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Shalom Aleichem "peace be upon you"

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

Beth Ha-Tefilah Headquarters Synagogue

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Oral History Project

In Our Own Words

This Oral History Project echoes the words of the late Rabbi Zechariah HaLewi ibn Abraham, zt"l (of blessed memory) who in the 2008 Jewish News article said: "We have a Jewish history that has not been written and published by our own communities. However, our immediate histories are from the Caribbean Islands, the Slave-trade and West Africa which can ultimately be traced back to North Africa, Yemen and Ethiopia. In the meantime, let our deeds speak for themselves." This Oral History Project is our story told in our own words commencing with Part I below.  

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

Oral History Project: In Our Own Words Part I

Shabbat times for Newark, NJ 07105

  • Candle lighting: 5:03pm on Friday, 07 Feb 2020
  • This week's Torah portion is Parashat Beshalach
  • Havdalah (50 min): 6:12pm on Saturday, 08 Feb 2020

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

Oral History Project: In Our Own Words Part - Let The Record Speak

Tribute to Luminaries

The Honorable Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew, zt"l (of blessed memory) in his Minute Book: A Short History Of the work from 1919 to 1942 says: "For the past twenty-three years I have labored to bring men of my race to the saving knowledge of the grace of our God and today, in spite of innumerable difficulties and setbacks, I consider that I have been blessed beyond thousands, for many who began with me have gone the way of the earth, and some in such obscurity as to make it appear that they never existed. Among those who have passed from the stage of action are such luminaries as Booker T. Washington (May he rest in peace); Hubert Harrison; Marcus Garvey-one of the greatest sons of African blood. No other black man has been able to do what he did, yet more lasting will be the peaceful method laid down by Washington, and the Tuskegee Institute will forever stand as a living monument to his illustrious name...Ford; and last but not least...yet an illustrious leader and organizer-Malaku E. Bayen. All these were men of my day...Yet I, of their day, am left to carry on the work of rehabilitation and salvaging of that which was lost. It has taken more than words to have proven to be the Master of this great situation. It has taken constant contact with the source of this eternal calling, even to be alive this day, or I too would have gone the way of all the earth as my contemporaries have. I ask you, therefore, to pray for my preservation." Minute Book, pages 18, 19 

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

Oral History Project: In Our Own Words - Let The Record Speak

Video Series II

American Ethiopian Connection:

The Ethiopian Hebrews (Falashas) In The Western Hemisphere

We begin Part II of this Oral History Project: The American Ethiopian Connection with the words of Yoseh ben Moshe ben Yehuda hereinafter the "Honorable Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew," zt"l (of blessed memory) "We believe the people Moses led out of Egypt were black." Black Jews of Harlem, Sepia Magazine, April 1968, at page 30

Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

Oral History Project: In Our Own Words - Let The Record Speak

Video Series Part III: The Remnant of Israel (Prophecy)

This Oral History Project is our story in our own words presented through a series of video presentations. In order to give an accurate account and clarify factual inaccuracies reported in articles; internet interviews and other media sources; we refer to documentation in Commandment Keepers' archives; excerpts from the Commandment Keepers Minute Book: A Short History of the work from 1919-1942; and excerpts from the History of Edom: The Imposter Jew by Nabi Meshe Y. Lewis. Part III of our video series begins with a quote from Nabi Meshe Y. Lewis says: "...the children of Israel represent the last link in an unbroken chain of African peoples who have struggled since the dawn of man, to let shine the light of truth. The Children of Israel simply echo a spirit from cultures far older than peoples wiser than they..."

Rabbi Zechariah HaLewi ibn Abraham A"H Track 8 Yimloch Adonai (Ahavas Sholom)

Yimloch Adonai L'Olam, Elohayich Tziyon L'dor Vador Hall'luyah"

The Lord shall reign forever, Your God, O Zion, from generation to generation, Hallelujah"

Psalms 146:10 

Kol Yisrael arevim zeh bazeh "all Israel is responsible for one another"

Vayikra (Leviticus) 19:17

"17 Thou shalt not hate thy brother in thy heart;

thou shalt surely rebuke thy neighbour, and not bear sin because of him. ."

Zt”l “zekher tzadik livrakhah”

“May the memory of this righteous one be a blessing.”

Tribute to the late

Honorable Chief Rabbi

Wentworth Arthur Matthew, zt”l

“We believe the people Moses led out of Egypt were black” –

(Honorable Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew, zt”l April, 1968)

Sunday, June 23, 2019 marks the Honorable Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew’s, zt”l (Chief Rabbi Matthew zt”l) one hundred and twenty-seventh birthday; he was a prince of the House of Lewi, and a servant of his people. The only rabbi with credentials from Ethiopia. It is from Addis Ababa that I derive my authority as head of the Black Jews in the United States. His legacy and teaching reach far beyond the centennial (On Mount Horeb, God appeared to Moses as a burning bush, revealed to Moses his name YHWH. YHWH commanded Moses to return to Egypt and bring his chosen people (Israel) out of enslavement and into the Promised Land (Canaan); approximately 1446 BC when Moses received the Ten Commandments - (Hebrew: עֲשֶׂרֶת הַדִּבְּרוֹת, Aseret ha'Dibrot), also known as the Decalogue.) of his founding of the Commandment Keepers (The Ethiopian Hebrews (Falahas) in the Western Hemisphere) synagogue on April 15, 1919.

We celebrate one hundred and twenty-seven years of his birth as an occasion for memorial, reflection, revitalization, renewal and spiritual connection to Chief Rabbi Matthew’s zt”l core ideologies and beliefs. Chief Rabbi Matthew emphasized the importance of living our lives in accordance with Torah; and never should we forsake its basic principles.

Chief Rabbi Matthew zt”l was born, June 23, 1892 (1892-1973). He was the Chief Rabbi of the Ethiopian Hebrews in the Western Hemisphere. “He came to America in 1912 via the West Indies. He says he has pursued his rabbinical studies in Berlin and Heidelberg in Germany and claims a doctorate in metaphysics. He also studied mental telepathic experiences. One of his major abilities, however, appears to be a talent for organization and the executive and creative power that makes something out of nothing. It involves skill, patience, knowledge of purpose, tenacity, belief and self-denial. Only this way could the former little boy from the African Gold Coast build up a growing Falasha community in a raw, hostile and suspicious environment…It took him decades – but he succeeded. They are Jews who take their religion seriously – and do not spare effort and material sacrifice to build the congregation…” (April 1968 Sepia magazine, p. 30)

In April 1968, 51years ago, Sepia magazine covered an article entitled, “Black Jews of Harlem,” and asserted the following: “…Rabbi Matthew believes the long line of Ethiopian rulers from Menilek down to and including Haile Salassie “The Lion of Judah,” had been Hebrews… The 10 tribes of the kingdom of Judah were scattered largely into Africa. We believe the people Moses led out of Egypt were black…Chief Rabbi Matthew zt”l had close contact with Emperor Haile Selassie and with the Falasha Hebrews in Ethiopia. He was among those who founded the Ethiopian World Federation and, in 1954, when the late Emperor came to America, Rabbi Matthew was invited to the Waldorf Astoria Hotel to greet him.” (Sepia magazine, p. 30; Rabbi Yhoshua Ben Yahonatan, October 1983 Ascent, p 9)

In the Hebrew Bible the term Israelites is used interchangeably with the term Twelve Tribes of Israel. Although related, the terms Hebrews, Israelites, and Jews are not interchangeable in all instances. "Israelites" (Yisraelim) refers specifically to the direct descendants of any of the sons of the patriarch Jacob (later called Israel), and his descendants as a people are also collectively called “Israel.” (“Black Hebrews and Their Heritage” By Rabbi Yhoshua Ben Yahonatan)

“ACCORDING TO TORAH (HOLY SCROLLS) and ancient biblical history, all Hebrews began with the Patriarch Abraham in what is now the Middle East…What is not so commonly known is the history of those Hebrews who were scattered into Sub-Sahara Africa. The more that is learned through anthropology and archaeology, the more certain it appears that dark-skinned Hebrews spread their religion into many areas, especially into East and West Africa. In doing this, they had an impact that most white historians prefer to gloss over or deny. Considering recent discoveries about Phoenician voyages to the Western Hemisphere more than two millennia ago, it may well be asked: “Were there free Black Hebrews in America long before the Marranos who sailed with Columbus and the slaves who were shipped there from West Africa?”

“It was in West Africa that the strands of history came together for most of the Hebrew Israelite people living in the Americas today. It is a known fact that Black Hebrews were in Africa 1500 years before Islam and that everywhere the Arabs traveled in Africa, they found Hebrews…Fortunately, there has been a great awakening among many Black Americans as to the nature of the lies put forth by the slave owners, their descendants and many of the Christian churches that supported them. Many Black Americans are now realizing and acting on the knowledge that they are descendants of the early Hebrews. The major forces behind the development of this awareness were the first pioneers for modern Black Israel in America, those Black Hebrew immigrants who came to the United States from Ethiopia, other parts of Africa and the Caribbean Islands.

Notable among these were Rabbi Arnold Josiah Ford, a man who was Marcus Garvey’s choir director and who preached that Black people in America were really children of the House of Israel. Such teachings aided some of the so-called “Negroes” to reclaim their Hebraic heritage.”

“Another leader during this crucial period was Rabbi Wentworth A. Matthew who was born in Lagos, Nigeria in 1892, and who came to the U.S. by way of the Caribbean…”(“Black Hebrews and Their Heritage” By Rabbi Yhoshua Ben Yahonatan)

The Exodus (The Exodus Begins (approximately 1446 BC) [Exodus “Shemot” 13-18]; 1446 BC The Israelites at Mount Sinai [Shemot 19]; 1446 BC Moses Receives the Commandments [Shemot 20]; 1446 BC Moses Receives the Law [Shemot 21 – 24]; 1446 BC Preparations for the Tabernacle [Shemot 25 – 31]; 1446 BC The Golden Calf and Moses' Anger [Shemot 32]; 1446 BC The Journey Resumes [Shemot 33 – 39]; 1445 BC The Tabernacle is Erected and Filled [Shemot 40]; has cultural significance in that it is at the center of Israelite identity. Chief Rabbi Matthew zt”l embraced the faith of his Israelite ancestors and taught that we are a part of one of the most ancient of all religions and peoples. We are Israelites with a heritage that extends back to the coming out of Egypt; standing at Mount Sinai; and a birth of a Nation. Chief Rabbi Matthew’s message to Israel is that we were delivered from slavery by YHWH and therefore belong to YHWH through the Mosaic covenant.

The Torah is unequivocal: the Israelite people were chosen by YHWH to be His nation. The Israelite has a special relationship with YHWH and has a unique calling among the nations of the world. We are the people who came out of Egypt from under the enslavement of Pharaoh; we are the people who were liberated through the hand of YHWH and stood at the foot of Mount Sinai. – We are YHWH’s chosen treasure. “You are a holy nation to the Lord, your God; the Lord, your God, has chosen you to be for Him a treasured nation from all of the nations which are on the face of the earth.” Deuteronomy (Devarim) 7:6

Three separate biblical verses record the Israelites’ acceptance of the obligations that the Torah will impose on them, but only the last of these contains the phrase “na’aseh v’nishma.”(We shall do and we shall hear - The Vow of Shavuot.) When Moses first ascends to Mount Sinai, YHWH commands him to tell the people that if they accept the covenant, YHWH will make them a “kingdom of priests and a holy nation” (Shemot 19:6). Upon hearing these words, the people respond, na’aseh v’nishma “All that YHWH has said, we will do” (Shemot19:8).

Later in the text, after Moses relates specific divine rules to the people, they again say, “All of the things that YHWH has said, we will do” (Exodus 24:3). A few verses later, after Moses writes and reads aloud the words of the Torah, the people utter the phrase “na’aseh v’nishma,” “We will do and we will hear” (Shemot 24:7).

The people Moses led out of Egypt were black; Moses led the Israelites out of Egypt and across the Red Sea, after which they based themselves at Mount Sinai, where Moses received the Aseret ha'Dibrot; and the Israelites became a Nation (Birth of Israel approximately 1446). We the people – Israelites – are older than 100 years; we are expansive in our legacy.

“…We are the bloodline descendants from the biblical Israelites. We are not black jews, black Israelites, black Hebrews, Hebrew Israelites, colored jews, negro jews, African jews, jewish people or any other kind of jew or Israelite with an adjective before or after our correct and official name. We are plain and simply the Israelites or people of Israel or the tribes of Israel. We are not Israelites because of the colors or complexions of our skin, but only because we are bloodline descendants by father or mother from the twelve tribes of Israel. No matter what we may look like in features or what the shade or complexion our skin may be, that does not change our nationality. We are who we are because of from whom we are descended. Since our forefathers and mothers were Israelites that makes us Israelites also. We cannot help or change the fact of who our forefathers or founding fathers were. There is no possible way for us to change that fact of history through all eternity…

The tribe of Dan left the land of Israel nearly 2700 years ago. They passed through Egypt on their way to the land of Cush (Ethopia)…In time they left the land of Cush and migrated onward to the land of Havilah called West Africa today…

The culture and heritage of the majority of the tribes and clans of West Africa is Israelitic. The peoples on the continent of Arabinya (Africa) such as the Ashanti…Yoruba…These are the tribes and clans that were subjugated and brought into the western world during the great enslavement period, from 1550 to 1850. Since the people who were brought to the western world were Israelites, then their descendants here today are Israelites…

In our sacred writings called by us the Tanak and by the gentiles the bible, God spake through Zephaniah the prophet, saying: “From beyond the rivers or borders of Cush (Ethiopia) in the distant Sudan (West Africa is the western Sudan) my scattered people Israel, will again bring offerings to Me. Zephaniah 3:10. The Eternal, the Holy One of Israel said, that the greatest portion of the nation of Israel were located on the continent we call Africa today, and that they resided beyond the land of Cush (Ethiopia). The vast bulk of the Israelite nation migrated over the continent called Africa by the Europeans (Edomites); but known from ancient times by the Israelites and other nations of antiquity as the land of Arabinya. The moslem writer, historian and traveler Ibn Batoutah who visited West Africa in the middle of the fourteenth century C.E., stated in his writings that “West Africa is the land of the Jews.”

The great enslavement period from 1550-1850 was the wholesale destruction of the Israelite tribes and clans of West Africa by the Christian and Islamic world, during which time 300 million Israelites were destroyed and enslaved. European historians admit that 200 million of our people were dumped into the Atlantic ocean, and another 100 million were enslaved or perished in North and South America and the West Indian islands…” (Jerusalem Calling Newsletter 3225 Shevat/February 1990 Who And What We Are And Who And What We Are Not from a circulating “Chain Letter,” Author unknown)

Commandment Keepers Synagogue

above a drugstore at 87 West 128th Street and Lenox Avenue

Black Jews of Harlem - May 5, 1988 by Howard Brotz (Author)

Commandment Keepers Congregation in Harlem,

a series of photographs taken in 1940s - 1950s

Yoseh Ben Moshe Ben Yehuda

“Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew, zt"l

a visionary, educator, and prolific scholar


Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation

- Beth Ha-Tefilah Headquarters Synagogue on

15 Nisan 5679

corresponding to

Tuesday, April 15, 1919, Pesach I

Adar, 5726 - March, 1966

Message from Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew

Click to Edit This Title

In 1962, the Commandment Keepers moved into the former residence of Arm & Hammer Baking Soda baron John Dwight, located at 1 West 123rd Street.

A neo-Renaissance brownstone designed by architect Frank H. Smith

Inside 1 West 123rd Street Synagogue

On Tuesday, April 15, 1919, some 100 years ago, as beloved rabbi, scholar, visionary and teacher Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew zt"l took direct responsibility for the transmission of the Torah to his students and established the Ethiopian Hebrew Rabbinical College to serve the Ethiopian Hebrew community and humankind in the capacity of spiritual leaders, teachers, custodians, and healers.

In the spirit of God’s promise to make Israel a kingdom of priests and a holy nation; (Exodus 19:6); and in obedience to the Mosaic Covenant (Exodus 19:24) the Rabbi Zechariah Lewi (21st Century) Ethiopian Hebrew Rabbinical College (20th Century) is established to fulfill the legacy set forth by our founder Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew zt"l, the college is reestablished to meet the need for serious learning and an open minded environment for the 21st Century. The rabbinical college was reestablished in 2015 to honor both Chief Rabbi Matthew (20th Century) and Rabbi Zechariah Lewi (21st Century).

100th Year Anniversary Library Installation in Honor of Chul Ben Channi


15 Nisan 5679 - 10 Nisan 5779

corresponding to

April 15, 1919 - April 15, 2019

Commandment Keepers 5 Rabbi Successors of our Religious Legacy

Rabbi Dawid Ya’qob Zechariah HaLewi ibn Abraham fifth rabbi to serve in the sacred capacity of Rabbi, Teacher of Torah and Spiritual Leader of YHWH’s word, liturgist, practitioner of sacred healing arts, counselor and guide of the faithful of Commandment Keepers.

Life Cycle Event

"the LORD" is the tetragrammaton YHWH

Tzaddik Ben Yisrael

Was Called To The Torah As A Bar Mitzvah

"son of the commandment."

Nissan 8, 5779 Corresponding to April 13, 2019

In the presence of Commandment Keepers Congregation

on Shabbat HaGadol

100 Year Anniversary

Central issues of Israelite belief

"receive the {yoke of the} kingdom of Heaven."

Three Ts


called up to the Torah "first aliyah"

during Shabbat services to recite a blessing over the weekly reading


Tzzit (Tallit)

"Incline thine ear, and hear the words of the wise and apply thy heart unto knowledge. - Proverbs 22:17

"Moses commanded us a law, even the inheritance of the congregation of Jacob" (Deuteromy "Davarim" 33:4)


Shema, which is Aramaic for "the [Divine] Name" and is the exact equivalent of the Hebrew "ha-Shem", which Rabbinic Jews substitute for "Adonai" in a non-liturgical context such as everyday speech.

Torah V'ahav'ta meaning "and you shall love...".

1 Now this is the commandment, the statutes, and the ordinances, which the LORD your God commanded to teach you, that ye might do them in the land whither ye go over to possess it--

2 that thou mightest fear the LORD thy God, to keep all His statutes and His commandments, which I command thee, thou, and thy son, and thy son's son, all the days of thy life; and that thy days may be prolonged.

3 Hear therefore, O Israel, and observe to do it; that it may be well with thee, and that ye may increase mightily, as the LORD, the God of thy fathers, hath promised unto thee--a land flowing with milk and honey.

4 Hear, O Israel: the LORD our God, the LORD is one.

Tefillin – Phylacteries (The little black boxes with straps)

“And you should bind them as a sign on your hand and they should be as ‘frontlets’ between your eyes.”

7 goes on to remind the community to remember all the commandments and to "teach them diligently to your children and speak of them when you sit down and when you walk, when you lie down and when you rise", ]to recite the words of God when retiring or rising; to bind those words "on thy arm and thy head" (classically Jewish oral tradition interprets as tefillin)

Tzitzit "Tallit" – Prayer Shawl “Speak to th e Children of Israel.

Vayomer contains the law concerning the tzitzit

37 And the LORD spoke unto Moses, saying:

38 'Speak unto the children of Israel, and bid them that they make them throughout their generations fringes in the corners of their garments, and that they put with the fringe of each corner a thread of blue.

39 And it shall be unto you for a fringe, that ye may look upon it, and remember all the commandments of the LORD, and do them; and that ye go not about after your own heart and your own eyes, after which ye use to go astray;

40 that ye may remember and do all My commandments, and be holy unto your God.

41 I am the LORD your God, who brought you out of the land of Egypt, to be your God: I am the LORD your God.'

The third portion relates to the issue of redemption. (Numbers "Bamidbar" 15:37-41)

     A Legacy of Freedom

"In Memory of those past congregational members, rabbis, elders, fathers and mothers whose unselfish sacrifices and hardships contributed importantly to the building foundation of the Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation during it's early years of growth, under the leadership of its founder,

Chief Rabbi Wentworth Arthur Matthew zt"l"

We Remember Them

At the rising sun and at its going down; We remember them.

At the blowing of the wind and in the chill of winter; We remember them.

At the opening of the buds and in the rebirth of spring; We remember them.

At the blueness of the skies and in the warmth of summer;

We remember them.

At the rustling of the leaves and in the beauty of the autumn;

We remember them.

At the beginning of the year and when it ends;

We remember them.

As long as we live, they too will live, for they are now a part of us as

We remember them.

When we are weary and in need of strength; We remember them.

When we are lost and sick at heart; We remember them.

When we have decisions that are difficult to make;

We remember them.

When we have joy we crave to share; We remember them.

When we have achievements that are based on theirs; We remember them.

For as long as we live, they too will live, for they are now a part of us as,

We remember them.

Past President - Parnas Julian Albert Wormley


Rabbi Alcid

Rabbi Dorsett

Rabbi Gillard

Rabbi Jacobs

Rabbi A. Jonah

Rabbi E. McCloud

Rabbi L.A. McKethan

Rabbi L. Samuels

Rabbi Scott

Rabbi Darnley Smalls

Rabbi Sweeney

Rabbi J. Thomas

Rabbi Walcott

Rabbi J. Wilkins

Rabbi James Williams

Rabbi Woods

Gabbi David Lee


Elder Arvinjah

Elder Bullen

Elder Eaton

Elder Grey

Elder Joseph


Brother Max Blumberg

Brother Alfred Clark

Brother Cumberbatch

Brother Evans

Brother George

Brother Grant

Brother Johnson

Brother Stephen Lee

Brother Arthur Matthew

Brother Samuel Matthew

Brother Minott

Brother Morian

Brother Mustakawer

Brother Rawlins

Brother Russell

Brother Shellman

Brother Joe Thomas

Brother Victor Williams "Tobit"

Brother Marchall Yahanaton

Brother Michael Yehudah

Brother Menelik Yisrael 


Rabbanit Florence Matthew

Rabbanit Sarah "Georgie" White
Rabbanit Leah Yahonatan


Moriah Carter




Evelyn Shellman


Sister Constance Brown

Sister Evonne Brown

Sister Pricilla Brown

Sister Annie Clarke

Sister Naomi Claxton

Sister Crispin

Sister Florence Dore

Sister Garnell

Sister Gunther

Sister Guye

Sister Hart

Sister Sarah Hinderson

Sister Constance Jonah

Sister Rose Jones

Sister Anie Matthew

Sister Annie More

Sister Florence Morrison

Sister Holliday Hayes

Commissioner Billie Holliday Hayes

Sister Abubakar Oliyah

Sister Loretta Rawlins

Sister Benlah Regent

Sister Judith Reid

Sister Mary Robinson

Sister Edith Russell

Sister Joan Samuels

Sister Louise Scott

Gebereth Sisisharn

Sister Grace Steele

Sister Alice Taylor

Sister Dinah Terrell

Lucille Yaczeel

Sister Ellen Vanderpool 


Mother Judith Reid

Esther Balfour

Hulder Benjamin

Miriam Johnson

Leana Williams

Jacquelyne Wells

"I Am An Israelite"

Unknown author from the archives of Commandment Keepers Ethiopian Hebrew Congregation - Beth Ha-Tefilah Headquarters

Who And What We Are And Who And What We Are Not

Who And What We Are And Who And What We Are Not:

News article reprinted from a circulating "Chain Letter," Author unknown - 3225 Shevat/February 1990

A 501(c)(3) religious non-profit synagogue with deep historical legacy, we consider ourselves as descendants of the Promised Land’s Israelites. Practicing a rich culture of Hebrew synagogue customs, we always greet each other with “Shalom,” we are Kosher, observe Israelite holy days and laws, speak Hebrew, and wear traditional prayer shawls during our prayer services.

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Our Service Areas:

  • Bayonne, NJ
  • East Orange, NJ
  • Elizabeth, NJ
  • Irvington, NJ
  • Jersey City, NJ
  • Newark, NJ
  • Orange, NJ
  • Paterson, NJ
  • South Orange, NJ
  • Greater New York City Area

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