Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 18, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 18, 1934
Page 2
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Saturday, August 18/1034 Hope M Star* O Justiee f Deliver Tky Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Ina (C, & Pftlaet & Alex H. Wasliburn), *t The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. & MIMEA, President ALEX B. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher IT —r- 1 trf-ltr— VI — f 1-1 • i ni i i - - - j- -. Entered a» second-doss matter at the postotfico at Hop«, Arkano* Under thfrAct of, March. 3, 1897. Definition.- "TO* twwspapwt la *n institution developed by modern dvil- ftation to pr^wn* th* news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, 'Jhittugh widely eircutated advertisements, and to furnish that chech upon goveioment which no constitution has ever bwn able ta provide."—Col. R, 8. McCormiclu ; *—— "• "" •'• i in- r * i.—MI-I . ... Subscription gate (Always Payable In Advaneeh By city carrier per' week 10c{ six montHS^; on* year $3.00. By mail in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard, "Millet and EaFayelte cottnfies. f33Q per year; elsewhere ?5 Ofr Member of Tb* Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively itfel to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise created in this pager and nlso the local news published National Adveittsing Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphii Tenn., SterickBld^ New YorkJ City, Graybar Bldg.; Chica*o,m.. 75 £ *W«E er.Dcive; Detroit, Mfeh., 733» Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo,, Star Bldg. OIL Tributes*. Etw Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, nsoftrtun* op memwials, cpncerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to thu: policy in the news .columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tte safe-keeping or return, of any unsolicited manuscricts responsiDUlty Your Health By DR. MOBRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of (be . American Medical Association, and of Hygcla, the Health Magazine Some Odors are Hard, " Some arc'., '.y Ut Kememheit - CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton ! Roberts Bar/on Wonders Why well estabhshe.d fact in conec-j Parents Tease Cliildren by Asking tioii ivith the link between odors anrti Wliet They Want By Olive Roberts Barton , <° y° u want to* your birth 1 memory is that certain, odors are re- I much more easily than are ' Most people can remember 1 * Dad was lo-oking large, important, and generous, so Charles answered I promptly: "A vise." "A what?" the odcrs of the country as compared I , w ^ 1 ( ° > to those of the city.; And moat of us. aa £J, _ le , can remember the smetl cf musk, ear- Lolic acitl and violets. It is however, hn.ther difficult to i recall the easily recognized odor o£ "A. vise. I can's hold filings very KOilie or asafoetida. i good—" 1 "Well." It itf rather'well 'established tliatj "-very well. I tried to saw off the moot people djshk* the odors asso- | sheet pieces for the bird house I am uated witit the bodies of other pec- > making. I bad to sit on two rocks and sons, but are not sensitive oi their j pu t ( }, e board between " own smetL U is believed that the prac- I -What on earth are you makin* a ticf among certain savage tribes of j bird house for af this time of "the rubbing noses-, at the lime Of greeting j year ? They'll be flying away before rather than shaking hands of kissing, j long " ?.«• due to the early tendency of recog-; "I'want to make about six for next mtion through; the sense of smell. y ea r. And some birds do stay all win- Autliorities aow eblieev that -theher. I want a vise to hold things Dad iens,e of smet is produced- by the phy- | _r m always fixing something" sical and chemical action of particles. of material or gases, whkh stimulate Dog- Fails to Sway the sensitive neryea ending -in the | nose. . I " ow about a nice dog?" -•Neil Leit'ch, the psychologist, has| Charles was. tempted. "Gee—I'd love pointed out that the sense of. smell- a dog. A great big one all mine. Are the human being is modified byj yo " Sping to get me a dog?" evious experience anet also- b vis- 'Thmging of it—but it won't be previous experience and; also- by vis, ipn, taste, touch, and. bearing. For this big one. Mother wants—I mean I be- lieason, a cei-tain odor may be pleasant i 1! . eve . a ,, Biston would be nice or a at one tuna and nauseating at ano^ acottie. " ...... then ' ; " ' i "I. guess Til take the vise -Daddy. i It is .perhaps fcn htat reason that j All right." also, that we can easily remember ! "I H see. May be." what we see, but, we have difficulty j And so Charles told al Ithe boys he ih some cases oj remembering odors. ! Was Soing to get a vise for his birth' nvy of the crowd. would listen when ask for things," said Bob. "1 wanted a P air oi new tire s for my bike and Ror instance, it is'easy to remember I da y- He was the envy tain species of. rose looks ; " J wish my Dad wou what a certain species of rose like, but very few'persons can remem- 'oer wha it smells like. ' Professor Leitch points out that didn't he go and get me a set of 'Boy tpany curious observations have beeiij Booklovers.' Gosh 1 like to died." made on characteristic body, odors. In- > "They were good books, I read them fonts are held to. smell of rancid but- a l'-" declared studious Edword. " I ter, young persons, of goats and. old ; wish my folks would buy me books. people of- dried lea,ves. ', Mother bought be 9 violin. I hate vio- Negroes are. said to smell strongly I lins" of ammonia, Indians of acetylene,' "You're lucky," said Tad. "Dad Australians of phosphorus, while the don't want me to play. Mom had to Channman is described as having a. sneak my Ifcscns out of grocery mon- wu'sty .odor. The ethnologist Parke, 'e.v. I wish I had a decent violin t° describes Monbuttu women ot having play on." a strong Gorgonisola perfume. ; "I'd give you mine, but I can't," said Europeans frequently pride them- j Edward, "Mother would faint." selves on. their absence of .smell. As ( "And I'd give you all my books," a matter of fact owing Ux their hair-, grumbled Bob, "but Mom thinks they ine-ss, they have a. much stronger j look swell in my book case in my «m.ell than some of the colored races. ' room. Can, I ues your vise Chuch?" It is also recognized! that variations' "Sure— we'll all use it. I'm fixing up in body odor are brough about by '. the end of the cellar for a carpenter emotion, by certain drugs and 1 by certain types of disease, In medicine odor shop. We can make all kinds of things.' "I'll make a boat' dreamed Bob, and ' maybe you'll get a lathe for Christor plays a relative small part. Whcreafl the doctor of 911 early age ; mas." use to diagnose disease by body odor j And EG Charles' bi.-'.hdoy come and. chemical tesU made in. the laboratory , he got a Pekinese. And Bob's came arc far more certain. Before the com- anc i he got another set of books. Eclinj: of such chemical tests, it was CUK- ; warc i gcl a mu sj c slanc i anc | Ted a icmary to smell the breath as on indication of teh presence of diabetes or iu'crnie unconscipusness, There are doctors who said they ci.uld smell cliptheria of typhoid. Now- ; c.rl-jy- the finding of thb germs which cuus-ts; the- diuease is. a much more certain in&ihcd of diagnosis. ! glove and bat from his father. \Vhat' the ue of arking them what they want? ___ _ «••-•••» ________ How an Ordinary Lad Cangster f : ,, Guy c>. , Stcry cf a. - f\-\ o i nine The Baptist meeting will begin at | this: place Saturday night. The public is invited to attend. The party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers last Tuesday night wus; enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. Norman Taylor spent Monday afltrnoon with her mother, Mr.s. Higgason. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bearden spent Monday night with Iheir parents, Mr. und Mr.s. Burlu Beardc-u Mr.s. Joe Goldwalcr. Mrs. E. O. Uug- i-iii. Mr. and Mrs. Archie SommerK "Biain Guy," by Benjamin Tpf.oi I/? lh<? stoi-y of how an ordinary young Mi. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers, Mrs. Dewman turns from a law-abiding citizen >-•' Bcurdtn and families all spent the into a gangster. <*">' 1'utsJay with Mr. and Mrs. Ben- It tells about a young chap in New, '<•'' Huddlu.icn and family of Hope- Virk who collects rent for a real es-' well. Uite outfit. His job takc-s him down Mr. und Mrs. O. H. Henry of Patmos into the fringes of gangland, for his were the dinner guests of their daugh- firm owns many lenamenls; and «er, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers Mon- v/hile he isn't adverse to shaking the di »Y. and Misses Mary and Dorothy re- tenants down for his own benefit, turned hcme with them after spending v/hen he finds them conducting illegal '•> fc-w davs ut ^ £amfc place. bu«inesses in the company's property, M r - and Mrs. Carl Jordan of Texas he is still more-or-less v/ell intention, are visiting tehir parents, Mr. and Mrs. fcd'and upright lad—until, suddenly -Andy Jordan. helioses his job. i Miss Ali ' ;e Purtle spent Tuesday Then almost without meaning to ho ; night with Miss Helen Fincher. drifts into the underworld. It's hard — _. —— ._ . ^ ... — ir.. fin da job and the lure of easy ,,f £he growing neighborhood gang; he tucnc-y is S.troj)fc He Uses his kn^w- g e t£ involved at last in a murder—and. ledge of the local storekeepers.' finan- ii n d.,-, that the only direction he can tiaj arrangements to tip off a stickup, artist. A series of corner hold-up.; . follow and he t«kes his cut, first he refuses, to look on him- go is forward. So at the end we find him the head ct a minor gunij, up to his neck in it. ' he will become very soon either Nature Lesson ^mt&m as a member of the underworld. , big shof, or a corpse. There's no other , H«'will collect a stak* and then Quit. ; alternative-, go • somewhere- else attd (jet into uu | It makes ai> interesting stoj-y; a lit- j hoaesi business. But he keeps getting j tie slow in. its pace, but exceedingly . in ,df-«per acd dsepe*. He fiwd* WflO" I readable nevertheless. j teif looked up to as the ''brain SM V " 1 Published by Knopf it sells for $2.50.1 A, V6RY REMARKASue, , WHICH IMV6MTS AUTOMOBILE'S AMP COOUMCT SYST6rv\s: AMP ALL KfNDS OF COMPUCcVTEP N\ORJ= " mrnri ,i ' .^^i^i^Kte OH.AJO— THE ,^AM LOOKS ON '"xCCOCMT OP HE IS TOO. wwi«\o JMJ /---- TOTAKMs. QFf HS tVXT AMP COAT f~^ - COUAR, VAMICTH AttC VERV \/ , i Political Announcements The Sttir Js authorized to tmnounc* tjio following 03 candidates subject to Hie action of the Democratic primary For Slate Setinfor (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Shot Iff CLARENCE E. BAKKTt J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN Tnx Assessor ISABELLE ONSTEA& Blevins Mi. anil Mrs. Monl Harris and child n spout Friday in Little Rock. Lyal Brncp of Arltndolphia Mrs. i>- hiif-ndinti the week witli his futlicr, J. J. Ururc. A. D. Braiion of Ifopo was in Mlrv- in.-; Monday. Mrs. Hnnfcrd Bonds mid ohiklron wiTe shoppmy in Hope- Saturdny. Mi. und Mrs. W. O. Berne, Missc.s- Lol.s Copeland uiul Esther Stephens und Wallace Bi-eni- wor t . Prpsooll vi.s- ilnr.s Friday. William A. Cuniniinss of Jonu.sborti .'•[••cut Sunday with his parunt-s, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cumiiifts. Mr.s. Burl Carter mid children were .shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs Cht>d McCuskill o'f McCaskill wci.« viaitintf in Blc'vins Saturdny. Tom Phillips and Miss Emma Phillips wore Saturday visitors i)\ Hope. Mrs. A. H. Watlc spent Thnrsilay ni.'iir Rro.scoll viislini; Mrs. H. H. Husk. <->•• Mr.-:. S. H. Battle and son Gray are :.|jtii(lifij; tin- week in Menu. Mrs. Ella BriKht is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Du\v Knolls in Hope lliiy week. Mr.s. Wesley Smilh and daughter, Chole of Naslwillf are ihe guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Orifflth. LLIQTT f ) Ii4 BfHeA ffiW/cfINC. ltn<r|'S ICrtKIJUIt.V IK n nd im-lly. irli-» tint |u l>r ImUiun ill iho ni'liri "irlrl* In. lu'i> t*(ii\yU m Klrl tn HVIlVlvV. iiittn. rtl»llk«i« UHIII* tutu r.-iiin 10 Itivllr t\ct I4i n |inri> ni lii-ii-iiitiiiiir Invlinlliin from MltH. \VA HCIMIA.X. «u>-lu.lljr lirmnlliim), . KI n cjfnni-r nt tbr <>luli tbiu >iinir ii IB In. (Ifillv tiirutreiilly^ It i» u f» !• iiiri,**!^ fntti. tttit «.ii«Iiarru«iMfiiii i«t(- niiiliin l>> IIAIll)^ \VIII.'I >llilll:. lirt-n. iirti>lo*m It*: irlrtk. IM iHitwrr lli>in» n, u«i «iiiilnu ivlili him mill, ultttn »h»' r.noH nv*^»,«,. llm-M «>rt. In II limtl iil«ni4> null t:itlx itMfrl»MHM^ UN n-i-ti,. ,.,ni.r» ili-rulil<- i- \- i'iI4tm.i«ut. mill- H>l\lii IM. fii.rttiUft. nuilt^fliiititl^. r4»m-ut* (li«h m«»ry In i .Mllx If.HM-.l.l.. uninilm-itl iiji-ui, hrr 1,1 rhr WUIHIIII'H I'liili. link* lt.ii«iin. iii ri'Nimi. fruui ih«- JimliirM, llllll| K K l-lll.ll.lj UJU/A-H|1>IJI/>I.'I'. ' M)\V «ilt <l\ WITH TUB STOIIV CHAHTKK IX OOorS' tetc-a (ei.e with Hardy i ivas Interrupted by tho arrival ' ol. the. lluach. Club sw.l.mjiilns In. si I'm Inn. KIISS l.iind; Hailff.a. look in;; liy cnmiiiirUnn to Hardy's lean | ness am) irlinness rather the • 'riiiiu'liiii'i-k" thai. I'nity hart: dnlilmM linn, he st.nod there KflijuLiis. »' IIPI- i "Yuii rorj;iit sofiiellihic." I'nnis siariMl at him. Then she ! finii'fil tk- vviis hnlilliii; hat VHIIIIJ i-ii^'H nut to. life, a frlv.'ilniis nffn-ii D; HJIH lunui.xt* rthi-ll, thu ninl thui Sh« mii.st have left It In the car ; whan h« drove ht-r h.nino. . i "Oh. yes. Thank!) a. lot." Shu : heuan rnther haltingly to miil;e the i necessary lntiodu";ions, "Mr. Whit- j mure . . Mr. l.un-t. . . ." j Hardy tmwmi ;«. tmcs too, stiffly | 11te a yo , ms y\\ y nn ,\ he liked that I "All right," she eald casually. | dangerous medicine. She W«8 OBTT and said they know each n'.lmr • |,| W | C y voice nf hern. It had a ' Slio had a "sort of date" with John- j n kid In his intimation. It wns Itu^s's- duck irnuscrj wre rather gij-upy undnrtnuc In It. You could !nv iiul tlmt.cunlil be hrolicn easily. Irritatiui; to fed he was not appro- looltlrig. ' itc;r, In contrast t.o Hanly'a huaiiilfnlly talluiPi) tlau ' tooliud utterly houek'sa. "You forgot somef/img," Run said. He held out the vanity case. The virile ; ( | 0 S0 n,etliliif! with this girl. . . . What did iclm mean by smlllnp 'that, wav at old Itedneck from the i'""'• , a ^ Y' e Ml ' s - It wo'ild ho a triumph to ho seen elated. U |a< -e« with Hardy and as j of the ! OUT l-F car 11 -v. n' rn i 1! "° ' llouel "1 11 - , iclub? Somoililne ought 10 he ,to«e : world hue! turned ihnmlis down on ! " E eal f V..PII. I II be seem you. riumght | fie wasn't-her cla«a ' hfi " she mlstlt " M we " lmvo aomu | annoyed, i'ou nilfihi wnni this gadget. ..." | ',,,,, .. : fun out of Hie sliuation. (—classic. r,....... _. ... .. Tills Hr.lfiVS t inilL- ItK. ... ..IUTO.^, you cnnie out ol her tranoo- lo tluink him aiinln this lime loo pro- fiisely. ncrause she fell sorry lor nlni und hnted to see him snnhbeil Who was Hiirdy — whnl did he ililnk he wa9-»io go high hat, on her all uf a sudden? Her iiiiiiiieiiiary sense of emhar- tied l» the face of Miiidy's Thus Hardy's thmiglUs. Ho ha<| been relieved, a few mo- mrMits before, wiien Roots had ns- when shQ scttlod Into the seal at his side he forgot to ba Hor prolilo was exnulslte he decided, and yet the classic oiitlinn was softened and sweetened, altogether unlike tlio the way things h:;d fallen out, Hu i faces of Grecian maidens on old (lardy want nvay a bit surprised ! at hlrnjieir, If the truth he told, ot sured him -lifl :.acl nothing to do I hu(J , t , n |))a , , DlenUe( , l(J ^ Icolnn. with any dlseomrnrt she might be | lh(s g|) ., ( , )acea |)e grnml)le(| ,, e suffering al the hands of the ladles ha casually dubbed "the vll meant to rlo the graceful thing, say he was sorry fnr gelling her luge witches." Kvory woman over [„,,„,, ,„ 8omeLh , n| . llwUwnrc , - .I' 1 Wi >-* » wltch lo HUB nrro B pnt..| wh|( , h „„„,,., [)een , ]er fa , m D(|[ .1 arrogance. What If he did as- | handsome yourifi man. Hut now he ne dneck's arrlviil had stirred somo- n.e. diiUc without warrant, that j wasn't sure ho wanted to have His lh , J)( . nr | lnU iv6 and jealous In him. i Heard Clitti ymirfl was unduly , kind nffer so casually dismissed.! , . ,, , frii ,, wer e6I ,,n S to tin OIIH of l.arclinecli's girl oullaws .she miglit as well play the rola to tin; llinlt. As liuss's t/ld car, parUed a few (l<;oi* dnwn the street, chugged aiiaBinodlfally out of sl^ht «he said ciwlly. "He's a gruud person, really." wiih tui eiilbuslasm she was far limn feullng, She knew little or nothing about the squarely- ijiiili. )>ig -shouldered young man wllh the shock of niiruiy hair, except thai lie obviously admired her. If Isabel was right Boots was "In had" with ths witches, Me know the town; It would make her suffer. dust, to the town what a queen this yellow haired girl could I? S(ild«ii yomh tier her In puzzlement, wltb the In- J lonljfcil at What Hiui gnu lerviuwr lie was itcruntoiued to IJullerliji; lutcrt'st. l.le would have s'.vurn this Hula thing would be yri'.l.i;iiil fur auy crumbs of UatUry lie niiglil toss tier wuy. But soinu- huw she sva.sD't ulayluij ug, i)o tell It had bceu darned decent, of him to euujt ufouijd ID tl)D plai-e. Why. be liardlj; IIUQW yii) although tie had thought her llyaway yellow u delectable as he was, Hardy was, de- , he May|)e thlf) wag how Svengall cent euoiigh undernenlli to feel a haA fe | t a ,, ont Tri | hy slight qualm at the prospect. He bad been boiled owl the other When Coots appeared In tlio ^^ n Sylvia bad r.dde,, him badly when a «, '° ! e [*. S * he bad mot her and, he'd still bad the hangover. He hadn't haeu very nice to Sylvia. He had high-tint- ted her n!) over the place. Sure, Sylvia was okts hut she mustn't with a brief emerald green Jacket worn over It, you would never have suspected that she bad washed dishes and wrung out tea-towels only a short time before. She was o y i » it* " f < rj unc ii ii i nuw in uai n i ' , . i >a , act z» though *he owned him. He : c ° o1 ' sceQU?f1 ' ^^^^ couldn't stand that. Nothing burned : HI!" Ulm up so much as the Inevitable' She lifted, her slim hand and let feminine possesslvenesa. He Billed i it fall In the greeting. at the least hint of H and Sylvia j Hardy gave her an approving glance. "Good girl. Thought you "Oh, had made a fatal error in showing her band. mlgljt change your mind." She widened her eyes. LIB. therefore turned ou Boots I why?" *•* now his most devastating smile. ! "Thought the town fathers might Older women tnan she had tieenioe writing you letters about iuy known to be stirred by It, and I reputation." ami bis in-own could tie a , W)t>J oiu. be tulil uimst'lf the ri^ht clothes and more sopblatl- cntcd makeup Of course 8b« was o/te ol the younger crowd. Why. two years older. That, nmde he ot She ibrew up nejt Boots had been hurt ant) hajfted all day. Small wouder she succumbed to tbe cbarijo lie ai^uaged to Inject into hU ugreeable voice. "Be a sweet tuius aad prova you're not toad at me. Come out tonight. We'll go pJaco* Dunce." Well, why not? She bad, abe told herself, notulns to lose and everything to gain. Her father wouldn't object. Al) the young men IB Utrcbfleck looked pretty > tQ ' ' SUe emlled a Tar-away smile. "Ob, 1 guess It isn't as bad as all that." Hardy waa frankly nettled. At 31 Us was rather proud of beiug kvowa aa tlj.g bad boy of tarcUucck. He bad always been able to slide gracefully out ot difficulties, ills money, bl$ father's position, bis own undoubted charm uad something to do with this. But be wanted this 8 lrl to understand that usually, bs was regarded as rather They were out on the country road now, tho motor running smoothly and silently ami the scent of newly-cut grass hnrne to their nostrils liltr rierfumn. The nlpht was cool under the Trees wore hlaclc shapes the slty and everywhere In blurred patches of ropes, startling In the light thrown on them from thu car's headlights. There was some kind ot unnamed magic In the air. "Well, where do we go from here?" They were at a crossroads now, the blinker flickering on and off In silent warning. Hardy drove "like a streal;," Boots said; and this rushing through the scented night was part of the pleasant dream life that was tonight It had nothing at all to do with carp- Ing old women and resignations from clubs and schoolmates who hated one and were ready to do one harm If they could. "Oh, the Barn, 1 guess," Bald the girl languidly, leaning back and hugging her brief wrap around her shoulders. SUe had never been to the Barn, but Hardy wasn't to know that. Probably he would demur, auybow. Sue didn't reallr expect him to accept her suggestion. It was a touch of bravado. Hardy frowned to himself. The mood Induced by the scent of honeysuckle was shattered. Ordinarily be lilted thc Barn well enough, wltb its rowdy music, Its rowdier dance-crowd. Weli. he'd been thinking this girl was different, bad be? He'd been wrong. It ajie wanted to go to the Barn, all right. He had been a fool. She was just like all tbe others. (To tit) Continued) SIDE GLANCES By George Clark fi^w^Sa^ "You folks will have to excuse Myra; she always guts the. t \vV>i-ii sho Dlitys bridRt'." * Br Helen Welshlmer (W, all the time my pliant hand 1 Had rested in your own. Wedged fo your fealty, my dear, And to your-love alonv, "VOU were a restless sort of lad With eyes on sailing ships. On soldier men who marched to drums, And gipsy women's lips. JQUT now that I've withdrawn my hand And you must reach lo toudi The lingers Dial I, loo, admit Clung to you overmuch, never, never wandar off I Desire to hold your love Has made me see how pleasantly The u*st .steel lines a .glove! TTBRB'S a house frock that's sure to please auy woman. U'cau sizes aVi« a l°i ill <£ ny -?J- thc ' sman cottou pr)uti5 and ' is ^signed la sizeujH to 44. sue 3S requires 3 3-4 yards of. 35-Inch fabric. < and SKW1NC1 JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Patte >'« NO sue Namo Address City ^ Name o£ tiu» newspaper State

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