Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 11, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 11, 1934
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ttOlPE STAfc, flO^fi, Saturday, August 11, v ••. i Hope O J«3tic*> Deliver Thy 'Herald,From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., too. (C, B. Pakn« & Alex H. Washburn), trt The ~ WatauS street, Hope, Arkansas. he Star building, 212-214 South C. ». ttrtJHfiBj President A&C& ft WASHBUHNF, Editor And Entered « »!coth!«elass matter at the postoffice at Hop*, Arfcanju Under the Act of March 3,1897. tJeiiaWon: "The new»pap« la an institution developed by modem dvll- to pre«nt th« news of the, ttey, to foster comnwtce and Industry, Shrough widely ehcutatcd actvetttswheiits, and to furnish that check upon govsriUHent which no constitution liSs ewf been able to provlde."~C<*L R. B. BEACH CLUB ftt h«r right. For tin* rest, ttWf» were a few vague persons whdtti HoofS described in her own mind •A "Wet smacks"— smiling, well pfe- Subscription Bfltft 'Always Payable in Advanced By city cattttr, p«r week iCc; six moftth4$2.75; one yieaf'$&00. By mail, In flemfcsteact, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $.130 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of The Associated PK&S: The Associated Press Is exclusively •entitled to the use for republicatiftft of all news dispatches credited to it of ,,3t Otherwise credited In this pflper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick Skfe; New Vork City, Graybar BIdg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mieh. ( 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Ttlbirtcs, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards , ef thanks, fesolirtioHSi or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect thair readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISttBElN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine You Fight Germs Best When You Rat Well When you are run-down, underweight and weak, you are more likely to become infected by germs than at times when you are up to your normal weight and feel strong. Almost everybody knows this, but. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Picnics Are Boon to City Children It is good for children to change about once in a while—for the country child to get to the city, and for the town child to see country life. To brisg about this change, the pic- -r».ii.iivoi c v *;* j MV/VIJ *»»»« TI.J *"»-^ t "•••*» I . . . iii . • lite many another fact that almost «}?• L, a ,rl.' n f± tl ?."i everybody knows/science likes to in- all that the city child will know of vestteate'the background and to know j J he Counl 7. lintil he is old enough to the reason for the condition. I u : a * el on his own account is what h* Before we knew that there were j P"* 3 "P °» these sporadic forays into vitamins, less attention was given to field and woods, the relationship of nutrition to resist- i ^ eie are lw ° types of picnics. On anea against infection than is b«stow- | one - y°" BO and eat almost any place ed on the subject now. Since 1900,1 ™*y 'rom home. On the other, you the idea that nutrition is directly re- j f> ?nd see the country as it »s,. get the lated to resistance has gained ground. It was known, for example, that a diet without vitamin C brought on scurvy and that a person or animal with scurvy was likely to become infected. It was known that a lack of vitamin D in ; the diet brought on rickets, and that children with severe rickets seemed to become infected much more easil ythan those who did not have this condition. If has been found that deficiencies of vitamin A bring on night blindness feel of it snd sense the quiet deliberation of nature in contrast to the haste of man. Courtesy Essential If thr> children know no more of farm life than they get from their nature studies in school, the day off can be turned to one of really thrilling instruction—bii tdon't mention the word to them. Unless one is lucky enough to'have a .farmer friend in a not-too-distant spot, the inspection ,toiir will be bet- UWTTtO wa« tflrtt nfoiiRht ynn " nnmr?" Mr* fftwhurn. «stnr> fn fl t1«ep «H9(f nn the pnrrh. H«r p nil teas IttilttJns. n?1<prt as the ?IH c.ime up thi* *ltfr and changes in the eye, and it has j tor for everybody if aproached cour- also been established that, in some j teously. Remember, farms are private manner, a lack of vitamin A injuries the mucous membranes of the nose and throat so that they become more easily infected. There is no doubt that deficiencies of vitamin A break down to some extent the resistance to infection, particularly in nose and throat. When the jack 'of vitamin A is associated also with^a lack of vitamin D and B, the danger of infection is still greater. This does not indicate that you ought to eat vast amounts of these vitamins to prevent infection. Most well-fed Americans have plenty of vitamins A. B, and C in their diets. You should be sure, however, that property, and deserve to be treated as such. The request to visit the farm and picnic under a tree by a brook might be arranged-by telephone or Jetter. If not, then a knock on the door and a polite request will probably serve the same good purpose. "May we have permission to eat our lunch on your property if we do not destroy anything and clean up well? And do you mind if we take Jack and Ellie about the fields so we can explain about the harvest, why wheat is stacked in sheaves and why oats are 'piled differently when they are cut? And to the barn and other your diet is adequate in these sub- buildings?" stances. Any diet that contains plen- Summer Is Farmer's Busy Time and fresh j Perhaps the farmer will be proud enoufh of his crops to get his hat and show you around. But it is a busy time, is the summer. He may just say. "Go ahead." ty of milk, butter, eggs, vepetables will have adequate amounts. The mechanism of resistance to infection is a complicated one affecting the bjood. The blood contains anti- eubstances against various infections. We are not sure yet that deficiencies of the diet are reflected directly on these antisubstances but a great deal more study is necessary before the exact nature of the mechanism is understood. Apparently, the likelihood of infection, when there are dietary deficiencies, is not due to any lack of these antisubstances in the blood or to the •power of the body to produce the antisubstances. It seems rather to lie in the weakness of individual cells to get rid of infections which attack them. All the evidence leads to the view that the likelihood of disease is not, as a rule, affected by diet nearly so much as it is affected by exposure of the human body to some serious source of infection. On the other hand, ability to resist infection when it enters the body can be greatly reduced by a deficient diet. Don't ask questions to the extent of imposing on good nature. Don't pick berries without permission. Don't make him sorry you came. And tell the children to behave. The country is not at all new to most of us. Thus we take it for granted that youngsters know more than they do. We also have an idea It's a Weird Yarn, But Very Exciting —"King Cobra" Is Adventure Tale—With Trimmings that shooting through it in a car is liberal enough education for them. We should remember, however, that a flying panorama tells almost nothing. Farming takes knowledge and system. It will be good for the children to learn that the corn they eat from cans has a history of work; that the success of fruit depends on spraying and pduning; that milking must be done twice a day, "must" without any "if." That every crop means care and work. Shun Threshing Day Threshing is a fascinating process to watch, bu tas a rule this is the very day your host will not want i visitors. Do the children know the difference between hay and straw? Well—they will find out in the country. How milk and cream are separated? What different animals eat? What a clucking hen is? How butter is churned? Why haymows have a hole? Why there's always a cat around the barn? Why trees have to be sprayed? Why little houses are built over springs? What the queer looking machinery tlties and why? ICvery farm is a natural institution ••cm. Jiisr nofindy fit all. The man who (Mohfis the yniinsster* swim nilos df fhe clnh." Mrs. nachufn [Hir^ed tin lips owso slightly nH<], she nmrte no fiiCtlTcf cuinmnnt.. «PT daughter knew ih« Incident nan dlsnlen-sed her. Dints? Adrian wn? all very well: everyone knew him But Lnfrhnerlt's inner Mrcie was a rtftle closed corporation. New comers wp.rn looked upon with tho darkest suspicion. Although a scant 50 minutes from the splrp? of .Manhattan, the -small, com jilacent stihiirbnn town Had the tlfihtno?s and narrowness of spirit which might 'have belonged to .snme provincial village far remrwod from any c.pntpr nf sophistication. Boots went oh Into the house. nodding to Urida, who wna setting the table on the' side porch. Till? morning* everythlnR had Been lovely. Birds, sunshine, flowers even the smelt of suds as Linda snhs o'vplr ht»r wash ... nil hurt contributed to .Boots' sense nf wel being. Rut now a cloud hung over all. Those Klrls Who pretended tr be her friends hart latiuhed at ne» openly, cruelty. .Wp|l.-«he would to the party tonight. 9lie wonld Show them how much— or liow little— she cared. "Not hungry?" She came hnck from her dronm? to toy listlessly with the salad •Too hot. I Kuess." "Dlil you have n Rood swim?" Her cheeks tlnmed with the mem ory of It. "It was .all right:" . "1 declare, Barbara," her moth er's fretful voice came to hnr n Irom 'a distance. "1 declare I ilon' I now what oh earth Uarldy t? newed his membership In that clu this year for. anyhow. You ac sometimes ' as though you dldn' care about It, and we could i afford it. . . : r . Familiar words, familiar te ting. Roots scarcely listener!. Cii cupled wlih hfir own thnuchra. he own misery, she let her niolhc drone on. "To make matters worse yon le every Tom. nick and Harry drlv you home". When I was a Ctrl—" It didn't matter. It would over soon. "No more spinach," Boots atmos snapped to (tie surprised 1,1 ml who, with a rather hnfierect nprn tied on haphazardly, was linndfn around the dish again. Spinach. Indeed, when her hea was breaking! • • • » , DOT later In the cool of du? when, bathed, . powdered an aceuted, she presented herself the Hying room door for d mother's approval, Boots' spirt had lifted • little. After all It wa: midsummer, she was young, aoo somewhere along the shore violin; were tuning up for .the, movement of the dance. "Looks nlcet" Mrs. Racburn said of tho crisp, billowing organdie Boots kissed her. "I'll just rut* you down, dear and stop to meet the 7:10 as "BABY TAKE A BOW" Saengef Sun-.Mon. ladies nnd gentlemen of tin- c(-rtnln years and enthusiastic aspect. The (Tinner began. There wn« fruit cup. Them was soup. Therp vns fish In aspic. There was the iievltahle Joint of nlilrl;on, with a spoonful nf pr-ns. Thore n limp snlnfl. At. Inns? last, la he tune nf "MnrcMns Along Tt> Sethcr," during the plnylns ol vhlch the owner <ir the winning iont rose and hosvcd ccrpmonlmisty o the ns'ipmbtpd company, there wtis nn Ice. nidctily plnl; nnd 'ormed In the shnpn of the clnh lag. Roots lifted her deml-tnsse and ftnguiclly drnnl;. Across (Me tahlf q Florida wns rnolnc: ''Isii'i It tlellpttful pr.rly? Ir-n't. It toe vonitcrl'f.i?" Mr. Unllllmn nsl.ed flools to lanro. Onp could do no less than icccpt. Rim clanrcd with him. billing the slow, olrt-frtshlonert steps, fpslins finr ciippks hot as the Intrepid Shakespearean scholat steered her In the direction of tho Unom. She had hoped to avoid this— passing Sylvln ' Rivers' table —but now that the moment was n't I hand she met it with head up and] •yos Hashing. Sylvia. In sheerest | white with a l.not of hrown orchids on one shoulder, looked coolly past her. nut Isabel smiled and Patty nodded coolly and llio hoys said, "Hollo. Boots," as she danced se- dafp.ly past them. She could feel the sting of Sylvia's calm, dlgdnlu- ful, unseeing smlla as she passed. Someone— It was the elder Adrian hoy who fancied himself" as a bit, of a master of ceremonies at these affairs— silenced the orchestra for u moment and announced a "change partners" Interval. * * • DOOTS slipped out of Mr. Haiti*-* ban's arms as the music stopped and the drum's "tn-ra-ra- ra" filled the nlr. She still held tier head gallantly hut with all her soul she was wishing to be out of ihls warm, crowded room with Its trailing bunting, its confetti, tts tables In a confusion of Political Storks Win and Take 2nd Place The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election AumiM 14, 1934. For Siate Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff OEORdE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER 1. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS Comity & Prnbnte Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tux Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (GRIT) STUART James Dunn developed a new pas-time during filming of "Baby Take a Bow." at the Sacngcr Sunday and Monday in which he is featured with Claire Trcvoi' and Shirley Temple- Constant interruptions always made the reading of a book during production a near impossibility—so Dunn lulil in a large supply of wild west magazines. Ho says that stories are so much the same that it doesn't make much difference whether he loses his place! Peach Prices By BRUCE CATTON The day being pleasant and the human mind being at peace, this might be as good a time as any to acquaint, aiu | elexerve.s interest and explanation. you with the news that Mark Chan- i •> «-«- — nirig has written a book called "King j There were eight presidents of the Cobra." and that the books is a blood-, United Slates who claimed Virginia and-thunder romance in which heroic , us their home. The state of Ohio ranks English manhood records one more | next with seven. The annual production of silver is about 250,000 ounces, the bulk of this triumph over the forces of evil. It seems that up in a shadowy Tibetan kingdom a plot against the British ; , empire is being hatched, in the course ! of which certain vicious Asiatics mur- j der a British pro-consul and kidnap his charming daughter, who there- j ;eing by the c h e rnical industry. mysticistn with such modernisms as death rays and wireless telegraphy, ''*i -. upon faces a fate wrose than death all neatly built up on a background in the perfumed harem of a villainous ! cf good, old-fashioned torture, native chief. I ™e™ is a hunchbacked Mongol Into action at this point, comes the; who conspires against practically ev- caliant young Englishman-an heroic: erybody, a pet tiger owned by the figure of a man, who stands six feet native chieftain which eats up cour- four and fears nothing whatsoever. tiers v/hen they displease the chief, u Over the Himalayas into the for- mysterious veiled man who has every- bidden kindcra goes our Englishman, body's number-and. all in all, you tht-n bent upon rescue, while the get a story which is pretty peculiar, beautiful English girl languishes in j but which does manage to be very the harem awaiting the fell designs exciting. And that in these dull day.s. of her captor '- s certainly something. At thla point the story sets a bill Published by Uppincott, the book expansive, combining age-old Hindu' retails at $2, I corns bach," said Mrs. Raelmrn capably. This was one of her "goo<.' days," her daughter observed, will quiet satisfaction. Mrs. Raeburu she often salt), with a certali melancholy air of quiet pride, "was cubject to bail headaches." The two women spoke little threading their way through street* shaded by the rays of the late sun Everywhere lawn sprlnklera playeti and small children, kept up beyond their usual bedtime hour because of tho heat and "daylight saving,' played deliriously In side yards. II was all very pleasant, very domes tic and peaceful. • "Have a good time, dear." Boots clutched her hrlef wrap of brown chiCm velvet around her and went swiftly up the Magged walk to the club. The doorman smiled at her. "Evening, Miss Boots." Mrs. Waterman, a dowager will crisply marcelled silver hair and n dynamic air of helng equal to an> situation, trailed her mauve chlf fnna toward the young girl. "Ho nice you could come. m> dear. Ours 1* the table In the wes window. I always like to he In thf west window . . . one sees the sun set." Hunts, who knew the younger set alw;i.vt) clinKe ihe east room because the long verauda gave outo the yoiiiKl. ninUIng It possible for end lass lllrtntlons to ha carried or under cover of starlight and the lupptug waves, smiled brightly ID reiurn. It was eveu as she bad expected Not a soul at .Mrs. Waterman 1 ! table waa under 50. Mlsa Florida Fleming. Hie village "poetess." en veloped In black tulle with a band of sllvci In lier Iron gray looped and oily tulr. sat beside Mr. Waterman—old William Francis blmsell. Vlnceui Paul Hulllhaa, who taught English at the high school and cuacuel the amateur player* In in QU spare tlma, wu Ice and cooling coffee cups. The gayety at Sylvia's table had made her realize, whnt she was missing. And they were laughing at her, all of them—all'but Hardy who was not, for the moment, visible. She felt a light touch on her arra. A lazy, confident voice said easily: "Well, this Is a break. I've been looking for you—" She felt her heart pound, her pulses quicken. The young man in Rannels, with the dark blue double- breasted Jacket, the crest of waving hair angrily Ironed -down, was Hardy Whitmore. She managed to say Idly, "Oh, have you, honestly?" Then they were dancing, swinging along together lightly and gracefully to the tune of that aweetest nnd oldest of waltzes, "The Blue Danube." Boots had not known dancing could he lllto this. She, herself, danced as naturally as she walked. It was In her blood. But she had never danced, before, with anyone whose step fitted her own so perfectly. Neither spoke, ft was perfect thla way. Almost before she realized whnt was happening Hardy had danced her out of one of the long French windows and onto the veranda. It was cool here. A light wind bdlled the sails that swung at anchor just i around the point. One or two yellow stars pricked the blue darkness. Hardy held her arm very tightly in his. . "Let's grab ourselves a )oat," he said quietly. "Let's go 'or a buzz. It's too hot In there." Boots was tempted. To carry [-lardy away from the crowd, to ivhich she did not, tonight, belong, would bo a grim triumph. Mrs. Waterman's stern facade rose up oeforo her and she wavered. "Ah, conio along! Be a sport." His face, flushed and handsome, was close to her owu. The thrum if the music came to her dimly, •.he breeze cooled her hot clieeUs. "1—1 thlnU I'd better not." "Ab, don't be silly!" He had her irm now and, almost without -.nowlng what It was she dlu, she ollowed him down the broad IllBbt it shallow steps toward the boat anding. (To Ue Continued) Peach prices F. 0. B. shipping point information reported for Thursday AuK'^t 3: NASHVILLE, Ark. Hot and cloudy, liaulings moderate, moderate wire inquiry. Demand moderate, market is about steady. Carloads f.o.b. cash on Hack and usual terms. Elbenns US No. I bu baskets. 2 and 2 \-i in min 1.25 to 1.50, 1 8-4 in min 1.00 to 1.25, Commercials, 80 per cent or more US No. 1 i 3-4 in min mostly 1.00 to 1.11U. poorer pack and grades lower. CROWLBY RIDGE SECTION: Hoi partly cloudy. Halilings moderate, good wire inquiry. Demand good, murkel firm. Carloads f.o.b. cash track and .usual terms. Elbertas, US No. 1 bu Road Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK baskets 2 in nnd 2'A in min l.CO to 1.G5, few higher, 1 3-4 in min mostly 1.00 to 1.10. Unclassified ring faced 1 3-4 in min to 2'^ in min 85c to 1.25. CLARKSVILLE SECTION: Hot and cloudy. Huntings moderate, good wire inquiry. Demand good, market firm, tcrmsNo carlot sales reported. Truckers paying growers. Elbertas' US No.l Bit baskets 2 in min mostly 1.20. Commercials 70 per cent or more US No. 1 10e to 1.00. CANDOR, N. C. Hot, clear. Haiil- ines moderate. Light wire inquiry. Demand limited, market dull. Carloads V.o.b. cash truck and usual terms Elberta:: US Nol 'i to 2'A in niin 1.50 to 1.05, occasional car fine quality and large si/.e high as 1.7. r i. Season practically over this week. Very few cars next week. The number of work animals on th farms in this country lias been declining as much as 358,000 in horses and rnuli'S annually. Locals Whip Texarkana Tiremen 8 to 3, Schooley Pitching 'I ho Storks moved into second place position in the Two States League standings with nn 8 to 3 triumph Fri- diiy afternoon over tho Texarknnn Tiremen nt Fair Park. Carroll Schooley held tho Tiremen to right hit swhile the Storks polcil out 13. Tho visitors scored first with two runs in tho second stanza. Their other tally cnme in the ninth when the Storks cut short u threatened roily. Hope went far into the lead in the seventh with a rally that produced four runs. The Storks had previously scored four runs, ''cattering them in the second, third, fourth nnd sixth Innings. The Tircmen will return to Fair l-'urk for another Kami' Sunday afternoon. Southwestern is scheduled for a double header at Atlanta. The box score: Tiremen— Ab. R. Rack Icy. cf 4 « Mullin, c -I U Jones. 2b 4 D Hall, rf ;l <> Craii?, IP •' 1 Henderson, 3b 3 1 T. Thompson, Ib 4 1 Campbell, ss 4 0 F. Thompson. p-3b 4 0 I Car.', p 1 0 1 Totals 35 3 8 Hope- Ab. H. H. Cook, of S (I .1 McClendon. 3b 4 I) 2 Riley. Ib 4 I) (I Robins, Ib .... 1 II 0 C. Schooley, p 4 2 0 V. Schooley, ss !i 1 2 Russell, c 4 0 2 B. Schooluy. rf 4 2 2 Elliott, 2b 4 3 2 1-tnrreli, If 3 0 0 Totals 38 8 13 Tiremen 02U 00<l 001—3 Hope Oil 101 40x-8 Struck out by Schooley 4, Carr 1. Base on balls, Thompson 1, Schooley 1. Two bnso hits, V. Schooley 2. Sacrifice, Hnrrell, McClendon. Stolen base, McClendon, Craig, Mullin 2. Double plnys, Hull to Mullin; F. Thompson to Henderson. Hit by pitcher: T. Thompson by Schooley. Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 21S So. Walnut Phone 36 Full Pint . . . Kitchen Hand Lotion Almond Benzoin nnd Honey Lotion Lnllmcr's Astringent Distilled Wllch Iltizel Hny Ruin Your Choice 25c each B r i a n t' s Drug Store When a lion'se tail becomes motionless it is a signal that he is angry and about to attack, according to trainers. One-fourth of the total income of American agriculture goes to the daily Ladies... We have installed a new patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed TheoP.Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Mala farmers, tkreinelah Garner mended for ASSESSOR at Juries are awarding hlgU verdicts in easel of automobile persoiiul injury claims. Jt la NOT expensive to liave your uutomobilo liability insurance written for an ADEQUATE amount. Only a trifle more than la now paid for an average policy will iucreaso your liability protection by uiuay thouvauds WE recommend Luther Garner to you for this office because: 1: We know him to he qualified. 2: We know him to he honest and honorable. 3: We know that he needs the re- numeration of the office, THEREFORE, We ask your support and influence for Mr. Garner, who, from reports from every precinct in the county, is now far in the lead. We assure you of Mr. Garner's appreciation and the appreciation of the thousands of his friends. PLAY SAFE Vote For BAKER for SHERIFF Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas Friends of Luther Garner This ad is written and paid for by the friends of Luther CJarner, Candidate for Tax Assessor. Wo are living in a period of great unrest. Something has happened which has caused all citizens, both good and bad, to be less respectful of the strict rules of law. It may have been the World. War; it may be the depression; it may be the uncertainty of the Administration of Justice, but it is quite plain to thinking people that one of the needs of the present day is the strict and swift apprehension of criminals. •l ' Perhaps nothing will do more to prevent wrong-doing so much as the knowledge that the Sheriff, who is our high peace officer, will be impartial and relentless toward wrong-doers. Against modern criminals equipped with fast cars and machine guns, nothing will prevail, except just as good equipment plus a Sheriff with long experience, faultless courage and grim determination. In the present race for Sheriff there is one man, Mr. Clarence Baker, who, his friends believe, has all of these qualifications. His record as Chief of Police and Deputy Sheriff are known to all. However, he is not a good politician. We realize that he is not presenting his fine qualities to the people as we know them, and so some of his friends take this opportunity to present to the public this statement, and to urge all citizens that the man to be Sheriff should be most carefully examined, for no office in the present election is of such importance. 100 Friends of CLARENCE BAKER

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