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About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1947)
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LOCAL AND NATIONAL NEWS lO Per Copy AND WORTH IT- “To Sell it, ADVERTISE**
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★ I wtTHDIUV 4 npr | I QA"7 •) i k. l. v^o.. II Entered as 2nd Class matter at Post-Office, Omaha, Nebraska, Under Act of
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National Prasibant Visit’s Looal Postal Allianoa
Lenora Lafayette, above, and Mar
tha Flowers, below, Fisk University
Students will play the title role in
Puccini’s opera “Madame Butterfly,”
April 22nd and 23rd, as part of Fisk’s
18th Annual Festival of Music and
Art, which extends till April 26th.
Miss Lafayette, who ■will play the role
Tuesday night, is from Baton Bouge,
Louisiana. Miss Flowers, star in the
following night’s performance, comes
from Winston-Salem, North Carolina.
We regret that because of the na
tionwide telephone strike it will not
be possible to originate the broadcast
of Sunday, April 13, from the United
States Veteran Administration Hos
pital at Jefferson Barracks, Saint
Louis, Missouri, as originally sched
uled. The broadcast will originate, as
usual, from the campus of Concordia
It is planned to reschedule the Vet
• erans Hospital broadcast at a later
date, after the conclusion of the tele
(NATIONAL PRESIDENT VISITS
LOCAL POSTAL ALLIANCI
Mr. Asby B. Carter, National Pres
ident of the Postal Alliance was gues
speaker to the postal alliance of 0ma
ha. In part he said prejudice is rap
idly fading away. In 1900 when the
National Labor Union was organized
some of its leaders were dismissed
immediately. But now Negroes are
employed in most states and large
Mr. Carter Said the National Con
vention will meet in Cleveland, Ohio,
August 19-22, 1947 and he believes
that from that convention, the postal
employees will foretaste the fruits of
their labors, enjoy more freedom and
witness some real democracy.
The National President (Mr. Carter)
brought greetings from the National
President of the Woman’s Auxiliary,
which were accepted very graciously
by Mrs. Jessie Ervin, the President of
the Local Woman’s Auxiliary.
The meeting was graced with the
presence of Mr. Hopkins, the post
master. Mr. Hickman and Mr. Chris
tensen, District Superintendent, Mr.
Gash, Supervisor of Custodians, Mr.
A. B. Young, Foreman of the Burl
ington Station, Mr. J. W. Dacift, Mr.
Johnny Owens, Mr. Ollie Lewis who
was master of ceremonies, Mr. O. B.
Preslidge, the president of the local
Postal Alliance and several ladies of
the Woman’s Auxiliary.
Among the treats ■ were the camp
fire girls who gave a beautiful descrip
tion of their objective. Ice Cream and
assorted wafers and two lovely vocal
numbers done by Mrs. Earl A. Wheel
er, ‘The Swallow’ ‘Logan and Parted
RAY SNEED CHOSEN FOR
New York (INS)—Ray Sneed, con
sidered one of the great modem danc
ers, has been chosen by Harlem
teacher Mary Bruce to star in her
first try at a terrific and gigantic pro
duction on Broadway. It will be the
first show where Miss Bruce, herself,
will have a leading role.
Now on tour, in a brand new Lin
coln Zephyr, birthday present from
his mother, Ray Sneed has just fin
ished an engagement in Florida and
will be heading home soon for re
Artist 'Arrives, Hut Recalls Sign- j
b Painting Hays With 92nd Division.
by Gerry Colson I
New YORK (IPS.):—1 ake a look at the record albums iir
your library, or stop next time you go by a record window display.j
Chances are, you’ll find an Apollo album cover designed by young1
jVerdun P. Cook, New York boy who recently has spiraled to<
the top by his accomplishment in the commercial art field.
VtRUUN V. (.OUK
j Cook has been announced by one*
large record corporation, Apollo Rec
ords, Inc., as commissioned sole direct
ing artist tor all major art productions
Thus, Cook reaches very closely to the
top of a long, bard climb which pro
vided the usual detours through Green
wich Village, art schools, lean appren
tice days and, ot course, the Army,
i When Cook mentions the Army, he
means the 92nd Division, because to
Cock and many other 92nd Division
men, that was the Army I
"Great ouiht." be recalls, "and
much ot what it taught me I’ve put
to commercial use in civilian life. Ot
course, there were times when we could
jbave done with less fireworks.”
j Verdun Cook could have done with
fewer menial tasks, too, in the Army,
such as sign painting and acting as
printshop handyman, except that these
served as exactly the start ot training
]be needed 1 hey led to responsibilities
and knowledge he since has used to
come out on top in the biggest city in
F'*Le world, in one of the greatest com
titive fields in the world.
With the 9 2nd Div.sion. Cook
yearned to run oft set presses, hnotype
machines, and he worked days snd
nights over experiments in photo
Incidentally, that was also Verdun
P. Cook up there over Italy photo
graphing combat missions.
After tour years in the Army Front
line Photographer Cook came home—
weary, but much the wiser tor his
grueling days. Immediately he went to
work at bis old love. art.
'today you can see Cook’s art work
in almost every record sliop in the
country. Outstanding Cook covers in-,
dude Apollo albums "Calypso King
Houdim,” "Spiritual Moods by the
Georgia Peach." and Carl Unssons *
"Songs ot Sophistication."
Just now. however. Verdun Cook
himself is nowhere in sight ot his as
sociates He s busy demonstrating proof
of his fondest statement, "an artist’s
working day is 24 hours." Soon he’ll
emerge with his latest Apollo album,
his favorite ot them all. the Mary
Kanhue 1 no s "Hawaiian Album"
1 hen. Verdun P. Cook will be of)
to the next assignment, and th .t, ac
cording to Cook will be morr sot!,.*
Y. W .C.A. Memberships Increas
UNDER WAY AT YWCA
The securing of membership re
newals and new memberships is get
ting under way with a fine start at the
Northside YWCA. Mrs. Leola Jones,
Chairman of the Membership Com
mittee, together with the members of
her committee, are actively securing
additional members for this year’s
Drive. Mrs. Jones hopes that this will
be one of the most successful mem
bership campaigns that has ever been
launched at the Northside building.
Miss Dorothy Beck, Chairman of
the Publicity Committee, and her
committee is getting out publicity to
the newspapers and placards for ad
vertisement. Mrs. Valaria McCaw, lo
cal artist, has done a grand job of
irfaking several posters for the cam
paign. These posters can be seen in
the Tailor Shop between Decatur and
Parker Streets on North 24th St., in
Willa’s Beauty Shop and Duffy’s Drug
At the Northside Building, Miss
Beck and her committee have placed a
twenty-four inch replica of the build
ing with windows which will be
lighted by new members and renew
als. It is hoped that every window in
the building will be lit. Those persons
who are securing memberships are
called Lamplighters. During the early
part of May, the final meeting will be
held for reports of memberships.
By Edward R. Clinchy
President, National Conference of
Christians and Jews
There is a principle in human rela
tions as true a stlie physical law that
water boils at 212 degrees Fahren
The spiritual law is this:
One can keep anything valuable
only when others share it, too.
What is true about economic goods
is true of political rights.
One can keep liberty only if he
gives liberty to others. No one can
long keep freedom of worship, free
dom of speech, freedom of ballot and
freedom of press unless everybody is
given those freedoms, too.
This same spiritual law holds in the
realm of human relations.
Take the simple matter of human
trust. The man many people trust is a
man who trusts others. He who ex
pects to find good in others, will
uspally be trusted well in return. It is
the strange, electric magic of good
ness, that it tends to attract goodness
The virtues of kindness, mercy and
love are like that, too. Again, “he who
would have friends must show him
A rabbi who is a friend of ours,
Rabbi Samuel Goldman, defines kind
ness as “The inability to be at ease in
the presence of those who are ill at
ease.” Anyone who wants to be treat
ed with kindness will receive it—if he
works to the end that others have
kindness meted to them.
So with the quality of mercy.
And so with human love.
When one looks at the frightfully
complex political and economic prob
lems facing the world today, the pri
mary step in their solution is the ex
ercise of this spiritual principle.
So with interracial and inter-reli
a group mat is unconcerned aDout
the treatment Recorded to other groups
is itself in periol of mistreatment. A
group that denies justice to outsiders
invites reprisals. To get justice, you
must give it. The authors of injustice
are as sure to suffer in the end as are
That principle is the ultimate
source of hope in the problems of
race relations. Not only is it true that
you cannot keep anything valuable un
less others share it too, but, positively
stated, it is just as’ true that if you
have something valuable to give, and
give it freely, you will ultimately re
ceive its equivalent from those on
whom you have bestowed it. The con
structive contributions of any minor
ity group to the common good will
win recognition in the end and will
call forth from the larger community
of which it is a part, the same quali
ties of friendliness and cooperation
which that group has evinced.
Pre-Dedication Service At St Johns A.M.E
OPENS ST. JOHN’S MAIN
AUDITORIUM TO PUBLIC
A capacity congregation of friends
and members of St. John’s gathered
on Sunday, April 13, 1947 at 10:45
a.m. to witness the opening Pre-dedi
catory service of the St. John’s A. M.
E. church main auditorium of wor
The pastor, Rev. E. B. Childress,
led the grand processional followed
by the church stewards, Stewardess
(senior and junior) Deacons, Deacon
ess, Cla|s Leaders, Trustees, Superin
tendants, Supervisors, Presidents of,
Auxiliaries, arrayed in their colorful,
religious garments. Then came the)
Color Bearers: Bro. W. P. Ervin and,
Bro. G. Woods who placed the col-)
ors in their respective place (the
Christian an dthe American flag) with,
the Bible tenders following them:
Bro. W. E. Carter, Bro. Wm. Burrel,
Bro. E. A. Loftis, Bro. Wm. Cunning
ham, Bro. W. A. Smith, and Bro.
Thomas Rucker. The Sentinels Bro.
A. Johnson, Bro. C. B. Fredrick who
knelt at the altar in prayer and Bro.
W. H. Moore.
The Choir processional was led by
members of the Senior Choir and their
directress Mrs. Pearl Gibson, next
came the Junior Choir and their di
rectress Mrs. E. B. Childress who
were followed in the line of proces
sional by the Watchmen’s Chorus un
der the direction of Bro. H. L. Pres
ton. The organist Mrs. Otis Jamer
son, Mr. R. Downing, Miss E. Triggs,
Miss M. J. Harris.
After the opening hymn Rev. W. S.
Metcalf led. the congregation in an
opening prayer which was followed
by the singing of all choirs Glory,
Glory. The scripture reading, a song
by the Watchmen, the decalogue,
song by the Junior Choir, and for the
Missionary Offering all choirs sang
Have Thine Own Way Lord. An
nouncements by the pastor and Bro.
Preston. Song by the Senior Choir and
the Intercessional “Is your All on the
Altar’ all were welcome to come and
kneel at the altar in prayer. ‘Let us
have a Little Talk With Jesus’ by all
the choirs. I
The subject of the Pastor’s sermon
‘A Provision of God.’ At the conclu
sion of the pastor’s sermon the invita
tion song was sung ‘Where He Leads
Me I Will Follow by all Choirs as
the doors of the church was opened
for membership. Converts: Yvonne
Hill, Maggie Roundtree, Lillian Lew-;
is. Mrs. Thompson from Allen Chapel
A.M.E. of Kansas City, Mo., Mr. Rol
and Green, and Mrs. Harriet Gillan
Presentations were made by the
following: Mrs. A. Kennedy a bouquet
of flowers to Mrs. Carrie Carter the
church mother, Mrs. Ray the eldest
living member of the St. John’s1
church received a bouquet of flowers
from Mrs. Bell Taylor of Zion Bap
tist Church. Mrs. Strawther received
a bouquet of flowers honoring her as
the second eldest living member of
St. John’s. Mrs. Viney Walker pre
sented for the Cheerful Builders flow
ers to the Junior Choir and its direct
ress Mrs. Childress. A flower in the
memory of Thomas Floyd by Mrs.
Cunningham, Mrs. Hastening a token
of money in honor of her mother and
two sons, and Mrs. Lillian Vincent
President and members of the Willing
Workers presenting to the Trustees
for the Building $505.00. Other flow
ers were received from the Zion Bap
tist Church, Sister of Bro. C. B. Fred
rick from Florida, and a plant from
the Youth’s Guild. Telegram of con
gratulations from Rev. Raine of the
Cleaves Temple Church. There were
also telegrams from a host of other
friends and well-wishers which were
more than appreciated, but are too
numerous to mention them individu
According to the pastor this faith
ful congregation after spending twen
ty-five years worshipping in the
church basement have now reached
higher ground through their faith and
trust n the Almighty Father and Son'
Reverend J. B. Brooks of the Allen
Lin* ? I iss No-Name
SPOKANE, WASH.—Believed the youngest child ever to be ad
mitted to any of the 16 Shriners’ Hospitals since they were founded
25 years ago, the infant above, affectionately called L .tie Miss No
Name, was registered at the Spokane unit only five and a half hours
ifter being born a cripple.
Through the efforts of Miss Emma Sargent, Shriners’ Hospital
superintendent, and emergency action on the part of Dr. Norman
i Brown, chief surgeon, who authorized Miss No-Name’s admittance,
j the child is now one of more than 100,000 children from underprivil
; eged homes who have been either healed or greatly improved in
I Shriners’ hospitals.
“In a day or two,” said Superintendent Sargent, “her little feet
will be straightened ar.d placed in casts for several weeks. She’ll go
home in a perfectly normal condition. She is the darling of the hos
Also shown above is Henry A. Pierce, chairman of the board of
governors of the Spokane unit of the Shriners’ Hospital for Crippled
Children and news editor of the Spokane Chronicle. i
Chapel A.‘M. E. Church in South , tne telegram “Mary Doe.” The office
Omaha chose as his text for the 3:30
p. m. services ‘The Dawn of A New
Effort.’ He was accompanied by his
members. St. John’s Senior Choir un
der the direction of Mrs. Gibson sang
beautifully. ‘The Holy Communion’
was administered after the Baptism
of Master James J. Browning.
At the 7:30 p. m. services the
Watchmen’s Chorus sang and was di
rected by Bro. H. L. Preston and the
message of the evening was delivered
by the Presiding Elder of the Kansas
City District John Adams, Sr. from
Genesis 49th chapter and the 10th
The Courtesy Circle and its Presi
dent Mrs. A. Jones making their first
appearance were well prepared as
they performed notable work during
these services. The Medical Corps:
Drs. D. W. Gooden, A. L. Hawkins,
Wesley Jones, M. E. O’Neal.
With Dolores Calvin
NEW YORK CITY (CNS)—Lena
Home is in town free at last of that
MGM contract and feeling (and look
ing) like a million. She’s getting in
voice for a long concert tour. Louis
Jordan, who closes his Paramount
four weeks April 22nd, will soon add
his name to the roster as columnist, [
telling things he has stored up for
Frank Sinatra probably isn’t sorry
he socked that Daily Mirror column
ist Lee Mortimer since the news
proved him to have a few hidden |
muscles. And Nat King Cole may still
be looking between pages of the Daily
Mirror ever since he was lucky enough
to find a $20 bill between the pages.
With Jimmy Dorsey’s band break
ing up for a rest after their current
Paramount Theatre engagement, Har
ry James is organizing again. The
Duke Ellington show, which goes in
to the Paramount following Louis Jor
dan, will continue to hit the Times
Square Theatre for five more years to
When Gladys Hampton couldn’t
call New York because of the phone
strike, she wired her secretary from
Detroit, where Lionel’s band was
playing the Paradise Theatre, signing
I staff went into an uproar—there s a
man, any of the 40 cousins of Lang
ley Collyer, wealthy ececntric wh/
was found dead in a Harlem train
personal joke to this “character” Mary
filled mansion after a nation-wide
event. Is Bud Collyer, radio’s Super
flew in to be with her guy ofr his big
search? The Cab Calloway show at
the Strand with Miller Brothers &
Lois doing big biz. But the Capitol
Theatre will discontinue stage shows
due to too stiff competition.
The Count Basies are having some
pretty gay parties in their St. Albans
home while Cootie Williams, who just
moved in down the street along with
authoress Shirley Graham, finds the
hour driving to New York a little J
difficult. Smalls Paradise will hire j
Earl Warren who was the Joe Louis j
Restaurant’s last band attraction and
a former Basie star.
It can’t be true that Erskine Haw
kins and Flo have parted and talking
only to their lawyers—nor that Flo
locked their 555 Edgecombe Ave.
apartment and ‘stayed with a girl
friend in Westchester while Erskine
returned home, broke the lock and
moved his things out. Oh no!
Nat King Cole’s brand new record
ing of “You Don’t Leam That In
School” played on the Milkman’s
Matinee has been termed as “pretty
bad” by critics as being too much like
at least a dozen other Cole numbers
and not enough of anything to make it
stand out. Nat appears again on the
Metfonome All Stars recording of
“Sweet Lorraine” with Sinatra doing
the vocals. This is one even worse,
they say, since Cole, Sinatra and
others all vie for top honors and the
result is a jam session effect with
everybody trying to get to the end
Joe Louis disturbingly quiet on
whom he’ll choose for the big fight in
June. Lionel Hampton plays a concert
in Chicago, does a whole string of
one nighters including Niagarp Falls
and Toronto before returning to New
York May 4th. Decca Records is con
sidering further honoring Louis Jor
dan, who received the gold plaque—
record of “Choo Choo Ch Boogie”
CLEAVES TEMPLE C.M.E.
25th and Decatur St.
Rev. C. P. Rains, Pastor
Sunday, April 13, 1947
Jeanie English, Reporter
Sundav School, 9:30 a.m.
Morning Services, 11:00 a.m.
Prayer and scripture lesson was by
Rev. O. A. Alford. The scripture les
son was read from the third chapter
of the Acts, 1-11 verses.
The sermon was by our pastor, Rev.
C. P. Rrains. His theme: Want, and
Need. As individuals we may want
many things in life and we may need
many things in life, but what we really
need is Tesus.
The children’s choir is directed by
Mrs. Blanchlee Wright. Adrene Britt,
one of its members, led Yes Jesus Is
The senior choir was in place, the
choir stand was filled. They rendered
the beautiful anthem Bells Over Jor
One new member was added to our
membership, Mrs. Mamie Cribbs.
Attendance, 119. The services were
enjoyed by all.
Epworth League, 5:30 p.m.
Evening Services, 8:00 p.m.
Sermon by our pastor. His subject:
Life of Job.
We join in the joy with the St.
John A.M.E. membership in their for
tunate success and progress.
May 4th: The Loyal Matron club is
presenting Rabbi Mowshowitz.
May 6th: The Loyal Matron club is
sponsoring a May Queen contest that
will terminate on the above date.
May 16th: Cleaves Temple church
is presenting Roscoe C. Simmons.
Visitors are always welcome in our
Mabel Fairbanks, young skater on
the coast who has been honored and
featured with luncheons and dinners
ever since her arrival last year con
fesses she has just turned^ down two
proposals—one from a wealthy Hol
lywood Englishman. She claims Hol
lywood is just full of wolves. Another
wants to give her singing lessons
without charge and she has already
figured out what the catch is.
The 1946 Christmas Seal Sale in
Nebraska grossed $144,234.56, it was
announced this week by Dr. John F.
Gardiner, President of the Nebraska
Tuberculosis Association, which spon
sors the sale. This smashes last year’s
previous all-time record sale by al
most thirteen thousand dollars, and
exceeds the 1946 goal of $140,000 by
a wide margin.
Omaha’s sale totaled $40,466.71,
ailso an all-time record, and an in
crease over last year of more thar
two thousand dollars. Charles D.
Saunders was general Seal Sale Chair
man for Omaha. Charles Harding II
was Special Gifts Chairman.
Tiny Waterloo, Nebraska, with a
total population of only 381, led the
state for the sixth straight year in the
amount of Seals purchased per person.
Waterloo’s per capita sale was 44.4
cents of Christmas Seals for each resi
dent. Mrs. E. T. Robinson is local
Christmas Seal Chairman.
“Ninety-five percent of all money
raised in Nebraska through the sale
of Christmas Seals remains in the
state to combat tuberculosis,” said
Dr. Gardiner. “Five percent is sent to
the National Tuberculosis Association
to help finance such activities as med
ical research. So far, tuberculosis has
resisted efforts of scientists to find a
drug which will cure the disease, but
there are several promising new de
velopments. The citiens of Nebraska
Van take satisfaction in knowing that
the money they spent for Christmas
Seals last December will be well ex
pended in reducing the menace of
this disease in our state.”
Local chairmen, Dr. Gardiner add
ed, are budgeting their funds for the
coming year in accordance with the
expanding activities of the Nebraska
THE INTERNATIONAL LUTH
jERAN HOUR — A CENTENNIAL
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH
30th and Corby
H. II. Schauland, Pastor
As the Missouri Synod Lutheran
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fourteenth and embarks upon its fif
teenth season of proclaiming the cru
cified and risen Christ by means of
the radio. Coming, as it does, at the
conclusion of its Church’s first cen
tury of activity in the United States,
the radio crusade for Christ, known
as the Lutheran Hour, truly consti
tutes “a centennial miracle,” enabling
our denomination, by no means the
largest in our country, to proclaim the
pure Gospel of the grace of God in
Christ Jesus with an extent, penetra
tion and speed hitherto unknown.
The Lutheran Hour broadcasts over
a mighty system: a staggering total of
916 stations in the United States, Can
ada and foreign countries and terri
tories. The budget calls for an expen
diture of a million and a quarter dol
lars a year.
On Sunday, April 20, Dr. J. W.
Behnken, President of the Missouri
Synod, will deliver a special Cen
tennial message. Be sure to tune in
this special program over KBON at
11:30 a.m. and over KFNF, Shenan
doah, at 2 p.m.
The “Church of the Lutheran
Hour” in this community is Hope
Lutheran at 30th and Corby Sts. You
are welcome to attend its services in
which the pure Gospel in all its sweet
ness is proclaimed every Sunday
morning at 11 o’clock. Sunday School
begins at 10 a.m. Next Sunday send
your children to Hope Lutheran.
BRINGING CHRIST TO
Saint Louis, Missouri, April 13,
(Special)—Dr. Walter A. Maier, pro
fessor of Old Testament Interpretation
and History at Concordia Theological
Seminary, Clayton, and regular
speaker on the International Lutheran
Hour, will fly to Europe the end of
this month. Upon invitation of the
War Department, Dr. Maier is to serve
'as educational advisor in the American
zone of occupied Germany, to study
the German educational system and
make appropriate recommendations to
the Military Government.
The educational mission was origi
nally to include also the Reverend
Doctor H. Richard Niebuhr of Yale
University, the Reverend Doctor Mar
tin McGuire of the Catholic Univer
sity of America, and the Reverend
Doctor J. L. O. Sullivan of Marquette
University: Inasmuch as these men
have been unable to accept, Dr. Maier
will undertake the mission alone.
During his visit to Europe Dr.
Maier will also make additional con
tacts with broadcasting stations and
radio personalities, to extend the work
of the International Lutheran Hour.
Dr. Maier is scheduled to fly from
Westover Field near Springfield, Mass
achusetts on April 30.
If present plans can be carried
through successfully, Dr. Maier will
speak from Europe on the network
programs during May and June.
cation, teacher-training i» health pro
grams, a nurses’ training program,
and immunization programs for chil
dren against whooping cough, diph
theria and other childhood diseases.
All of these activities, Dr. Gardiner
said, may be financed by the sale ot
ruberculosis Association. These ac
tivities, he said, include tuberculosis
casefinding (tuberculin skin-testing and
mass chest X-ray surveys), health edu
The Christian Church has been
aewly organized and meeting every
Sunday morning at the Near North
side Y. M. C. A. The services begin at
11:00 a.m. and out at 1:00 p.m. All
persons who are interested in the
Christian Church call The Omaha
Guide, Ha. 0800 and ask for Rev. G.
H. Bundy who is the minister of the
The Friendly Sixteen Bridge Club
met at the home of Cletus Willis. The
meeting was opened by the presi
dent. Business of importance was dis
cussed. Four changes of bridge was
played. Camett Lefall won with a
high score. A very delicious repast
was served by the host. The meeting
was adjourned to meet at the home of
Emmet Avant, 2101 Locust.
Emmet Avant, President
Otto Pruitt, Reporter
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