Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 24, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 24, 1954
Page 4
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lOOM hbuie. Cat! James Cdbb. Wfist 4lhi Phone W»2l 22-31 6 : ROOM hduse. Unfurnished. Hard, floors, TWO porches. nice See owner al 1804 South Ebft. 22-Ot Pot Rani ft'ROOM hdWev Good locatioft/ dah as dVi^lex. $12 West 4th rial 7-315^. 18 ACRES. 6 fbom house* tint West ^ SAMUELS'JtSSAL ESfAffi Hit*. espy until 6 p.m, tar ,...; fdiioWlrifl. day. i»he«;feiflrv« th» right tt odveftilranrwnrt of* drid to r»\ftt at moru - l«n«r«, «ieh . -Star will* not- b» rmtxx» Y ih« ONE lneort«ct 'Editorft Publlihtf Editor '' el«i j AoHcr" at HOM IfA*, 4 ROOM house in good condition, town. Pavement, garden, reasonable' r^nt. Phone 7-2071. '_ 22-3t 4 ROOM unfurnished apartment. Close In, reasonable rates. 207 SoUth Shover or call 7-45&2. 22-31 For Sole TWO bedroom modern home. Three "" acres land. $100 cash, monthly .' payments, Call owner, T. N. Be' lew. 7-43Q8. , , . 22-3i Cleaned. Phone .March 1-1 Mo. CALL Payne Brothers. House movers, Insured contractors. Public Service Commission Number M- 31$ 'Central Avenue, Stamps Arkansas; Phone • 3-4481 In • Stamps, Arkansas'. March-2-lMo. MATTRESS renovation, and innerspring worfo Cobb Mattress Co. 31$- -South Washington. Phone 4-tf Notic* tfori Ratos (payobl* ln,,od. "*%V)«s,> ^y. w «,j(, } . „ ier Iri H6pt . ond«-n«lohbor- ., *'-." 1 , PWM: ~* entitled «x- repQbl leaf Ion In BABY CMick£ Large assortment. See these cHlcks before buying Several varieties. Dannie Hamilton. ' Feb. 27-lMo. RT.ELL- ^ "no of PARAKEETS, Cages, and feed, Young birds ready to teach to talk. Call after school hours. 7-3622. 22-3t K?^ boards Guaran. l>, -««. t WJMtf 'SUBSCRIBE Texarkana Gazette. Complete sports. Other late news» KCMC-TV programs. Eearly delivery., Dale Hartsfleldi- Phone 7-4610. 'Mar. 12-1 Mo. SALESMAN $2.50. Weekly $17.00, 2 people $3.00. Discount to trucks, all. new innersprings, foam pll« Ibws, refrigerated. "Safer" Tile. Boley's "quieter" Court. March 17-1 Mo. NEW Trailer Park, night $1.00, ^Weekly'$5.00, monthly $19.00. Two *>iiew tile showers, two new stools- ^laboratorles, shadier, quieter, "BJRjey's Court. Reference, Citl- zeri's and'-National Bank, •' ', v " • March le-l'Mo. WE'"gIV x e' l the' best Trades for your old* gprniturS. Mar, 23-1 Mo'. HOUSTON- CITY FURNITURE CO/ -PHONE' 7-2281' Political Announcements Star it authorised td aetaee tbil tus fSltot rtfldldfite* fdf public dfflctS jeet to the fiction of the prliwary election^. Pof "tftutifhf ItARRY KAWfHOSWB CMFFORO &YER8 DWICfHf RlDOfDILL For Cflunty Clerk ARNOLD J. MIDDLEBROOKS JOLLY (AMONETTE) ARTHUR ANDERSON Pot Sheriff and Collectar W, B. (Bill) RUGOLES JIMMY COOK R. D. (SON) PHILLtPS TOM MIDDLEBROOKS Alderman Ward 8 B. "L. REftTIG 'Por Prosecuting Attorney ROYCE WEISENBERGER Wanted EXPERIENCED Waitress. Apply in person only. Mack's Restaurant. 4Q9 East 3rd, formerly, The Shack Shop, 18-TP The Negro Community By Helen Turn»r Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Mlgt-Turntr it HIcki Funeral Horn* Due to the illness of Mrs. Carl-ie % VTcGehee the Community^ club' will* rrtect at the home of Mn. and Mr^. tVayne N°rwood Wednesday night^ VTarqh 24, at 7:30 p. m. All mem* >ers are asked to be present. Yerger Band Mother's club will meet Wednesday night, March' 24, at f the regular meeting place. All members and interested persons are asked to be present at 7:30 p. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bradley, Mrs. Electa Stuart, 'Mr. and Mrs. \yillie Walker and son, Charles Wilie of Hot Spring's were the house guests bf Mrs. Fannie Weatherspoon and family On Sunday, March 21. Thomas Jefferson has returned o his home In Hot Springs after pending- a .few days with his sis- er, Mrs. 'Fannie i ' Weatherspoon, and relatives,., '. / !,The Beauticians 'Chapter No. 16 MASEY'S Farm'. 80 acres and newly decorated house. One mile from town .$20.000. Will sell 'house and 13.acres, $14,000, Trade for pine timber land, Phone 7-5535., Mar. 10-1 Mo, Hay, Johnson grass & lespedeza mix,ed. Also some pure lesped eza. T. S. MoDavitt. Phone 72116.' 3-TF 1940 Chevrolet business coupe. Radio, heater, practically new tires, Price $295. Buy on Installment. V. H. Puryear, Margaret street, Photie 7-4385. 20-6t PENTA-Treated fence post at plant % mile out on Ross.ton Hiway. We deliver. Phone 7-2048, 22-6t SEE me about your fertilizer requirements. We can help you with your analysis and price, J. W, Strickland. Mar. 22-1 Mo. NATIONAL Cash register. Good condition. 'Mary-Edna Beauty Shop. Phone 7-2015, 24-3t ONE Servi-cycle with windshield and carrier, John Amos. 521 , peach street. 24-3t Real Estate Wonted HAVE buyers f.or all size farms. List today, United Farm Agency, 101 East Front Street. Phone 7-3768, Mar. 10-1 Mo. Graduation Gifts: The eosy way, Lay^A-Way. WATCHES of all makes.^ MHpon's Jewelry 1 -119 South Main CUSTOM USHTER Wffi Rolph Montgomery Philip 7.3|6t LOOK!!! Afittf '«n suite, meet'at» the home of Mrs. Bernice Foster Wednesday night, March 23 at 7:30. <^ DOGSr TV Fans Will Like Tonight's Baffle MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Uft — tele vision fans who like her bdxinf bloody an brutal should got full saf isfaction from tonight* <; 10-fotiitc fight between Charley Norfeus She Danny Nardico, a pair of tO sluggers with the dispositions of arigry bulls. I They staged an eight-knockdov/iil brawl here Jan. 20. NorkUs, atil unranked 24-year-old heavyweight from Jersey City, came oft, th£ floor twice to -win" by a tectiftica kriockout in the ninth. Nafdico wa? flattened six times. Tonight's fight at th<* Miami Beach Auditorium will be televiseo nationally (CBS) starting at 10 p.m. (EST). ARKANSAS 6ULLW FOR TH£ DEMOCRATS- Gardner Prince II is shown With his owner. Ralph. W. Gardner,-in Shelby, N. C. On March 31, the-Top-pound Aberdeen Angus bull'will triak'e a trip to Washington, D. C., where Rep. Saln'Rayburh Will auction him off to help raise money for the Womcrt's National 'DenWratic Clubr By CARL BELL Associated Press Sorts Writer Gdlf has gained ground as f an interscholastic sport in Arkansas since inauguration of the annual high school tournament a few years ago. Jonesboro High School is going a step further to- develop- more interest in the game by giving physical education credit fbr golf, The program is set up in co-ppi oration with the • Jonesboro. Coun; try Club, wliere Pro Bill Martili provides the istrtructioni A uitch and 1 putt course has been buill on thes.choo 1 ground so that phys e<jl classes may be devoted to practice. Maybe this endeavor won't produce any Ben Hogans, but its sura to start more youngsters in a sport they can .pursue and enjoy longer than football, basketball, baseball or track. ;The University of Arkansas has designs on the Southwest Conference golf championship this spring, The Razorbacks' hopes are based on both good material and a schedule - giving them .cracks- at Texas and SMU in Fayetteville. Those were' the t'earhs- which-' vfinishec ahead of the- Porkers last year, Arkansas never has won a don ference team golf-title-,' but grab bod the individual,crow^i} with Billy Bridewell: of 'Little^:'Rock 'in 1929: ' : Pet Populations A new study on the habits andj habitats of pets in the USA reveals that there are some eight million more dogs and cats than there are families. Man's Best Friend is slightly outnumberpd by Tabby: there are 26.7 million cats, 22,6 million d"o«s . . , and these 49.3 million pets live with some 28 million of America's 41 million families. The South has a considerably higher average of pet ownership than other sections; its 29 per cent of t he country's families harbor 30 per cent of the nation's dogs and 36 per cent jpf jfe cats. Also, the study 'found that, naturally enough, there are more pets in the country than in cities—21,1 million on farms and 11.7 in non- farm-rural homes, against 17.5 million "urban" dwellers. Although cats outnumber dogs, they are concentrated in .fewer households. The average family that has cats around has 2.21 of them, whereas the average dog- owner harbors just 1.34 canines. This means that there are more dogrowning than rat owning families: 16,8 million to 11,9 million. Of course, quite n few families have both. The • study, conciliated ,' by tho American can Company naturally was quite concerned with the eating behavior of America's plentiful pets. And it found that family- controlled dogs and cats are eating better than ever, The report is that 1M> billion tin cans of pet food will be needed this year. That's double tho production of five years ago. The respective bites out of this production taken by the Fidos and the felines mean that 54 per cent of all dog owning families buy some meat-base canned food while dry meal is in second place with per cent. About 06 per cent of cat owners buy either meat oy fish-base products in cans with fresh meat, fish and liver rank, 'n? second with 17 per cent. Fights Us* Night CHICAGO — Wos Echo.Js, 157, San, Fra.n,cj,sca, outpointed Cyril Kelly, 488, New prje^ns, 10,' f&o:" 4*f HiW In any high school. sport the Little Rock Tigers are the Yank cos of Arkansas. That's partly because they : come frortv the' state's largest city for which- the folks of all other cities-, towns- and hamlets seem to haye some degree of cpnternpt and partly because of the . Tigers' monotonous success over the years in all sports. The desire to beat Little Rock or just to see Little Rock beaten— was the ketball tournament at Jonesboro: When Little Rock played Monticello in the quarterfinals, just about everyone . in the crowded gym wag booing the Tigers and cheering the Hillbillies. And you can imagine what a madhouse it v/a s when the Tigers met Jonesboro in the serni-finals, .There wasn't a single giant in the Jonesboro tourney. But Paris, which didn't survive the district eliminations, has a real one in jS-foot r 8 , iqchl JFran.k, ? Wade, who Scoped *85 points^ !iri; : {hre,e district rrieel' games? 'Wadef—just a sopho more—has been reported to weigh 230 pounds. However, the college scouts who've sized .him upmost carefull y say he'd come closer to 220. Oh well, he's still growing. The shortest letter received by the War Memorial Stadium in response to its interest-waiving plen also was one of the sweetest. Coming from a Hughes, Ark., cotton planter, it said in whole: "The enclosed $1,000 bond is, a donation from the undersigned." POWER IN A TINY PACKAGE—Barbara Kendrick, a Pentagon secretary, displays the'"Lazy Dog," the. Air Forces' latest weapon, in her left hand The tiny steel missile will be literally shoveled out of aircraft in volumes. Dropping from a height of 5000 feet, the weapon has a penetrating power of 4 .45-callber bullet. As a comparison in size, she-holds a .30-caliber bullet'iii ; her)fight hand. SPORTS ROUNDUP .By QAYLE TALBOT. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (Iff — The springtime is a period of easy fraternization between players and umpires, a short space during which the athletes and the men in blue declare a truce and even seem to enjoy each other's company. It is one of the phempn- ena of spring training. So Charlie Berry, a the American League veteran of| staff, was reclining at ease on the St. Louis Cardinals bench as he yarned about the late Bill Klern, who is a soi'l of patron saint of the riiod- (M«;r ; sbhj6'ol;^Qff-.iljjii : *s; '-•'^=-'i»' ; :- ' f "I worked i;with Bill in his'"'l.fi&t exhibition series." Berry recalled' fondly. "He was getting old then and hadn't called a game in two years, but when , Branch Rickey begged him to come out of retirement long enough to work a few of his exhibitions, Bill couldn't ve- ;ist 'accepting the assignment,' as he called it. Redbirds Got Raschi to Beat Brooklyn .By JOE REICHLER St. PETERSBURG, Fla. UP)— "We got Vic Raschi because we know he can beat Brooklyn." Those,- were, practically. tjje first dinals ; obtained 'the star,,'-right handed pitcher .from the Ns\\ York Yankees last}, month, Thus in'one short'sentence Stanky revealed what had been rankling ,jn .his mind-all winter. Thosu 11 words spoke volumes, for Stanky still ha.'ln't quite gotten over the 111 consec.utive defeats suffered by "Well, I never saw a more beau-! his Redbirds at Ebbets Field last Basketball By United Press National A.A'.U. Womens Tournament, at St, Josephs, (Mo.) Real Refrigerators (Wis.) 32 Eleotrom Starlets (Tex.) 19 (consolation) Tomboys (Ga.) 55 Casualty Co. (Ohio) 39 (consolation) Martin College (Tenn) 43 Iowa Wesleyon 33 (consolation) Nashville Business College (Tenn) 48 Little Dixie Queen 32 (3rd round) Snow Whites (Washington, p. round) Premmerettes (Va.) 31 C.) 26 FBI 3rd (Iowa) 61 Dsb- doub .Motors (La.) 39 (3rd round) Kansas City Dons (Mo) 53 Kingfisher (Okie.) 33 (3rd round) Wayland (Tex,) 66 Beebe (Ark.) 32 (3rd round Goetz Girls (Mo.) 47 Junipr College (Tex.) 33 (3rd round) Viner Chevrolet (Colo.) 33 Powell Polls (Tex.) W Hosiery (jf. C.)5 ? Moweys (Mi?s.) 17 * 75 tiful job behind the plate in my life tharj he did in those games. In the final one, especially, there wasn't a call that could even have been questioned. When it ended, I went to shake his hand and to congratulate him. " 'Easiest thing I ever did in my life, Charlie, 1 he boomed. season. The fiery little manager, next to winning the pennant, likes nothing better than to wallop his onetime Brooklyn mate. The Cards heed someone to beal the Dodgers and Raschi has shown that he can. The former Yankee has whipped Brooklyn threfe times in World Series competition. His two. 'losses to the Baseball •Look I can't see a thing out of rjodgers were by 1-0 and 3-2 this eye (his right one) and I can scoves wi th-Raschi, Gerry Staley, see only a little out of the other Ha ,. vey Haddix, Joe Presko and one, I just wanted to prove to Tom Poho i s ky to show the way, those guys that it isn't eyesight stanky feels he has enough pitch- that makes a great umpire, it's ing to cut deep i y into the 2 2-game instinct.' bulge the Dodgers/ had over the "He was happy, and' it would Cardinals in 1953. have been a perfect ending, except that some fellow in the stands leaned over the rail as we were going out and said 'Nice work, Catfish.' That did it. In an instant Bill was roaring at the top of his lungs and I had to hold him to keep him out of the stands." It was John . McGraw, Berry said, who hung the nickname on Klem 'which' stirred him to a fren-r to his dying day and which times caused him to clean benches of managers and players. McGraw claimed to see a resemblance between Klem «nd his urtderwatvr namesake. el the Re,d west , ot Denver, "- |a By The Associated Press TUgSQAY'S RE8igLT8 Boston (A) 2, Cincinnati (N) Chicago (A) 9. Detroit (A) Brooklyn (N) 10, Philadelphia Washington (A) 3, Philadelphia (N) 2 New York (N) 5, ChipagQtN ) 0 St.- Louis' (N> 6- Milwaukee (N) 5 Cincinnati "B" (N) 6/ Kansas City (AA> 0 vs Cleveland, (cancelled, Arkansas Girl Cagers Are Defeated S¥. JOSEPH, Mo., W — An established star competes agairtst- the owner of a new' scoriKg ' record today in the quarterf'irials of file Women's national AAtf basketball tournament. They are Lurlyrie Gr'eer MftSl- house, star of theWinston-S a 1 e'rft (N. C'.> Hanes Hosiery team Which is seeking an unprecedented fduftli straight championship, and Norma Schoulte, Norma, a 6-4 scoring whiz from \fronona, Ibwa,^ made! 46 p"oifits for new tournament record yesterday in leadin g the Dhverip'ort (Iowa) Bramrnerettes to a 61-69" victory over the Ne'w Orlehs Dab' doub Motorettes. That gave her 80 Joint.? in two games; Miss Mealhouse set the' previous single-game scoring record of 33 points ih the 1952 tournament. !'n '•lanes' first game of the 1954 tolir- nnmertt yesterday, however, she collected only 17 as the Carolinians downed the Jackson (Miss.) Ya?on Master Mowers '3-17. Hones and the Brammettes meet n tonight's first quarterfinal game at 6:15 p.m. (CST). The St. Joseph Goetz Girls play the Kansas City Dons at 7:30 p.m. Yesterday's semifinal results incldcd: ' Wayland (College) Plainview, Tex. 66 Be'ebe (Ark.) Junior College 3. .-..-.. Denver Viner Chevrolets 33' Am;i- rillo (Tex.) Dowel! Dolls 27 . St. Joseph Goetz Girls 47 Cisco (Tex.) Junior College 33 Kansas City Dons 55 Kingfisher (Okla. O) 33. Nashville (Tenn.) Business College 48 Savanna 'Okla. LiUle. Dixie- Queens 32 Virginia Beach (Va.) Snow White 31 Washington FBI 26. Cosey Well Pteosed With ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., W) Manager Casey St engel surveyed his New York Yankee pitching staff today and pronounced his right-handers • "the best in the league." That's quite a statement,, p,arti- cularly since the Cleveland Indians-, perennial runners-up- to the Yan kees, have three top men who throw from the right side— Bob Lemon, Mike Garcia and Early Wynn. But Old C'aasey sees dt this wa3': "I didh ; t think it was exception al after Vic Raschi left But with Tom Morgan and Johnny Sain back and Harry Byrd and Bob Grimm going good. I'm satisfied with my right-handers." He didn't mention Allie Reynolds Jim McDonald and Tom Gorman hi s other righties, but he knows what they can do—and it's usually a lot of good. But he said: "I haven't figured out the left handers yet. I have to do more looking." Only veterans Eddie Lopat anc Bob Kuzava are certain to be retained among -'the southpaws. Bill Miller, SfeVe Kraly, Bob Wiesler and Art Schallock are the others in their pitching for jobs. Two Aces Are Not Always By RIP WATSON Associated Press Sports Writer , .• As' n^no?"-|i& >ppjcebj i r^plgyier bar learited '-£tb' ; Chf£ ^'So&ro$j<t tney-'Philla' delphja 'Phillies "discovered yestor day that a pair of aces is good but not always good enough. In a day of sterling pitching per formances throughout the Grape fruit League, the Phils sent Rob in Roberts and Curt Simmons against Washingon but the Senators bea the Philies aces 3-2 That leaves Manager Steve O'Neill's club with a 5-12 spring record, and it looks as if they'll be in trouble this summer if they can't win with both Roberts and Simmons going foi them. The Senators, who had the few est total bases of any American League club last year, put on a tupical performance by slashing five straight singles against Rob* erts to tie the game at 2-2 in the fourth inning. Then they drove cwl hre more singles for the 'win' ning grun in the fifth. Simrfjons restricted Washington to a scratch single over the last three, innings, but Bob Ross of the Senators matched his shutout pitching after relieving Bob PorterfielcJ in the seventh. Senior Plan Meant Power to McCarthy By JAMES MARLOW WA'SHINGON UF) — Sen. McCarthy reached liis present position of powgr — chairman of n Senate subcommittee investigating Communists in the government — by sticking around. ' . NO one planned to put him in his present position of power the hapened that way through the seniority system,a n ancient Senate custom, which automatically noves a man up to chairman if ho outlasts those ahead of him. When the Wisconsin Republican first- dame to the Senate in 1947, after his election the previous No- vember.h e Was assigned by the older Republicans to what was hen the Committee on Expend!* tires in Executive Departments, as well as to the Banking Committee. .He was comparatively obsfcure hen. he expenditures committee post he got was no plum. It •anked in importance below such committees as those on foreign vc- ations, armed services, labor or inance. McCarthy's chief interest then vas housing, handled by the Bank- ng Committee Looking for Communists doesn't seem to have been even a gleam in his eye in 1947 and he probably never dreamed he . hum-drum expenditures committee eventually would afford him .he means of making headlines. Five other Republicans were on the committee ahead of McCarthy. One of them,Sen ; Aiken of Vermont, was chairman since the Republicans had a majority in Con- trcss. 'The top or ranking, member among the minority Democrats was Sen. McClellan . of Arkansas, patiently waiting, to be chairman When the Democrats got a majority. Ironically, McCarthy had won his Senate seat from Sen. LaFol- I'ette of Wisconsin, in 1946. LaFollette was one of* the authors of the congressional reorganization act, that year. Because of this act the work of the expenditures committee was expanded and, as _ its investigative arm, it had a subcommittee to- study government- operations at all levels. Looking for Communists was not then its main job, but later became-so under McCarthy. McClellan became chairman of the full expenditu rescommitte in 1049; when the Democrats won. a congressional majority. By that time.he had moved by seniority to become ranking member of the how Republican minority. What happened to other other five Republicans who had- been ahead of him in 1947 They're all still 1 around but by then had, for one reason or another, moved on to other committees. This left McCarthy in line to be chairman if the Republicans ever got control of Congress again. When McClellan moved in as chairman he could have made himself' chairman of the investigating subcommittee. Instead, he named Sen..'Hoey (D-NC) chairman of it. Hoey won praise for the fairness of his investigations few or none of which involved Communist-hunting! In 1952 the name of the Committee on Expenditures in the Executive Departments was changed to the Committee on Government Operations.Why Because of some confusion with the work of other committees. For instance,' the Appropriations Committee's main task was to examine government expenditures. Under the new name McClellan's committee had even broader pow* crs than' before. It could look into practically any thing that s iny.olved,, government ^pevfati^ris; ?^vi$;'it was also in 1952, ih the November elections, that the Republicans wen control ot Congress again. So when the Republicans took over in 1953 McCarthy automatically became chairman of the Com-' 'mittee on- Government Operations and also took on the chairmanship of its; investigations subcommittee. By that time he had made a career of Communist-hunting and that's primarily t what he used his subcommittee for. Negro Files Suit Against Officer LITTLE ROCK,' W - Third Lowe,, 35-year-old Negro, yesterday filed a $5,000 damage suit in Pulaski Circuit Court charging a LJ{. tie Rock detective and a restaur ant owner with false imprisQWnent and assault. Lowe's suit charges that Detect tive J. W. Cox and J. L. Ansel falsely, imprisoned him and {hat he was assaulted by Co,* Angel is a white man who operates a cafa for Negroes. The Little Rpck, CivU Service Commission last weej? gysipende^ Question of Clerk's Office Discussed LITTLE ROCC, W — A longstanding dispute over the clerkship of Franklin County may be decided Monday by the Arkansas supreme Court. The three persons claiming a' right to the job are Billy Dow Huggins, Harold E. Wacaster and Franklin County Circuit Clerk Demus E, Anderson. Dow was elected to the post as the Democratic nominee in the 1952 general election: Wasaster by Gov, appointed to the position by Gov. Francis Cherry, and now holds the office unde? a decision by Circuit Judge Carl Creekmore, Anderson has a conditional claim to the office, contending that if the Supreme Court should hold that [Juggins is not entitled to the job, then the legal office-holder is Anderson—not Wacaster. The dispute primarily is whether the clerkship in Franklin County, which has less than 15,000 popula* Uon 1 should be an elective or appoint office, P Both Huggins and Anderson $p» pea}e4 Judge CreeHmpre's "*• the Sunreme g pur t «,'; **' i **, ' * * , , >c" , i /w^'^ii -, '/JS^.Ljfeij'^ * "* , _. ,rt\.VfMs,K*. 'a,Ji

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