Commisseners who at the time
their appointment shall be resi
dents of the county and shall have
been actively engaged in teaching
for a period of at least eighteen
months. Two members of this
Board shall constitute a quorum for
the transactions of business. If va
cancies occur in these positioi\$ dur
ing the terms for which their in
cumbents were appointed, their
cessors shall be appointed to
during nnexpired terms only.'
Miss Wueset worked one hundred
nve hours on these records.
no ?', keen , f° r her assistance, the
Sow yet vvhethe/oSnot thS^
the «nVino- G - r not they passed
Tvle?S!f mln ? tlon l ; yet Mess'rs
Ib £ en , refase her'a warrant
there was pfeGtvTeft^n tL^' ^
«■ , , P ien ty left in the examina
« unty
Had it
Miss Wuest also worked a solid month
on the financial report,
for which
c same officials refn* ♦. —
say shame' t0 nav 6 10 Pa V her
fens sycs?
»•* Sis h °» ■
Miss Wuest's work i *
not the work of a con ^ add - v
start court action t" he>.her we
men t Of "«pel ,h e Shal1
course which takes tima
or wait until tlme
MAN to serve an the Boa^ f an °the' r
Commissioners with e *? ar<1 of Co*J
now. In either case com. one 'C
lets vote with a re ,;"'no on, friend'
County Supt.
of Spools
(Continued from
p age One)
room bully, the better Dan f
publican party of Scobev* v 01 tile
ner Bhl Stevens, bein^thT ° d Part '
angel of slippery Sammy t »I it,
Al LawrSœ
1 of Stud Poker Burley th!'. propfl «Gr
tor of Daniels CoSi'v
I sometimes called the "uT r Chi P.
pitted to be owned ami 1 ?*»
Sid, Sammy and Al; v es l""'« 1 by
Sid Bennett, the left han I tmaster
Comerefsmin'f he ^-Salown^Lj?
collaborator / n°î thls district
£ ÂSï ^ ke Vase üno Hanki
wild Ä 15° ? Iontapa - «bmivS
rea(j the wO* mornin S when4 p
e ^ °b
( i llrp , r , v and the Pi
d 9 ceri5 News publishing th«
b,s , recen ! comersaS «Su ê ry , of
B < 2 wler » his man, Sunday in thP Urey
& "*Jf «* «- SCÄffi
SS 1 ® S Waha T
d , read these articles his nnt^c 4
g* ^d ffit 1 ** f d f** blSni-St
SL"?" ® fit and «lapsed into Z
* a " Âfî' and while Woo,
, a , hot , and hls reason was m-tT
Mo™ waTin^!^ ° VW where Bill
?"*'?*>*** * S
g amm | at ** ">»«'>' T
r . S - r ot ~ -
'J ou G —T D -
r 1e , your glasses and comp '«nr
— We>11 sett . le ik
se t t i e nÄ'« 3 - P i e ^-« ar Wa >' to
' ? l]1 ' has
^ "Thrs in 0 -" old sport?"
() pHW ft, f t ? S i at 1 did
S ^f ntlneI - That's a lie. I
them and you know it. I
PU " likl
u^'jv ij- been . very ? reful ab »"'
%",*«** "» »
you , cor ï îe out mt o the back vard, I'll
"S wi ' h W-L .. '
. eI J Po 4>. said Bill, "Sid, old man
t-n lit Tf"î #b ? u *. '> an< ! *«*•
* *• If you insist on barroom
bu J?. taefics, as a method of settling
^f put f' T 11 ha ^.to resort
course it doesn't
settle a thing.
So Sid, the postmaster, again gave
a . pubIlc exhibition of his early
^ironments. A fine specimen for a
Postmaster. It is reported that he
bad thin f s arranged with his friend
lor a whitewash before he
P cl?!Li!!f
You G——
! you Ivin»
Sammy fixed it for Sid be
0 .,
., 'Y" en .S ld Ç°® s 011 ^ese rampages,
}, ^he sign that somebody s got Sids
When Sid loses his nanny, he be
comes slightly irrational.
fore when Sid had a bunch of kids tar
the Sentinel building and throw rocks
at C. A. Miller and his wife.
Sid once tried to run a sandy on
Ira Worley and got his head knocked
into a peak and the peak jabbed into
a gopher hole.
Nd Yearly
• >
Chas. Beber
Glasgow, Montana

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