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November 02, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-02

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TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 1937



Ij _



ti~tltDyamrrtcy~osorstnmr mAT x[.ndigsnmfe .vaxmaNN
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
alt or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
x400; 'by mail, $4.50
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
NatlonalAdvertSIng ServiceInc.
C'ollegePuBlrs/ s ranat
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May1o, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthvert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson. Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
Ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
Perhaps The Program
Will Be Diffcrent .
IT HAS BECOME a campus axiom in
recent years that class elections are
mere machine-controlled farces. Just as well
known has been the fact that class officers are
elected through the support of fraternities and
sororities who expect dance jobs or future offices
in return.
Critics have continually pointed out the fact
that while at othersuniversities and colleges stu-
dent government is an established institution,
at Michigan a moribund Men's Council and Ju-
diciary Council are the lone undergraduate insti-
tutions with even a semblance of power. Class
officers, after being elected by a small portion
of the class they represent, find their tasks con-
fined to posing for an 'Ensian picture.
That the innovation of voting machines after
more votes were cast in one election than there
were students in the class at least did away with
most of the repeat vote is admitted. But that
is the only reform of campus politics in recent.
years. It is a matter of some importance, then,
when a party which two days before the election
has no opposition at the polls seriously presents
a plan for a much needed reformation of stu-
dent government.
The Washtenaw Coalition ;,ophomores, a com-
bination of last year's Indepcndent party and the
revamped old-time Washtenaw machine, are the
group of which we speak. They propose the in-
stitution of a more representative and efficient
form of student government with an assembly
of two houses: the upper house representation
to come from major campus organizations such
as the Union, League, Daily, Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil, Interfraternity Council Independent Men's
Organization and League Assembly: the lower
house representing all the several schools and
colleges in the University.
Fields of suggested activity include encourage-
ment or managing of co-operative projects, reg-
ulation of student housing and supervision' of
student activities such as tag days and elections.
Fields for possible future expansion of authority

include administration of student discipline and
enforcement of the auto ban. A real sign of a
new maturity in party platforms is the plank
whole-heartedly supporting co-operative proj-
Whether the sophomore class officers could put
through such a radical departure from the pres-
ent -impotent scheme of things even if elected
(and the lack of opposition makes that fairly
sure) is dubious. But the presentation of such a
program, the enthusiasm behind its presentation
and the possibility that something may come of
it, merits student support. Certainly if stu-
dents are men and women capable of govern-
ing themselves they should be in possession of
more powers than they now have.
All Is Not Quiet
On The Northern Front...
IT SEEMS our student friends across
the border are having their own
tnnti~tancar a - r ffa e,.naa

AND THE DAY before the day before yester-
day was Halloween. We didn't realize it in
Chicago until late in the evening when great
smudges of soap and wax began to appear on
Loop store windows. On Clark Street it was
dark and the traffic was barely restless, silent
and waiting until it could again leap into its
clanging, honking drone as the theatre crowd"
poured ,out on the street at ten after eleven
As we walked into a little by-street off Jackson
Boulevard, we were shaken by a small masked
face looking up above an orange and black suit
which might have been a clown's. It was a little
girl with blonde hair and about four years old.
She was walking with a man of about fifty, of
middle height and wearing an old colorless fe-
dora. They were walking slowly, hand in hand.
the man holding a brief case in his free hand. He
was apparently in deep concentration. She was
staring at all the people passing, blowing a long
yellow horn at the taxis and occasionally awed
by the bright flashes from the marquees of the
theatres. The man paid her no attention but
walked stolidly beside. When she tripped on
an alley curb, he lifted her arm a little higher,
she dangled for an instant, found her feet, re-
sumed her progress beside him. The man's face
was heavily set with worry, his mouth drawn
tight and two deep parallels above the bridge of
his nose. He walked looking only at the side-
walk. She blew her horn at a passing taxi and
just then he dropped her hand, the brief case
swung outward from him, his arms dropped limp,
his face smoothed, eyebrows went high, as if to
say "What the hell." His whole attitude was of
despairing resignation and as he lifted his
head he grasped her hand again, straightened
his back and walked more briskly into the crowd,
staring. at the people passing and even awed
by the flashes from the marquees.
x: * * *
IN ANN ARBOR, the girls from Superior had
their little Hallowe'en fun too. Some of them
called the Beta house and after a little pre-
liminary conversation the gentle State Street
milkmaids let it be known that they 'would be
waiting in front of the Blue Front Cigar Store
(adv.) for any of those cute little Beta boys who
cared to come.
The cute little Betas didn't fool, but when
they were milling around in front of the store
they discovered that all the other loafers there
were Acacias who were milling around on the
curb. After a little while some one laughed, the
Betas nodded to the Acacias, who grinned, and
the party started homeward. But on the way
up State they met a contingent of Theta Chis
led by that eminent post-undergraduate, Walker
R. A. Graham. The little mob of Lotharios from
Washtenaw panted down to the cigar store
and they too began milling around. There the
Betas and the Acacias left them-as did the girls
from Superior.
Lights low, Rachmaninoff begins
To weave the magic of his hands;
Austere, precise, his finger-tips
Unlock the gates of farther lands,
Far up along ascending rows
Debussy's Moonlight falls;
Across a plain of bated breath
The voice of music calls.
I feel your presence close beside,
I know you share the binding spell;
You turn with wonder in your eyes,
-And offer me a caramel.
And by the way, WRAG, now that the foot-
ball team has started winning games, what will
you do for column material?
--Mr. Disraeli.

Air lines: Tommy Dorsey was a familiar figure
in the mining towns of Penn long before the
dancing debs and their chums had set eyes on
him. Something of a child prodigy, the Dorsey-
man played the spots with Jean Goldkette, Vin-
cent Lopez, and Paul Whiteman. After the
little brotherly scrap, Tommy remained in New
York and built a new band to succeed the Dorsey
Brothers crew. His name was sent plenty high
by the discing of "Marie," "Black Eyes," and
"Song of India." Tommy is definitely a family-
man these days. A 12-year old daughter, Pa-
tricia Ann, and a 7-year-old son, Tommy Jr., and
they don't call him "Junior." The family occupy
an eighteen-room house out New Jersey way.
Outstanding members of the band: Paul Wet-
stein, arranger, is a Dartmouth grad. Has worked
for Joe Haymes and Phil Harris . . . Dave Tough
is the drummer-man. Reads and plays golf while
staying on one Water Wagon. Went to school
with the dean, Benny Goodman.. . Bud Freeman
does the tenor sax work. Plays a lot of fair
golf. He is the head man in his territory. Has
the band in a panic most of the time with
his take-offs on classical conductors. Skeets Her-
ford holds down the important first sax chair
in the Dorsey band. Joined the band summer-
last. Came from the M-G-M lot in Cal. with
screen bands. He knows the lw'ard side from
the wn'ard too-and the difference between
"jive" and "jibe." Yep, he sails a boat in his
spare time . . .
ar raa ntha hraxni h iH- +k

Jfeemfi oe
H'eywood Broun
An interesting Congressional fight of national
importance has been somewhat obscured by the
vigor of New York's municipal campaign. A
special election is being held in the Seventeenth
District on account of the death of the previous
incumbent, Theodore A. Peyser. Inevitably po-
litical commentators will use the result as a
gauge of the present popu-
larity of the New Deal in the
urban centers. But there are
factors which make for con-
fusion. The Seventeenth is
Manhattan's Silk Stocking
district, including the great
apartments of Park Ave. and
Fifth. But, like the rest of
New York, there are cosmo-
politan elements, and there
is some cotton in the silk in the form of a
few slum areas. Until the beginning of the
Roosevelt tide Ruth Baker Pratt had the dis-
trict in her pocket, but eventually she was beaten
by Peyser, who ran upon the simple platform of
a slogan. "Call me Teddy" was practically his
only campaign argument.
There are three candidates in the coming
election-Bruce Barton, who wrote "The Man
Nobody Knows"; Stanley Osserman, who almost
lives up to that title, and George Backer, the
American Labor candidate. As one who took a,
considerable licking in running for Congress
from the Seventeenth some years ago I naturally
take a lively interest in the district.
G.O.P. Nominee Well Known
I am curious to know just what sort of person
the electorate which rebuffed me really wants.
And I can't find out anything about Osserman.
It's true I haven't put the mystery in the hands
of a detective agency, but all that a lot of in-
quiring reporting has been able to produce in
answer to the question, "Who is Osserman?" is
the reply, "Why, he's the Tammany candidate."
One political expert hazarded the guess that Os-'
serman was a lawyer, but he said he didn't want
to be quoted on that.
Bruce Barton, the Republican candidate, is
naturally well known, since he is an advertising
man. He is doing an excellent publicity job for
himself, having his picture taken as he goes
around in a sort of David Windsor manner,
patting slum children on the head and making
a clucking noise of sympathy with his tongue for
the sound truck.
One unfortunate factor has come up to im-
pair Barton's chances. As a prolific essayist he
has set down hundreds of thousands of words
in his time, and by the law of averages some are
bound not only to be unfortunate but to come
home to roost.
Backer Only New Dealer
In such a case I can extend sympathy and
make a clucking noise. But, nevertheless, several
years ago Bruce Barton dashed off a little pane-
gyric about Mussolini and dictatorship in gen-
eral and said, among other things, "How can we
develop love of country, respect for courts and
law, the sense of national obligation, which Mus-
solini has recreated in the soul of Italy? Must
we abolish the Senate and have a dictator to do
it? I sometimes think that it would be almost
worth the cost."
There may be voters who will fear to send to
Congress a man whose defense of democracy
may rest upon nothing more than an "almost."
Stanley Osserman rests his case upon the
statement that he is "Stanley Osse-rman-the
reasonable man." But he fails to say which way
he is going to reason. Perhaps the most inter-
esting factor in the election is the fact that the
only New Deal candidate is George Backer, the
nominee of the American Labor Party. Barton
boiled down and Osserman built up are pretty
much the same person. As far as the major
parties go, it is another of those Rep.-Dem. con-
tests. Nineteen forty voters, please note.

On The Level
Hallowe'en was- unofficially celebrated Satur-
day and even the Michigan football team seemed
to be in disguise.
* * * *
The only ones who didn't change appearance
for the Illini game were Trosko, Heikkinen, Sie-
gel, and Tyson. The first three were just as
good and the latter was just as rotten as ever.
Prizes for the most radical metamorphosis
go to Levine and Nicholson jointly. These
boys finally accounted for their presence
on the team and made Kipke joyous that he
hadn't listened to the groans of the grand-
standers earlier this year.
Even Disraeli was in disguise. He finally got
his suit dirty.
Wally Hook fumbled the ball so much when
he was in the game that his interference began
to follow him after a while so they could look
for the ball when he dropped it.
, * * *
But he wasn't alone in the fumbling business.
During the game the ball was dropped as often
as a shovel on a WPA project. This is difficult
to understand too, because both the field and the

Lippman. Little, Brown and Co.
New York. $3.00.
Readers will find it hard to decide
whether to go through the arduous
process of examining and evaluating
all the verbiage of this ponderous
book, or simply to chuck it after
about 75 pages with a murmured
"pish-tush." Apart from its con-
clusions, it is unquestionably a boring
book, and its conclusions, in fact, are
also quite boring.
In his introduction, Mr. Lippman
confesses that for 20 years he has
been "writing about critical events
with no better guide to their mean-
ing than the hastily improvised gen-
eralizations of a rather bewildered
man." Unfriendly critics of Mr.
Lippmann':s daily pillar of wisdom
might be rude enough toainquire what
business a rather bewildered man had
shoving his hastily improvised gener-
alizations down the throats of several
hundred thousand Americans along
with their breakfast toast for two de-
cades, but for purposes of review, we
may grant the writer's claim to ingen-
iousness, and let him start from
On his title page Mr. Lippmann
quotes a passage from Milton about
"nations grown corrupt" who love
"bondage with ease" more than-
"strenuous liberty." Mr. Lippmann
regrets the prevalence of undemo-
cratic dogmas and systems in the
world, and the decline of the doctrine
of personal liberty. This may savour
faintly of old stuff for some read-
ers, but Mr. Lippmann is about as
serious as possible about it. Collect-
ivism is the ogre St. Walter wishes
to exorcise, and under the collectivist
head he lumps, of course, both fasc-
ism and socialism, employing various
rhetorical ruses in order to make the
two ideologies appear identical. For
example, after discussing briefly the
planning theories of Stuart Chase
and George Soule, and mentioning
Karl Marx, he says: "But when we
come to the actual collectivists, a
different note is sounded. The fascist
conception of life, says Mussolini"-
as if the fascist conception of life
according to Mussolini were the em-
bodiment of the ideas of Chase, Soule
and Marx. Does communism, he asks
in the same passage, "recognize any
right-to labor, to possess property,
to think, to believe and to speak-
which does not coincide with the in-
terests ofethe state?" The question
here is, what is understood by 'the I
state" in fascist and communist ideal-
ogy? Mr. Lippmann conveniently
draws no distinction.
As far as democratic planning goes,
he declared that "the rock on which
the whole conception founders" is
"the difficulty of planning production
to satisfy many choices." Russia, he
says, got around this difficulty by
forcing the population to submit to
an authoritarian planned economy,
as the United States did during the
war, but collectivism is a war econ-
omy which cannot be administered in
a free country in time of peace, be-
cause the markets, which guide pro-
duction, are not present. Indeed,
he grows quite righteous in striking
an attitude against the "overhead"
nature of planning, but once more
his primary assumption is specious;
that an exact knowledge of the peo-
ple's needs must be known in order
to plan production. On top of this
error he is guilty of the monstrous in-
ference that the capitalistic market
mirrors the people's needs, when, as a
matter of fact, the market is in-
variably low during business depres-
sions, when a large number of people
are going without the necessities of

Mr. Lippmann's pen is a peculiarly
insidious one. Throughout the book,
from the title and jacket to the index
and footnotes, he makes a gigantic
bluff at being deep and sincere, and
at having made a "contribution" to
the political thought of his day. But
for all his pretensious phraseology,
Mr. Lippmann seems to have left po-
litical thought about where it was
before, with little gained from one of
the most elaborately sterile books of
the year.
Japan's Own Cato
General Arabki has not been much
in the public eye since the Tokyo
army mutiny of nearly two years!
ago. He is now back in the news and
apparently in as good form as ever.
The man behind the seizure of Man-
uhuria in 1931 was subsequently de-
scribed as the spokesman of fascist
Japan; but the term Fascist calls up
doctrines and philosophies which
hardly go with the single-minded, fe-
rocious military appetite which Arak
embodies. He is now out with a state-
ment that Japan will probably have
to attack Soviet Russia. He reminds
one of old Cato who used to end every
speech with the reminder that Car-
thage must be destroyed. Araki has.
no ideologies. He just wants the So-
viet power in Asia destroyed and
Chin ahrniw+t.+t hPP

TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 1937
First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern well-located Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. Apply Investment
Office, Room 100, South Wing,
University Hall.
Attention University Employes:
Wheneverspossible charge all person-
al long-distance telephone calls and
telegrams placed through the Univer-
sity telephone system, to your resi-
dent phone. Herbert T. Watkins.
Student Teas: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
on Wednesday, Nov. 3, and Wednes-
day, Nov. 10, from 4 to 6 p.m.
To The Members of the University
Council: The November meeting of
the University Council is canceled.
Students, College of Engineering:
ISaturday, Nov. 6, will be the final day
for dropping a course without record.
Courses may be dropped only with
the permission of the classifier after
conference with the instructor in the
Graduate Students: Announce-
ment has been received concerning
scholarships for study in Florence,
Italy, for the period January to June,
1938. Applicants must have com-
pleted one or two years of graduate
work in political science, interna-
tional law, history, economics, or re-
lated subjects, and have the ability
to speak, write and read Italian. Ap-
plications are due by Nov. 30, 1937
at the Institute of International Edu-,
cat:ion, 2 West 45 St., New York.
Qualified candidates may secure fur-
ther information from the Graduate
School office.
Notice Art Cinema League Posi-
tions: The entire five programs of the
"Memorable Film Series" will be
shown to members holding cards for
afternoon showings. An encore show-
ing of the first program (Western
Films) will take place Nov. 21 at 3:15
Bowling: The bowling alleys at the
Women's Athletic Building will open
on Monday, Nov. 1. Hours: 4 to 6 in
the afternoons, except Saturday and
7 to 9 in the evenings. Saturday af-
ternoons 3 to 5 p.m.
Organ Recital Omitted: Owing to
-absence from the city, the organ re-
cital announced for Wednesday af-
ternoon, Nov. 3, by Palmer Christian,
will be omitted.
Charles A. Sink, President.
Sophomore Literary School Elec-
tions: 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.
3. Room 35 Angell Hall.
Senior Law School Elections: Wed-
nesday, Nov. 3, 4-5, Room 116 Hutch-
ins Hall.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members oftOw
gtversity, Copy received at the odU, St the AmMtaa" to the Pteeidee
Asit 33; 11 a m. e Saturday.

Religious Association welcomes all
students to these meetings.
Graduate Education Club, 4:15 p.m.
University Elementary Library. Dean
'Yoakum speaks on "The Graduate
'Building and Graduate Education."
Plans for the remainder of the year
will be discussed. Every graduate
in education should attend.
Crop and Saddle Members: Tryouts
for the gymkhana to be held at
Cleveland the week-end of Nov. 20,
are to be held at 2:30 p.m. on Tues-
day. Those wishing to go will meet
at Barbour Gymnasium at that time.
Pi Tan Pi Sigma: Regular meet-
ing, Tuesday, Nov. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Michigan Union. Uniforms re-
Scandinavian Student Club: Regu-
lar business meeting, today at the
Union. The room number will be
posted on the bulletin board in the
Sigma Rho Tau: Regular meeting
:tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
Speakers: Dean Bennett and Profes-
isor Brigham of the College of Archi-
tecture. All members should attend.
Those who would prefer to be in a
Wednesday night circle should see
Professor Brackett.
Sociedad Hispanica: Meets tonight,
at 8 pm. in the Women's League. All
old members are urgently requested
to be present as there is to be a nom-
ination of officers and a discussion of
plans for the coming year.
Zeta Phi Eta announces tryouts for
membership on Nov. 2 at 7:39 p.m.
at the League. Room will be posted
on the bulletin board. Mrs. G. E.
Densmore, adviser for the National
Speech Sorority, will be present at
the tryouts. All speech students are
invited to attend.
Varsity Glee Club: Report at Glee
Club rooms today, at 7:20 p.m. sharp.
Short concert in Union Ballroom 7:30
to 8 p.m. Double cuts for unexcused
Varsity Glee Club Reserves: Open
to all upperclassmen. Men from this
group will be chosen for the Varsity
Glee Club as soon as vacancies oc-
cur, Every Tuesday, 5 to 6 p.m.,
Room 305, Michigan Union. -
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m., League Chapel. Students,
alumni and faculty invited to attend
the services.
Tht Psychological ournal Club will
Coming Events
Quadrangle: Nov. 3, 8:15 p.m. "Con-
flicting Movements in Organized La-
bor," McFarlan, Haber, Diamond,
Members will please consider these
notices as invitations until the publi-
cations of the University and Student


Lectures Luncheon for Graduate Students on
University Lecture: Dr. Albert T. Wednesday, Nov. 3, at 12 o'clock in
Olmstead, Professor of Oriental His- the Russian Tea Room of the Michi-
tory at the University of Chicago, gan League, cafeteria service. Bring
tray across the hall. Dr. Clarence S.
will give an illustrated lecture on Yoakum, vice-president of the Univer-
"Ancient History Warned Over" in 'sity and Dean of the Graduate School,

Natural Science Auditorium on Nov.
5 at 4:15 p.m. The public is cordially
Events Today
University Broadcast: 3-3:30 p.m.
"People, Weather and Forest Fires."
Shirley W. Allen, Professor of For-
Deutscher Verein: Meeting to-
day at 8 p.m. in the Michigan
League. Mr. Hans-Walter Berg, ex-
change student from the University
of Berlin will speak on "Studentenle-
ben an deutschen Universitaten."
Everybody interested is invited to at-
Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-
day afternoon play-reading section
will meet at 2:15 p.m. in the Mary
Henderson Room of the Michigan
Forestry Assembly: There will be
an assembly of all students in the
School of Forestry and Conservation
at 11 a.m., in Room C, Haven Hall, at
which Mr. C. W. Boyce, secretary of
the American Paper and Pulp Asso-
ciation will speak.pPre-foresters and
ethers interested are also cordially
invited to attend.
Junior Research Club. The Novem-
ber meeting will be held to-
day, at 7:30 p.m. in Room 2083
Natural Science Building.
Program: "The Influence of Ship-
wrecks on Ship Design," by Prof. H.
C. Adams, Marine Engineering.
"Recent Contributions to the
Chemistry of Free Radicals," by Mil-
ton Kloetzel, Chemistry.
Election of members.

will speak informally on "The Grad-
uate School at Michigan."
The Psychological Journal Club will
meet on Thursday, Nov. 4, at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 3126 Natural Science Bldg.
Dr. Norman R. F. Maiser will dis-
cuss "Further Analysis of Reasoning
in Rats," reviewing recent experi-
ments in that field.
Forestry Club: Meeting Wednesday,
Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m. Room 2054 Natural
Science Bldg. Speaker: Prof. Bry-
ant Bateman of Louisiana State
University on "Southern Forestry
Based on Experiences with a Private
Hillel Foundation: Prof. J. L. Davis
will speak on "Sholem Asch, the
Novelist and Dramatist" at the Hillel
Foundation on Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Open to the public
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, Nov. 3, at 4 p.m. in Room
303 Chemistry Bldg. Dr. Lee O. Case
will speak on "Tie Lines in Ternary
Liquid Systems."
Cercle Franc is: Thei e will be a
short meeting of the Cercle Francais
Wednesday evening at 7:45 p.m. in
Room 408 Romance Language Bldg.
All old members are urged to attend.
A.LCh.E. The November meeting
will be a banquet at the Union on
Thursday, Nov. 4, at 6:30 p.m. Mem-
bers of the faculty will be present,
and several will give short talks.-
Tickets will sell at 65 cents, and may
'be purchased from any of the officers.
A large attendance is desired.
Swimming Club. Tryouts for the
Women's Swimming Club will be held
on Wednesday afternoon from 4 to 5

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