Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 24, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Vacation Post Cards *»*?# tf*<Jk*c&y dKe"rnobn by Star Publishing Co., toft Alex. M. wTshburn), tt The Star building. 212-Z14 South C. K. PftLMEB, President AL|3t. H wASHBUftN. Editor «nd matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkwisw the Act of March 3, 1897 ^OM»^. IS an institution developed b.y modern civtt- .. „, neytt of the ctey, to foster commerce end Industry, Circulated ftdvertisftments, and to furnish that ch«* upon ho constitution has ever been able to provide. -Col. ft. ; _____ Ulways Payable iri Advancer: By city carrier, per ICef*!* month* iMS; one year js.Qrt. By mail, In Kempstead, Nevada, afid WFaySite counties, $3.50 per year; elsawhere J5.00. Member il~iJ1^ V A*t^"'Prrs8: The -Associated Press is exclusively tM to tJNMiSs fot ^publication of oil news dispatches credited to it or mi otherwise Oreillted Ih tHIS paper and also the local news published herfin. ' National" Mvctiislng ttfprescntniiyes: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.", Memphis, Tenn., St«kk fifdfcj New York City, Qraybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 B. Wack- efv' Drive; ffit^ty^ieh., 7§38 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star BMg. Charges, Ort Tribute?, g}c.: Charges "will" be 'made for all tributes, cards ' of thanks, ji^oltrtions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Cpmmerci*| nttwspapers j hol<j to this follcy j n the news columns to protect their readers from u deliiga ef '^pace-tkklng memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DK.rMORRIS >. !» • Editor, JoUrrtnl 'of the American MciUcal ^Association, and of • Hygcla, the Health MatajJne , YOUR Afany Child Diseases May Affect Sinuses By Olive Roberts Barton i •?'.'. .. " .: '. '.,';. :-!-i.ff ;To Cure Neighborhood Bully Starve Him of Friendship One of the most common diseases ; jmi will find among children is j L e t children settle their own quarr chronic infection of the sinuses, or air i re j Sj but don't allow a pugnacious spaces around the nasal cavity. , cliild habitually to ruin your own The sinuses usually become infect- child's good time. ed along with the adenoids, or when Nothing is so catching as fighting. the tonsils are inflamed. They also | if your boy or girl is constantly crois are frequently infected along with! these days instead of the peaceful lit- the common infectious diseases of j tl e person he was before vacation, childhood, such as whooping cough | i <eep an e y e O n the crowd he plays and measles. : with. 'Ilie increase "f swimming and div- j If every child in it but one is coning among children also is related to : tinuously on the defensive, listen to the increased amount of inflammation | that other for a bit. bf the sinuses. . . ! "Now look what you did," he shou,ts You can tell when your child has | about something he knows very well sinua trouble, if he'ge|s quite frequent j he did himself. "That's a lie—ypu head colids or nose bjesds. Fits offtake it right back," he yells at an- wieezing, chronic cough, especially at! other who insists that it was all his night, frequent - attacks of earache, own fault. headache, and fever that cannot be] jt is just too bad to see a group of explained by. some other conidtion, nice little children trying to defend sbo may be due to sinus infection. themselves day in and day out against Because an infection, is present in this everlasting plaintiff and trouble- the sinuses, you may also find secon-! maker. dary disturbances present, such as| Sensitive Children Inflammation of the kidney or of the' After a while they won't wait. De- joints, difficulty in digestion, asth- j fenders almost invariably become ag- matic attacks and in fact all sorts of j gr es sors in time unless they are too troubles, - i sensitive and too gentle to cross words In diagnosing his condition, the doc- • ^1^ anybody. tor depends first on the xeamination Tn jg type q { gentle child suffers of die nose snd throat for the bresence \ more than the one who can take his of a discharge which can usually bej own par t. found constantly present in the nasal j Moreover, the trouble with such a cavity. There also are inflammations j cn ild is that he won't be. impressed of the glands in the neckl by the fact that other children like The diagnosis can • be confirmed, n im. It is the unfortunate things that however, by use of X-rays, which will root m his mind rather than '.he pleasr show the thickening and changes in ant things. A child of a sensative na- the walls of the sinuses. j ture can be made very unhappy by Doctors and even specialists find it i ano ther child continually butting him ' ' ' '^''- in the wrong. He gets to think he is Open Forum This |» t/piir newspaper. Writ* In it. Betters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon }oc«* iii the new» columns, w cquallg/ welcome. Choose a topic ererwone will be interested in. Be brief. Avoid personal abuse. The world's prpatest critics mere -painfully polite. Every inrlfer must tipn hj.i name and address. Political Announcements Nightfall on the farm. The barns ami trees melt jnto ink spots on thu tfi-ay curtain of dusk. This wisps of srnpke, like idle summer dreamt-', float up to meet dull clouds that «lr.etch across th.e sky. In the field of haze tho flash of a lantern minifies with the faint gleam of fireflies. Beyond a hill the lonely creak of v-'aRon wheels fades into the distance, leaving only the quiet hum of tho crickets. A moon comes out. The country is asleep. Mf. O'Ncnl, on Prohibition Editor The Star: Last year nbout this time we voted on the wet and dry issue In Hetnpstend county. I have said but little since nnd nnth- g at all through our paper. Our people did remember. V was happy lo Itnow they did remember. Now we tinve beer nnd the wets s^id, it would not mnke one drunk to drink a barrel of it—but I know bol- ter. I saw u roomfull of men get drunlc on boer at Cleveland. Ohio, one night last January. Now that we hnve beer—and they said it was nil they wonted, didn't want anything more—we have more drunkenness thnn n year ngo. It blngs up whnt I stated so many times last year—the wets will not obey the law, will not obey any law. }t is foolish for us to try to make la\vs thqt will permit men to get drunk. Controlling liquor is a perennial job, and in Arkansas we hnve the nearest to control of any stntc that I have been in—nnd 1 hnve been in many of them. The wets this year prepared to initiate a law for all the people lo vote cr in November—what they cull a control law, but there is no such animal, and when Mississippi voted three to one against such a law. they KOI cold feet in Arkansas and turned at once to working on our prospective legislative candidates, hoping to have you and I elect wet men to our legislature who would be putty in their hands. To my mind we voters in Hcrnp- slead county will do well to look into tho list of candidates now running for •epresentativcs and state senator. We will do well to see to it that we The Star Is authorized to enpounc* the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election Auinist 14. 193-1. For Slate Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON ... For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCHOOLS* W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKEH J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Jlld(f» H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'POWELt JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tnx Assessor MTiS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb n. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Rond Overseer IDoRonn Township) E. I... SULLIVAN L,. S. MAULD1N FRED A. LUCK let-noon. < ' .. ,., A. K. Smith, wife nnd fchlldrcn woro over frorti Tcxtirkana Sunday aec6m- pnnied by his mother, Mr«. Joe Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Powell White were down from Hope Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Foley. Mr. nnd Mrs. James Mnrtln of Houston nre visiting their parents and other friends and relatives her for n while. Mr. Tom FambroiiRh of Gurdon wns f u Riirst of his sister, Mrs. Kmma Daughtery last week. Everybody come out Friday tho 27th and hour the candidates speiik. Bring u box of dinner ami let's mnke it a big day, Dinner will be free for the i-nndidnles ns they hnve ben so nice to help in all the pie suppers. 668 Liquid, Tables, Salve. Nose Prop* Checks Malaria In 3 days. Colds First day, Headaches or Neuralgia In 30 minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC Most Speedy Koinccllcs Known. DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 By Sophie Kerr exceedingly difficult' to treat infections of the sinuses in children, partly because it is difficult to get the cooperation of the child and, second, IIERK TODAY ttf wrong. Some children will forget unpleasantness as soon as the game is over. because of the narrowness of the j eat we n sleep well, and-waken to passages. I another new day as though nothing It is very important that you regu- -^ ad happened. late the diet : of your children, giving But although they react differently 'them, plenty of milk, cream, butter,! to the un f a j r treatment of this trucu- eggs, vegetables and fruits, but cut- i lent pi a y ma te, -the wear will tell on ting down to some extent on the su- j tne i r dispositions too in time. Ujrs. It is also well to make certain j p crna p S you don't want to offend that the amount of vitamins received , the motner Q f the stormy petrel. Or is adequate. ' j perhaps you knew that thte kid, who Swimming, diving and streni^us j - s usua u y vindictive, will take it put outdoor exercise with cold showers ; Qn you or your Johnny if you make thereafter should be cut down or I trouble . This latter is, by the way, eliminated until the condition has the biggest feather in the cap of any n iowii. MnfliurK. nnd espwlnlly AMY JACKSO.V Ihnt Hbe vnn mnH« a BUPcr». of hc-r H'e. Aniy I'nn l.ren hor hc»t frienil iinlll IIOW- AHM JACKSON broke Uic ratsnee- mvnt Jnne linil tntfeil upon Mm and mni-rlcU Amy. In New York Jane obtains a po- • liloii In n renl rstnte olllcc tinil »oon l» mnUlnis n Inrpe ',"'•"'»?; Shi- IIIIH an nllnlr »vl(U HOfil.U •I'll'OIlI'K. mnrrli'il, uuc <lre» ol film. Wli»-n lie oRcrn to lirnr «ne ,.»|)OiiNr of their cliilil »he oon- l,-iii|Hliou»ly ill»inlH<n-» Him, Amy tiike^" tin- I>nl>y, nanieil NANt.i. l,r(i"il»'uc ni-vvr lo reveal l(« l»nr- "xVhi.n Arnerlon enters the Worja War Ho>vari| ilrclilea lo enllNt In ard that, I know," .said Howard's mother. Of course not. I don't want to clamp on him any moro than you do. But it was awful to keep still. And now—this empty house—and lie won't bo coining back tonight, i nor tomorrow—" "But he'll bo coming back sometime. There's that to think about," said Mary JackRon steadily. And something in her voice reminded I Amy that Mary 'nck-sou's husband i hart tiled when ho was not much older than Howard. It brought hor out of hnr depth of solf-commisora- get men for these offices who nre known to stand pat on our present laws, men who know that to tamper with our laws only opens the pates ' for more liquor. We need two represetatives, one senator, one prosecuting attorney and n sheriff that arc unapproachable by the wets from nny angle. On Tuesday the stump speaking will begin and I hope our voters will ain remember. N. P. O'NEAL. July 23. l!i:!4 Hope. Ark. Spring Hill Mrs. Annie Blackwell of Oklahoma City is her on nn extended visit \yith relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Morris of Helena were here for a while Sunday af- Guaranteecl Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone :iO We are Insurance Specialists who study your risks nnd write insurance (hat chicks loss nl every Uvlsl and turn. ROY ANDERSON L CO COMPlfTf IMIWHff SERVICE PHONE 610 i; )»OP1». ARK. • IIP nviniion mrim. Amy. iieart- j t ] 0n w itij a sharp jerk and she gave ' "•«""« I Mary Jartsson a fervent, penitential been brought under control. It is sometimes possible for the expert to drain the sinuses, and repeated draining' arid washing will give opportunity for healing. To decrease the outlaw. He knows we are afraid to iay anything. Lesson for Bullies One way is for the worried moth- i-s to have a little meeting and agree infection that is in the nose, the doc- ] tQ witn draw their children from the t-ji- 'frequently prescribes antiseptic j dajly gj. angc one by one. They Will : ubstances which may be drobped ( k ave to pay t j le p r j ce by a bit of into the nose. loneliness for a while. It may also be desirable to use packs The bu n yi finding himself without of cotton or gauze containing antisep- | nay companyi w iU look for new eambs tics for brief periods of time. In the j to raiu E ven tually he will meet hi? very severe and chronic cases, it may | matc h ant i learn somu sorely needed ho necessary to drain the sinuses by : lessons> • ' ' Mothers can tell the difference be tween fair fights and persecution. J doesn't pay to take umbrage tot quickly. Children have to get use to a certain amount of give and taki. But the intrenched "big shot" can whole street. This isn't what i.urgical measures. ii •i-onimpniM'n.irnl dinner nnrty Uuvrnril 'li-iiyp* for n Irnlnlns i-nrnp In Texas. Amy nn<l hl» . »o to (he sliitlon to ti-e til pi off. .Vow no ox WITH THP STOO\ CHAPTER XXIX TT was Mrs. Lowe who took charge J- of the situation. Pretending anxiety ovfir Mrs. Jacltson'a bag- gago, she set her and Amy both to making Inquiries. Then sho took them back to Amy's home, talking all the while of trivialities. Once tbero, Amy had to be busy arid Mary Jackson put on an apron helped. "It's nice to bo In a Uit.chen again," she said. "I was getting sick of hoarding houses and hotels, I may he pretty awkward at first, You were very good to let me come. Amy." "I'm tliankful you could come," Amy told her, ''I couldn't shut up Tho summer began to weave a definite pattern. After Commencement Marburg usually fell into a placid Inertia, stirring only for small Rocial events, but it was not so this year. So many Marburg boys had gone to the. war that there was constant change — women taking over men's jobs, meetings, rallies. entertainments to raise money, families of soldiers to bo looked after. Amy and Mary Jackson did what they could, and Amy realized her plan of a music class and took tho organist post. And Howard wrote faithfully, even though most of his letters were by necessity very brief. Ha was well, he said, In spite of heat and hard work. He had passed liis tests triumphantly. Ho was the air now. He ..„., „..;... — , ------ .- - _,-__.-„. , ra j n j u g for te ar n. the-, house and stay with Mother , "' ° , cavo £ol . a £ow dayB and Father. They love roe too " ' he , ia( , won h , s wlngs> He much. They're BO close to me It ' - hc(1 ,, 0 coul( , ny back and land kills them to ^seejna unhappy. You i jn " tllcjl . s;u . ( i en . "I dream about r ...... ,..„„!, rum a play is for. There are times when mothers simply have to take affairs into their own hands. Laneburg h t -.ve Says Thyssen Won In German U<-'- vfll—Books Calls Nazis a Cloak for Ruhr Industrialism By BRUCP CATTON „. , The Roehrn revolt in Germany,! Mr. and Mrs. Grady Glanua, ruthlessly broken by Hitl,r's firing , returned to Texarkana following ::quads, was "the last attempt of the visit with relatives nere collapsing middle class to .save its revolution." Its suppression leaves Qe>-_ .,...„ —-- Qann has rBlll , ncd rom e "" .5. Carol love Howard the most. I won't feel you breaking your heart about me all the time. I'm sure they're re- garden," ho wrote. •MM I think of you every min- are always with me . lieved I'm staying here. Ygn 11:1- ; cv ., n v . 1 , ( . n r , n working hardest." her a photograph In his but she did not like it. derstand. It's too much strain mi all of us." "My dear," said Mary Jackson. "I understand very well. Love is inn.-;i harder to endure than dale, iiri'i what your parents feel for VIM 1 feel for Howard. If you ICIK-V.- WIMI It lias cost me to leave him fr?i' ami not hang on him anil (it'.yvuil on him and simply clamp my life "» hii,!-(;il rather older and alien i- ii:n! sin- put it out o£ sight. intimate friendi, Jane and I. Sna la awfully clever, yes, and quite beautiful, dark and so alive!" Mary Jackson went on: "Rosa told me all about the crush Jane had 01. Howards-Amy, dear. I'm not saying anything painful, am I? I understood that you knew all nbout it. and Rosa frankly that Howard hadn't cared a snap about Jane and had told her so. Jane apparently took it rather badly, but sho got over^lt right away, according to Rosa." • * • A MY brushed the last curl over and took out the blue ribbon to tie around Nancy's head. "U all seems a long time ago," she said slowly. "We were all mucU younger—and took ourselves BQ seriously." Sho paused and continued more quickly—"Jane's changed a Rood bit. When she comes back to Marburg now she's rather gorgeous, grand clothes and talking about big the deals she's put through, you know. Captain of industry stuff—Marburg looks pretty dull and small to her now. And .that's perfectly natural. There now. sweetle-ple—" she spoke to Nancy—"you look very stylish! What do you want to do, play with your blocks, or come down and sing with Mother?" "Nancy will ning." "And what will Nancy slug?" asked Mary. "Nancy will sing for Muvver." declared tho little girl, "And I'll come and listen," Mary. As they went down sue added:' "Rosa says Jane will be coming again in the fall for a few days. I'm somewhat curious to sea her." "Well," said Amy, "Jane'a always exciting and interesting to see and to hear. too. She's the only person I ever knew who— * PROVED iii the blistering 130 heat at Death Valley . . . Mr. and Mrs. R. Foe of Priscott his-.it wasn't fun, you can . . many completely in the grip of tho! M.A Edna O">« "-^ ' '^« M reat Ruhr industrialists. U lkAV,ng a bucf ,.,U .,,tn Mr., "•Hiis explanation is given by Ernst • iVltLarty of Hope. ^ { H-.m-i in "Hitler Over Europe"-a; M:. ar.u Mrs. H •-. Blight let Henri in "Hitler Over Europe"-;-. ----- ruly sensstional book which pives an I day for a few da>s '"*•' • T... . - - ._ XT ; , O.-i.r^if iti t left Sun- visit v/tn bill new picture of the Nazi; Bright j'*^ Cfoss and chad . a have arrived for an tru amazing movement. Hitler, says the author, rode two incompatible forces to power; the petty bourgeoise, whp actually wanted a Shreveport. Ke 'rtcrulS th^Storrn Troi ! °,^ " oy S glen^" 1 """^ '" and the great coal and steel barons, | ' It ^ rk ^ ^ Sidney' Loomis have led by Thyssen; who represent prod- | J^* ^ m ^ n Antoni0i Texas fo r atory capitalism at^i* worst. i weeks visit with relatives. One of these groups, says Henri. ; " ILVV wcttt had to be disappointed. Roehrn, with .:.. . •. . ... ,^-.II hS faulte at least was the spokes- -, and today-accordmg to this bpoH- rnanforW '"Uttle man" of Germany, he controls Dc-r Fuehrer absolutely. who demanded thft ^plcl campajjpi : And thf Hitler program, pledges be "" were anathema —uo Roehm and his follower it." ''Oh, why didn't you eomfi soonf r • and be with him? I ought to Irive insisted—I'm BO sorry! I didn't 1 IlO.HA name to eeo Mary s-'oou after her arrival wo women liked one an-11 enough to promote i.iicir rlit'jn l-:iii3bip by blood into liar r-oiit-insliip. Since Miss w;is central aud spa- a lam i Koxa's ciotis. mean to crowd you out. Kcally didn't. I didn't think." •In; !ol<l'?il up her bridge and uirned lior big parlor i into u H'--.l tJro.Hs workroom, with grumbling humor and a hidden pleasure tu be once more "No. I didn't want to come. I , a( ., ive ullll j,, t i le thick of things. only wanted tha one glimpse of j H | JC |uul ;i w;u . m . lp a nd. moved pins ; u( . cul . aty . I Uo ,., t wMo ,,,.,,,,,- fuMilled 'These pledgee i lead- inevitably and rapidly to war. tiato the Thytst-n gfouj) ' The/,- i.-> just one question—whether and his followers were f,,v,j« n war or domestic revolution him. I couldn't have stood any length of time with him, auy more than you can stand belus with your parents. I'm selfish about Howard — I feel so outraged and —and viu | \i ;il . y leut about his going into ll'' :i , "Ho^a':; war. ou it v .-ith more gusto Aud it was Miss Jane back Into through told her: ilways talking about that consciousness, ai.-kcon, who uiece of licry. Jane, how cleve." "That's sxactly what I've been ; sllc iiii lllld | low attractive and all saying to myaelf, but 1 didu't dare j lliut K \ i and she must say it out loud. I'm glad you jaid ; |-, u ,-ather extraordinary, for 1 it. And i wished, 1 cau't tell you i it Kola's far from being a tell who made her own world—; lived In It without ?iny special JH" tentlon to reality. Not that I'm sure she's ha,ppjer for It—" "She does sound interesting and exciting!" "Yes," replied Amy, settling Jane's child beside her on the piano bench. "Jane's all o! that. Now como along, MIsa Nancy—'A frog he would a-wooin§ go';—begin when. Mother Btrlkes the note." And Nancy obediently began. As her voice rose silver cle&r and true Jn the simple tuue, Amy looked over her shoulder at Mary Jackson. She didn't know why slie should choose that rapmeiH, but suddenly she wanted to tell Howard's mother her own great piece ot news. Perhaps she wanted to exercise the restless spirit of Jane, evoked by the talk her. For what the hacj to would banish Jaue can "TAKE" it! RUNNING under conditions motor temperatures leupeil for which no automobile higher than anything you'll ' was ever intended, two ever encounter. standard low-priced auto- Protected by Mobiloil both mobiles raced around u rars p ( M-forined beyond tbe bun-scorched traek staked expectations of the enpi- out on the desert door at ,, eerB who built them. Death Valley..proving the oi, t ,, ; kcd constantly, the quality of Mobiloil! motors showed ao loss of One car ran 1,000 miles in power—no bearing failuren low gear at a speed equiva- —no scored cylinders— no lent to 52 miles per hour in motor trouble! hi«b.. the other ran 1,000 jr vou >vant U U the power, miles in second gear. smoothness and line per- With ibe tber- formatter, that Wi»B built mometer si/.- into your automobile, use /.ling around Mobiloil, the World's I 130 degrees, est Selling Motor Oil! WO RADIATOR! HO WATER! After its biiusutinmil 1,000-miln run in -ucimil Bear, on,- of tin: IL'»I ''"ra was STHll'l'ED OK KA1HATOK A1SLJ COOLING SYSTKM. Uiidt-r hla/iuu desert bent it ran fiir HI ronia'ciilivu hourii, without nuliutor or ttitti-r. Kv«u I!)|B iciTilir. punishment failed lo luruk the lubricity and eiifrly "f Moliiluil! MAGNOLIA STATIONS AND DEALERS TUBRITE JL^ (Foriinily M«snolia Moloi Oil) Lubrito U second only lo world- famous Mobiloil in stamina and all around performance. It will Uit longer and protect your motor better than many other motor oill selling at a higher price. If you want a good, economical motor oil costing less than Mobiloil, aik for Lubrito. how much 1 wished and bopud thai j doting aunt, under any circum- ,ii»n. to hvssen at noth- be followed by Cpmmuni.sT.. lio'd be rejected—1 mean t>y lue physical exutuiuers. I Lone stiil that lie won't bo able lo pass i.Iif air u-:;ts. Ground work U:ii t '•>•• (Jjii^.cruus as actual llyiu:;." • • • « '"PHR two women exchanged v.-i-.n You know her very well, didn't you'.' 1 ' Amy '.'.a,.- dn.-.;jinj Naucy, fresh from her afternoon ;.; the euds of the nap. ; chilil'.- 1 . linir over her linger in the | way alie liked lo see tUein. "Oh .1 lasit, "we were farther from her, and build higher the wall of separation between them. "Naucy's going to have a little brother to bins duels with along about nexi Marcli." slie said. "There's some real !0- terest and exciteuit-ni for you." (Copyright. 1924, by .Sophia (To Be Continued.) "Stay wifh Magno//a qnd you stay ahead" ... and for Complete Smooth performance -. - M«bilgas »—HW—2} Ask for Magnolia Products at the following: TULLY HENRY BRODWAY SERVICE STATION I'hone 111 j. w. HAULER Houp T JiUGUENIN Hope I\IAC;NOUA WHOLESALE AGENT I'hoae 278-14? IIOI'E BASKET COMPANY Hope L. It. CAUDLE Uodcuw A. 1'. DELONY Wushillgton S. DUDNEY Cross Houds HOMER'S SERVICE STATION Saratoga V. A. DUFOUR McNab

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