The Work of Greg Clark and Jimmie Frise

Tag: 1932 Page 1 of 2

Toronto Star Ad – 07/02/32

July 2, 1932

“Sitting Pretty”

June 25, 1932

Hobbies Die Young

April 16, 1932

This is a pair of drawings by Jim for a story about adults pursuing hobbies.

April 16, 1932

Duty Calls!

March 26, 1932

The Bonds of Alimony

March 26, 1932

Jim illustrated this story about alimony, and New York, where you could go to prison at the time for not paying it. There was a lot of sympathy for the men in this article, which implied that prison was too harsh.

March 26, 1932

The Magi of Toronto

March 5, 1932

These illustrations were created by Jim for an article on magicians and their tricks.

March 5, 1932

Archie Will Always Try Anything Once

February 6, 1932

Going hatless would not permanently catch on until the 1960s. This must have been a fad in 1932 among young people.

Agnes, Where Art Thou Going?

By Greg Clark, December 31, 1932

Agnes Macphail is not pale. Her pictures somehow give the impression of a severe, pallid lady with horn rim spectacles, who might have a pointer in one hand and a stick of chalk in the other.

But the lady who sat feeing Tom Wilson, the camera man, and me in her little red brick house in Ceylon, Ont., bore no resemblance to her pictures. Her color is almost ruddy, her brows black and her eyes bright gray-blue.

They are notable eyes. You see them in Scottish faces. They are bold, fastening eyes; a cool look comes easily into them; they often flicker with irony. And as she sat in her own home facing us two newspapermen in search of a curious story it was not I she watched most narrowly; it was Tom, the camera man.

Because Agnes Macphail, M.P., hates cameras. They do her dirt.

The curious story we were after was this:

“We’re not going to talk politics, Miss Macphail. With a crash like the fruit shell giving way in the cellar you stepped back Into the front pages the other day. And now you are interesting to tens of thousands of people who never before gave you much more than a passing glance. They want to know about you.

“How do you get this way?” we asked. “How does country girl, born and raised in the real country, on a farm, far from cities, how does a little country girl come to be Canada’s first and only woman member of Parliament?

“What were the moves in your life, as if you were a billiard ball shot around the table, what were the things that you bumped against, one from the other, that directed your life so that here you are a kind of stormy petrel of politics, one of the few passionate personalities in public life today?”

“Do you mean when I joined the U. F. O.?” she asked, doubtfully.

“No, no, far before that! Have you any pictures of yourself as a kid? What kind of little girl were you? Were you a number one pupil, a bright, serious, little teacher’s pet? Did you shine in spelling matches and school debates?”

The ironic look came into Miss Macphail’s eyes. What dizzy kind of interview was this? She wanted to let loose on the aims and objects of the new Commonwealth party.

“Well,” said she, “I’ve got a poor memory. I never can remember people or events. Why do you want to know about those things?”

“Because, we said, “the most interesting thing about politicians is how they became politicians. Then you can understand their polities. One time I went down to Kemptville and traced back Howard Ferguson. I found he spent his childhood and youth in home filled with politics, politics for breakfast, speeches at lunch, political meetings for dinner. Every day, every day. Only a little boy in houseful of big politicians. But what you want to be when you are a little boy you often become, with vengeance, when you grow up. All right, Miss Macphail, how about you?”

And the answer is a romance.

The romance of a little girl of fourteen battling with sarcastic tongue and red-faced indignation against the superiority of the big city pupils of Owen Sound toward the little country boarders in their poor clothes and with their shy, awkward manners.

The romance of a young schoolma’am, crazy about dancing, so crazy she often, up at Black Horse, Bruce county, used to dance till daylight and then go straight to school to teach all day, filled with the wholesome ambition of a clannish countryside, to marry like her sisters and cousins, but who heard a call, a real call, one of those Presbyterian, Highland Scots, “second sight” calls…”

The Country Kids’ Champion

Agnes Macphail told us the story with not a little wonderment. She had never looked back over her life before. She thought things just came. But they didn’t.

If she had not gone certain places as a girl and a young woman, if she had not met certain people who said certain things, Agnes Macphail would be to-day a good farmer’s wife, competently running her household and, perhaps, as she humorously admitted, the affairs of a few of her neighbors.

But here are the things that happened.

First her blood. She is pure Scot. The Macphails and the Campbells were part of one of those Scottish bands who came to Ontario in the middle of the last century and settled some of the most desperate townships in the province. The Macphails and Campbells that united to create Agnes Macphail settled in Proton township. Proton is famous for its black swamps. It is in the core of that high country that looks down on all the rest of Ontario and in whose swamps rise six rivers, the Humber, Credit, Grand, Saugeen, Beaver, Nottawasaga.

Agnes Macphail put us in her little car and drove us out to look at the farm of her childhood and youth.

As we sped along the country roads, she explained that they had sold the farm after her father’s death because Agnes was already in public life. She pointed out the farms we passed, the Muirs, the Fletchers, all part of the clan.

We went into a sideroad and passed a farm where a group of men were standing under a shed. The men waved a full arm salute, like a railroader’s highball. It was a hail from the Muirs to the Macphails.

We came out on a hill and there below us spread the far flat fields to the edge of the distant black swamps of Proton, and in the midst, red brick farmhouse and barns. Nothing fancy or imposing, no trees about it, just a plain Ontario farm, on dark fields wrested from the swamps where six rivers rise.

When she was fourteen Agnes Macphail left this farm to go and board in Owen Sound in order to attend high school. A lot of Muirs and Fletchers and other children of the Scottish clan from Proton went with her.

They were poor. They wore plain clothes. Except amongst their own, they were shy and maybe a little awkward.

Now Agnes’ father was not only a farmer. Having a certain forcefulness of character, a shrewd tongue and willingness to talk, he had come forward in the community as an auctioneer at those sales of stock, implements and household goods which are a picturesque and vital part of country life.

Dougald Macphail was the local man to take charge of auction sales amongst those dour, speechless Scots of Proton. He was witty. He could be sarcastic.

“To tell you the truth,” said Agnes Macphail, “my father’s was the only tongue I have ever been afraid of in my life!”

Many a time had the little girl Agnes admired the power her red-moustached father had with his tongue. She saw the fear it bred. Like all the rest of us she imitated the qualities that most impressed her in her admired elders.

And this was the small fourteen-year-old who landed with a colony of other country children to attend high school in Owen Sound, to board from September to July.

Instantly the attitude of the big city pupils of Owen Sound toward the country kids maddened her. Their air of superiority, their good clothes, their snickers at the shyness and clumsiness in the classroom roused in her the sensitive pride of the Scot and loosened the satiric and bitter tongue of Dougald Macphail she had in her mouth. From the drop of the hat, at fourteen years of age, Agnes Macphail, the little country girl who didn’t believe anybody in the world was any better than the Muirs, the Fletchers and the Macphails, was using her wits and her waking dreams and schemes to champion her country friends against the city slickers. And there was a dramatic climax very shortly when Agnes had a public scene with the schoolmaster who was making fun of the shyness of another of the country girls.

“I haven’t remembered that for years!” exclaimed the member of parliament, as she flushed up with recollection of her school days.

Indignant About Life

“Well, we’re getting at it,” said we. “What did you dream about as a girl?”

Agnes Macphail went away on a journey of memory before our eyes. She spoke slowly and hesitantly.

“I was the oldest of the family. There were no boys. I had to be the boy. I brought home the cows across those fields. It was I that had to catch the horse and harness it. Maybe that has something to do with it. I remember now the book I read. The one book we all had. Sarah K. Bolton’s ‘Lives of Famous Men and Women’. I remember being so impatient with the famous women. The most a woman could do was have sons who would do great things like Lord Salisbury. Or have daughters that would have sons. I remember that now distinctly. I can remember going around those fields, bringing home the cows, and dreaming of doing something great. I suppose all girls dream like that.”

But those dreams were the start of that call, that strange elusive disturbance that would enter into her affairs every time Agnes Macphail appeared to be shaping her life toward the regular, routine life of a woman.

She got through high school to her junior matriculation in two years. So she was a smart pupil whether she admits it or not. She went to Stratford normal school and became a teacher. All this time she was a lively, free-wheeling girl, sharp witted and popular like her father Dougald, and full of affection for her own neighbors, like her mother, the Campbell.

Then at nineteen she got a school at Black Horse, as the village of Kinloss is called by all Bruce county folk.

She was three years there. It was there she used to dance till morning. It was there she lived with zest and might have married any sweetheart and settled down to the life thousands of country schoolma’ams are electing at this very moment.

But she lived at the house of Samuel Braden. And Sam Braden, the merchant, was another of those Scots, liberal, advanced, conversational far into the night, whom you meet in Bruce county.

“Aha,” we said to Miss Macphail, “he started you toward a public career!”

“No, but he kept alive the thoughts to which I was accustomed in my own home, and I remember in my early twenties having restless thoughts about life, of being still indignant about life, of feeling hot and cold over any injustice….”

At the Bible class at Black Horse they were studying the Book of Job. And after one rather enthusiastic go at that record of human woe the minister, Rev. Mr. Robinson, happened to remark to the young schoolma’am that she had very bright mind and ought to go to the university.

“I remember that remark,” says Miss Macphail. “Just a. passing remark, innocent and flattering. Everybody meets such things. That remark hit me very hard. It made me intensely proud. For the first time I began to think about doing something about the things that disturbed me.”

She was twenty-three. She had beaux. She was lively, full of life, into everything. And the Rev. Mr. Robinson, considering the Book of Job with the young ladies and gentlemen of Black Horse, thought she had a bright mind. With fresh attention she turned to conversations with Mr. Samuel Braden, who could oblige at a moment’s notice on any subject having to do with the emancipation of mankind.

And then Agnes Macphail was laid out with an illness and spent a whole year at home on the farm painfully recovering, and thinking about having a mind and wondering what she could do with it. Those were the pre-war days of farm distress, of emerging skyscrapers, the development of the motor car and the highway, before they had yet meant anything to the farmer. It was time to foment indignation in a young mind laid up at home.

This was doubtless the Y in the road of Agnes Macphail. Look at the pictures we have of the serious, clever-faced girl in the plain black blouse and the dark hair ribbons and spectacles. Look at the quaint and beautiful old pioneer stone cottage with Grandma Campbell, aged 92, standing sweetly before it. You can see the course the ship had to take, even if the ship couldn’t see it.

On recovering from her illness Agnes Macphail got a school out west, in Alberta, chiefly as a means of recovering her health. A poor prairie school at Oyen, Alberta, Agnes did not know she was just fifteen miles from Bob Gardiner, nor did she know who Bob Gardiner was. But the paths of these two, so strangely to cross politically in a few years, came within a twenty-minute ride across prairie trails…

Then full of health, but still without any sense of direction in regard to the impatient urge to get into action in some way, she came back east and took a school at Sharon in York county. Up Yonge street. A much better school than she had had. It might have been just so good a school that any country schoolma’am’s destiny might have been satisfied.

But without knowing it she was now in up to her waist in the hotbed of the U.F.O.

One day she saw in the Farmer’s Sun a letter signed by a schoolma’am saying that any school teacher that had to live at a farmer’s house was to be pitied.

The Touchstone of Her Life

With a cool joy and headful of withering phrases, Agnes Macphail sat down at her boarding house at Sharon and proceeded to write a letter to the editor that would scorch the presses. She did a little more than answer the other letter. She expressed several generalities in defence of farm life. She had no idea this letter was the touchstone of her life.

John C. Ross, the editor of the Farmer’s Sun, immediately wrote her and said he had read her letter with great interest, and the next time she was in Toronto he would be delighted to meet her.

Agnes Macphail kept that letter in her pocket and thought about it every day until she got away one Saturday and called on John C. Ross. She met Burnaby. She met several pioneers of the farmers’ movement.

It was all as if prearranged by fate. Nothing new or startling in the fact that within few weeks she was helping organize farmers’ clubs, speaking at farm women institute meetings, and when 1918 came along she WAS in the thick of the U.F. O. business and was electioneering in a fashion new to North York, a kind of electioneering for which she is since famous.

And then in 1921 she was elected herself.

That’s the story. Just the story of girl with a lot of strong Scot blood, inheriting a temper and gift of speech. She says herself that she would be a clever speaker if it weren’t that seriousness were always breaking in. And with that background and a series of events that shaped her, even as child, into the indignant champion of her own folk, and a series of meetings with people who had disturbing ideas that kept up the pressure on her power of indignation, she was swept, in current, past the rocks and anchorage of marriage and of settling down which would have clipped her neatly, as hundreds of other women must have been clipped, out of public life.

“Oh, I know,” said Agnes Macphail, as we sat in her little home in Ceylon, after we had been boring and probing back into the almost forgotten memories of her childhood and youth, “if I had lived hundred years ago I know exactly the kind of woman I would have been. I would have been one of those pioneer women, with a great big family and concerned about the affairs of nearly everybody in the township!

“And I know, too, that when I am sixty I shall probably look back at this life I have chosen and regret every bit of it, dust and ashes, because I will wish I had married and had children and been a happy country woman. Sure I will!”

She lives with her dear old mother, the Campbell. Her home is not the most pretentious one in Ceylon. It is just a pleasant little pale red brick house. They have a housekeeper. There is a pump at the backdoor. Mostly they eat in the kitchen. Seven men were coming in for a meeting of some farm group as soon as we got out. There was a package of steak, about five pounds of it, for dinner.

They would sit in the living room, where we had done the interviewing, a small, white room decorated in white, with photographs of Dougald Macphail, and mother, and the grandmothers on both sides, and sisters, with their babies.

“I wish the twins were here. I have three nieces, all seven,” said Agnes Macphail. “I’d love you to see me with them.”

A wistful touch, this member of parliament, stuffing back into a corrugated box the old photographs we had asked her to unearth for us in our examination as to how she got this way.

But anyway, you know now that there is a reason why she sits on Parliament Hill, and it has little to do with politics.


Editor’s Notes: This news article looks back at the early life of Agnes Macphail, Canada’s first female Member of Parliament, mid-way through her career.

The U.F.O. is the United Farmers of Ontario, a political party with power an influence in the 1910s and 1920s.

The new “Commonwealth” party mentioned is the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) which was founded at this time, and was the precursor of the current New Democratic Party of Canada.

Howard Ferguson was the Ontario Premier at the time of the article.

Sarah K. Bolton was an American author.

Bob (Robert) Gardiner was a fellow Member of Parliament for the United Farmers of Alberta. He was a member of the Ginger Group along with Agnes Macphail, a group of politicians who split from the Progressive Party to advocate for socialism under the leadership of J. S. Woodsworth, the future leader of the CCF.

No Sharks Allowed

December 3, 1932

Dangerous Forties

By Greg Clark, October 22, 1932

“Jim,” said I, “I’m forty to-day!”

“Bless yer heart,” said Jimmie Frise. “Forty, the dangerous age!”

“I’ve heard that expression,” said I. “I wonder what they mean by it.”

“They mean,” said Jim, looking at me gravely, “that man has to watch his step when he is forty. He is liable to go wrong. The promise of his youth is not fulfilled. The expectations of his mature manhood are starting to lose their power. He gets restless, seeing life quietly slipping by, and if he is not watching, he is liable to burst out. So they say.”

“You’re forty, Jim?”

“And well past.”

“Has anything dangerous happened to you?”

“Nary a thing,” said Jim, with the air of a man that had perhaps been on the lookout for this and that. “But I am young for my age. I’ll be forty when I am sixty.”

“Well,” said I, “it’s nice to think of a little danger lurking around. All morning, I have been feeling a little proud of being forty, and while I don’t want you to think I am getting romantic in my old age, I will confess I have thought of this dangerous stuff a few times. But I guess there’s nothing in it.”

“Sure, there’s plenty in it,” said Jim. “From now on, you’ve got to watch your step. Look at all the romantic movie heroes – are they these young squirts? No, sir! Lionel Barrymore, John Barrymore, Clive Brook and the rest; they’re all in their forties, or even their fifties. There is something very fascinating about a man after he has got over his conceit, and that’s usually about forty.”

“I’m a devoted family man,” said I.

“All the more risky,” said Jim. “It comes on you all the more unexpectedly.”

“Pah,” said I, straightening my tie and patting some of the wrinkles out of my vest. “It’s one of those old sayings supposed to give a little kick in life to birds like you and me that are starting to get hardening of the knuckles. Let’s have lunch together to-day, Jim, and let’s go somewhere else than the old familiar quick and dirty. Being my birthday, I’ll treat you to a fancy lunch.”

So Jim and I went to lunch to the biggest and swellest hotel in the city. We didn’t go down to the grill, but marched right into the big dining room, where neither of us had been before. And being forty, I led the way in with that air that I have noticed men of forty using, an air of being utterly unaware that there is anybody else in the big room.

We were unable to have a table for two, so we sat opposite each other at a table for four.

We had just nicely got our meal ordered when the captain of the waiters leaned over and said:

“Gentlemen, do you mind if a couple of ladies sit at your table? We are so crowded to-day …”

Jim and I looked startled at each other. Jim winked.

“All right,” said I.

And the head waiter led over two of the most dashing young ladies you ever saw in your life. Not the kind I would take home to show my boys, exactly. But the kind you see so many of at lunch. They sat down demurely, and while I saw one staring Jimmie up and down, I knew the other one was taking me in. But they had that modern expressionless face, and they ordered their dinner.

It is difficult to hold conversation across a table with strangers enfilading you.

“As I was saying,” I said in a firm voice across to Jimmie, “I think Bennett ought …”

And with the serious air of gentlemen of forty odd, we debated the state of affairs. In between, in little soft voices, the two girls exchanged a few inscrutable remarks, nibbled their light lunch like rabbits, which is another modern mannerism I don’t see much sense to. I would like to take their heads at the back and shove their faces down into their plates. But after an awkward twenty minutes, they finished their luncheon and departed.

“A Swell Dame to See You”

“There!” said Jim. “Five or six half-empty tables in the room, yet they come and sit at ours. I bet you they asked that head waiter to sit them with us.”

“We’ll ask him on the way out,” said I. And when we checked out, I said to the captain: “Tell us something: did those two girls ask to sit at our table?”

“On the contrary,” said the captain of the waiters.

“How do you mean?”

“They said to me as they went out, sir, begging your pardon: ‘What’s the idea of putting us at that table with those two deacons?’ That’s what they said, sir.”

When we got outside, I said:

“There you are, Jim. I bet that saying about the dangerous age was invented by a fellow about forty-one.”

“You wait,” warned Jimmie. “Don’t be too sure.”

I left Jim to attend to a couple of interviews with big executives and so forth and when I got back to the office Jimmie was all excited.

“Say,” he cried. “This is uncanny. The swellest dame you ever saw, looks like a prima donna or something, was waiting here for you. She says she has been wanting to meet you for years. Reads all your articles. Has heard so much about you. And she just wouldn’t put it off any longer. So she is coming back in half an hour.”

“Get out!”

“It’s fact,” said Jim. “Here you are, forty to-day, and already the place is swarming with vamps.”

There was a tap on the door, and a large luscious lady stood before us.

She swept forward magnificently, her right hand held high. She was speechless. She bit her lower lip as she took my hand, and rolled her eyes up.

“I’ve waited for this for years!” she cried in a rich voice. “Don’t tell me I have interrupted you in the actual work of preparing one of your articles!”

“No, ma’am; yes. ma’am,” said I. And Jim kicked me on the shin because I was backing up right into the waste basket.

I dusted off our extra chair. She was down and just stared. She sighed and gasped and asked if she could smoke. She lit up and Jim and I both sat on edge for fear our old-fashioned editor would pop in.

“Oh,” she cried, ecstatically. “I thought your article last week on Judge Fullerton was simply wonderful.”

“That wasn’t my article,” I said. “It was by Mr. Reade.”

She did not seem flustered. She went right on about my wonderful trip to Russia.

“That was Mr. Griffin,” I put in, the only person in the room except Jimmie that was embarrassed.

“You know,” she said, “I think it is wonderful the way you writing men think things up. What a background of reading you must have!”

“No, ma’am,” I said. “We don’t get much time to read. And, anyway, if we did much reading, we might get discouraged and quit writing.”

“But,” cooed this large and lovely lady, “you surely have some basic works of information on which to fall back in case you require facts.”

“No, ma’am,” said I. “The only person around here who needs a dictionary is Mr. Frise and if he had one it would ruin his cartoons.”

“But,” gushed the contralto Venus, “don’t tell me a writing man has no need for works of reference. Don’t tell me his articles wouldn’t be vastly improved if he were to have a handy set of books covering the complex field of nature, industry and human affairs!”

I looked sharply at the handsome lady. Out of her large handbag projected what looked like the corner of a pad of order forms and a pencil.

“I have an appointment,” I said, rising hurriedly. “I’m sorry.”

“Just one moment,” exclaimed the lady, “I wanted to show you the prospectus of a marvelous new work of up-to-the-minute information on every conceivable topic of human interest, a work in ten volumes lavishly illustrated…”

“Madam,” I cried in my forty-year old voice. “I do not wish to see it under any circumstances.”

“A man of your standing …” she cried.

“Please!” I shouted.

“Bigger men than you …” she shrilled.

“Good afternoon,” I roared and fled from the room and hid in the washroom.

“An Admirer of Yours”

In ten minutes when I ventured back, Jimmie had signed for a set of the books.

“What’s the matter with you?” I demanded.

“Well,” said Jim, lamely, “you can’t throw a lady bodily out of your office.”

“I can,” said I, grimly.

“The dangerous age,” said Jim. “Where did you hide?”

“In about the only place they can’t chase you,” said I. “Why didn’t you tip me off she was an agent?”

“How could I tell?”

“Pshaw!” said I. “Why else would swell lady like that come to see us?”

“She said she was an admirer of yours.”

“I wish,” said I, wistfully, “I was either thirty or fifty and get this over.”

At four o’clock Jim and I went down to the cafe for tea as we often do to argue about life and laughter, and Aggie, our usual waitress, was absent. A new and young thing was there, very level eyed, very competent.

“Tea,” said I.

She brought two pots and two little nibbles of cream.

“More cream,” I commanded, shortly. “And lemon for me.”

“More cream?” inquired the new girl sweetly. “For whom?”

“Mr. Frise takes four creams,” I said, “and I take lemon. Bring me half a lemon.”

All this would be needless if Aggie was there.

“We generally serve a slice of lemon with tea,” said the new girl with the level eyes.

“I said a half, and two more creams, please.”

Jim and I looked at each other, thinking how easily little things can throw life all out of gear. How important it is, at forty anyway, to have things cut and dried.

“Them two old weasels over there,” said the new waitress to the counter clerk.

“SSSShhhhh!” hissed the counter man and four or five regular waitresses.

Because we ARE friends of the proprietor.

So without so much as a scared look, the new girl competently and prettily laid down the cream and lemon and swirled gracefully away.

“Two old weasels,” said Jim.

“Somehow,” said I, “this is the flattest birthday I have ever had.”

“If your forties come in like lamb, they’ll go out like a lion,” said Jim. “Wait and see.”

So I went home, determined to be a dangerous guy around my own house. When I opened the door, the odor of a great birthday dinner in preparation greeted me and all my boys were lying on their stomachs on the living room floor over the comics.

“Here, you chaps,” I growled dangerously. “how many times have I given instructions that you’re to do your comics up in your own room? Get up! Scat!”

The lady of the house appeared from the dining room.

“Now, now,” she said. “On your birthday! Is that the way to talk to your sons? Let’s have pleasant dinner.”

The boys turned their heads back to the comics on the floor.

I went upstairs and dolled up, put on fresh shirt, my maroon house jacket and came downstairs with my shoulders back and my step springy.

My lady I found in the dining room, surveying the pretty table.

“Well, my dear,” said I, taking her shoulders and facing her to me. I have started my forty-first year!”

She patted my head and smiled.

“You need a haircut,” she said. “Get it to-morrow.”

So after dinner I retired to my den and got out my album and looked for an hour through the snapshots, some of which show me when I was twenty-one.


Editor’s Notes: The actors mentioned are Lionel Barrymore, John Barrymore, and Clive Brook. All were famous (older) actors at the time of the story (1932).

When the young ladies sat at their table, they tried to sound serious by speaking of politics and R. B. Bennett, the Prime Minister of Canada at the time. They referred to them as “deacons”, a term used at the time to describe stuffy old men, a stereotype of church deacons.

The other authors Greg was referring to were Robert Reade, and Fred Griffin, both of whom had stories illustrated by Jim around that time. Fred Griffin can be seen clearly in the back of the first illustration (smoking the pipe) based on the way Jim drew him at the time.

This is one of the first Greg-Jim stories (only the fifth written), so there are some unusual aspects of it. It sort of peters out at the end with them getting tea, and then Greg going home. It is also very unusual in that Greg’s wife and children are mentioned. Family members could be referenced in future stories, but are never “on stage”. It can also be identified as an earlier story given the extra illustrations.

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