Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 28, 1952 · Page 4
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 4

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Estherville, Iowa
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Saturday, June 28, 1952
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The Weather not nnd humid, possible rnin. High ycstorday 80. noon today 87. FuU Weather Information Pagre 6 DEPARTMENT OF HIST. * ARCf'l BY FAB THE LABOEST CITT, BURAL, TOTAL CIRCULATION IN KM MKT CO 17 NTT Mih Year; No. 225 Combiiiing the Vindicator & Republican EstherriDe, Emmet County. low-a, Satunlay, June 2«, 1052 An IndepMMl(>Bt NewsfMp^r EUGENE PETERSONj S. K. Twedt, Armolla O'- iBrlen. b.nd L. A. Patterson, the Democratic com- "mittee on rcsojutlons at yesterday's county convention, pau^e in their work to confer with the vuuiiy xxews pnoio and engravInK) rest of the convention on lin Important matter. S. K. Twedt sat In on the mcetinK to ndvlse the committee on farm matters. Colorado Demos Get Wooing Four CariHi^atfes Al Convention Joint Committee Votes of Controls OFFICIAL CALL FOB a Republican party convention Is road by chairman of the convention F. E. Rosendahl. Accomplished at yesterday mornlng'8 Republican convention were unanimous approval by republicans at convention to go on record as' supporting the. Republican presidential candidate regardless of who it is; the nomination (Daily News- photo and engraving) of delegates to the regular state convention, state Judicial convention and the judicial convention of the 14th Judicial district; and nomination of chairmen to various county political positions. Keynote' address was given by Judge N. J. Lee who urged republicans to Join together to "sweep corruption out of office." Of 4rmstrong Dies at' Home Mrau^John Weis, 72, died ycster- .day afternoon ni her home in Armstrong following an illness of sevcra.! months, Born Nov. -28, 1879, in Spring Brook, Mrs. Weis was the daugh- iter loi: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jacobs, bier inaiden name was Katherinc MTacob's.' C ^Sive mirried'John Weis in 1904 ftai^-.t^e,couple moved to a farm noutlnwestvOf lArmstrong four years Dater.''They i continued to live In •the Armsfrong Vicinity with the wexception of three years on a farm Kiear OuQkeen, Minn. The couple •moved to town eight years ago. U * * * BSIIE AVAS a member of the American Legion auxlUiary and St. •tfary's Altar society. • Surviving her aeath are her hus- Band and 10 children, Mrs. Laurel Klls of Platte, S. D.; Laura Weis of Bos Angeles, Calif.; Slater M. Vita Kid Sister M. Blase of Mankato; ^Rlta WQIS at home; Louis at home; •^a)ter ai: Brook Park, Minn., and •flarenco at Armstrong. K '' * * f- . • KALSQ ^URViyiNG hbr dcat,h Hre 19 grat)dcl\tldren>. three great |Bana6hIldren; a 'a\kVovf Mrs. John ^K)tz of* Burke, sf D., and a brothW: A. Jacobs ot Blcho, Wis. HEPrecedtng her in de^th are her ^•LTenti, three bt'othera and three ^•puneral servioea wllj be held at ^m.' tn» Tussjclay at;the St. Mary's ^KthoUc church, the Rev. Bother ^HiJ, Elaenbacher officiating. Bur^Kwin lie:ln Mt. Ca)vary^ cemetery j ^KArmatrqng .J ^•oteHt Restrictions ^•l West Befliners ^•terlin, The-tvestern ailiei ^^Ky protested to,tKe' Russians i^ecent Eaat dertnan r^strlc- on movementa.of We«t Ber^^Ka.' In identical notea to tni> ^^Bt repreatntatlve In Berlin, S. ^^MDI .the 'allied' commandanta ^^•^e^plty expmaed their "grow> ^^^nmowb." »t' the aucceaalve ^^H '^^flf .tiM^^n by. -Eaat der^^^K|U )lHrr (tt<«. vnder Soviet con<< ^^^Hw^lmdttr .Xrt9 movement of Pittsburgh Steel Signs With Unions Pittsburgh }P—rhc CIO united steelwork.crs has signed an interim agreement which provides a 12',4 cent hourly hike for 10,600 employ­ es of Pittsburgh Steel Co.—a basic producer. The agreement was personally negotiated yesterday by' Philip Murray, president of the steelwork- era. It provides a modified union shop and otherwise substantially tollows recommendations , made' weeks ago by the wage stabilization board In an effort to avoid a strike which now la In the 2eth day. « « * MURRAY, HIMSELF, didn't comment after giving the green light to Pittsburgh Steel to immediately start plans for resumption of production. However, one of his associates—who asked not to be Identified—aald the agreement "Is an Important break in the solid front put up by the basic steel industry." John A. Stephens, vice president of U. S. Steel who has been a chief Indnatry-negotiator during-the paat few months, aaid he had no com ment' O* the agreement Wbeni] Baked If any'negotiations arelplan-' ned soon to end the strike, he aaid merely: "We are ready to negotiate at any time." , • • • ALTHOUGH NO negottatlona are' planned with U. 8. Steel or other companiea making up the Industry's "Big Six," one of Murray'a. as-, aociatea aaid he expected "mortf companiea to fall in line aoon." He aaid approximately 48,000 of the 650,000 men who atruclc June 3 now have been covered In Interim agreements wtiich have been algned Bin> ce the atrlke began. Moat of tbeae are-in smaller companiea. Ptttaburgh Steel'a contract oalla for a modified union ahop. Ne'w employee muat Join the union but can withdraw between the 20tb and 30th day of work. A Pittsburgh Steel apokeaman at^d 99o per cent of bia company 's eligible employee already belong to the union "and therefore it wai^ decided no practical purpoae could ba •olfleved by continuing the atrike on tbe uni9« Aop UMue."* ^ Estherville Pedestrians Risk N^cks Motorists regard Estherville as one of the poorest risks in the state for avoiding pedestrians, Patrolman Marvin Grebe told members of Rotary club here yesterday. Pedestrians fall to observe traffic signals and are prone to cross street In mid-blook, he sold. If auto drivers aren't alert it Is exceedingly easy to run do^^Ti these Jaywalking pedestrians. * * * IF THERE IS traffic on the afreet a pedestrian Is obliged to wait for the green light, although he has the right-of-way with green over vehicles making turns. Grebe also favors extension of driver Instruction by the city's schools into a year-round program. He conaldera thoae not apeclally trained as not fit to teach youngsters how to drive. ',' They should be taught uniform habits by Instructors specially trained, he aaid. A # « « HE ALSO SLAPPED at careleaa hablta of thoae riding blpyolea In. Eatlxenrt^e (,altb9UKh he compU- )n«nti»4fl^^9t^f or! going far tf wjl ^i ^^^^li ^^fl^a' enue aaflV %uxUi ||ry ilgnti^ni traf* f lo slgnala tp clearly Indicate when pedeatrlana should "walk." "Chilled to Bone" During Heat Wave New York ^-^he only person In the city who didn't feel the heat yesterday was SS^ear^ld - Benjamin Nelman—and he complained he was "chilled to the bone." Police believed him after hauling him out of the refrigerated compartment of his dairy truck. NeuntsA accidentally bad locked himself In New York's high yesterday was M degrees. Dies o( B(ilb«r PoUp Stoux City MV-James Roach, It, son of Mr. tad Mrs. Lloyd Roach of Sioux Otty, died of bulbar polio at a hospital here Triday. He was the third poUo fftUHty of the Slowi aty «w tW(i:ypar., BT THr AssoriATKD rnEss Colorado's 16-votc Democratic presidential - nominating delegtv tlon, left pledged to no one ty party rules, gets put together to. day after on-the-spot wooing Ity four aspiring candidates. The state convention is meeting at the Colorado School of Mine* in Golden, near Denver. Sens. Richard Russell of Qeor* gla and Robert Kerr of Oklahon.a talked to the convention ycstor­ day. Tennessee Sen. Estes Ko- fauvcr and mutual security administrator AvereU Harrlman share the rostrum today. "Whilo state party regulations ban formal pledging, these four nominee-candidates hoped to pick up the suport of Individual delegates. The 14 named today will be added to two from Denver 8<l- ectcd a week ago, i^kx ^IOWER, In a tight race with Ohio Sen. Robert Taft for the GOP prlxe, Is expected to atay close to Denver until July 5. Then he win move to Chicago for the Republican national convention opening there two days later. Texas supporters of Taft rolled into Chicago yesterday with a heavy filing cabinet. They said It contained "millions of worda'! to prove they should be aeated at the convention. Henry Zwolfel of Fort Worth, Texas national committeeman ana Taft backer, said the documents will be presented Tuesday at a hearing. The national commlf.tcc will take testimony beginning Tuesday on disputes involving the 38-vote Texas delegation as well as other delegate contcata. • • • TEXAS' PRO - EISENHOWER delegation Is expected to arrive today. Taft, meanwhile, yraa In Washington, D. C. after making • his last achcduled public appearance before moving to the convention city Sunday night. He a|M>Re«at'the IfhIVieralty.'tff Virginia at Charlottesville, where ho conferred with membcra of the 'Virginia GOP delegation and aum marirc'd his foreign policy views. He said the United States should repudiate the Yalta agreement, cut off economic old to western Europe and beam (Infiltration and propaganda) at Iron curtain countries. Taft told newsmen he believes the democrats may draft President Truman as "the only strong one' for the party nomination. He criticized Eisenhower for what he called pulling his punches In at- taclfling the' Truman admlnlatra- tion. m * DC RU8.SELL AND KERR took a couple of Bwata at Elaenhowcr in their Colorado speeches yesterday, but the general had no comment on the remarks. Russell did not mention Eisenhower's name when he said: should like to hear the reaotlon of our boys on the Korean front to a recent statement by a general In mufti right here in Denver that we have no more to fear from communist mllltiuy might than from pollywogs swimming down a muddy creek." Kerr said Eisenhower, If Preai dent, 'would be blocked by a hard core of Isolationists" In a Repull qan congress In any efforts to put across his foreign policy. Harrlman, talking to IS of Wyoming's 20 delegates at Cheyenne yesterday, deplored efforts In congress to end price and rent controls. He said this could lead to Economic diaaaler. * * « IN A PRICUMINARY speech at Golden, Kefauver came out atronif for western reclamation projects Turn to page B, ooloiiua 1 Some Ax'tivity On Race for Lieul.'Gov. May To Try Unseat l»T THr Avsm lATKD FRIMN HcpuhllcHn nnd Ormocrallo party convi-ntlon.i throUKTunit IO«H Friday were InrRcly hnrmonious but sonip were marked oy lively wrnngli-s. Chief purpose of the sessions are to choiwc dt>le|;a(PH to the Democratic itute ronventlon July ID and the O.O.IV slate convention July 26. both in IV» Moines. The convention delegnlcs niHO rhose eoun ty party officers, adopted resolutions and nominated candidates lo fill VRCuncies. Behind tlie scenes In the Republican mnelings thrrp was some activity on behalf of the various candidoli'8 fur lieutrnanl guvrin- or. That race njust be decided by the stale convention liocnuse none of the four aaplrnnts got the required SB percent of the vote In the June 2 primarle<i. * • • THE FOUK I'KIMARY candidates were State Ki-nntors Alden L. Doud of Douds, L<>o Etthon o( Fertile, R. J. Oltnion of Storm Lake and former Mayor Ralph Slippy of Waterloo. In Kenernl It was expected the first dIsU-tCt would back Doud. the third Rlth- on and Slippy, and the eighth Git man. The BInck Hawk county OOl convention instructed Its drieKale« to vote for Slippy on thi- firm ballot. In J'olk county It was report • ed that some sup]>ort wns developing for Elthon. Black Hawk county also endorsed Robert Buckmaster of Waterloo for the third district republics chalrmsnship which Boyd I^aycs of Charles City Is reelgn- ing. Marshall county rppubllcaos endorsed J. Warren Pattle for tlin same post. In a straw poll, Montgomery county rcpublicnns voted (50 to 48 In favor of Senator ROIKTI A. 7!att.. oypr Dwlght Elsenhower for the GOP ^4)resldentlal nomination Republicans In both Knmlllon and Polk counties passfd reHohition* promlaing to support tin- Itcpuh- Mean nominee, whoever he mlK'" be^. ^ * * • ANOTHER ILIMILTON county resolution urged revision of tii.' federal..(ax structure and esdili. llahipent of tax courts in eorh Internet revenue district. Johnson county democrats parked a i:eaolutlon praising Senator Batea Kefaaver. for "exposing and cleaning up corruption In OeiVv.- cratlc party ranks." Johnson county . Ropublichns heard a, talk by AUOrncy Gencnil Robert L. Larson who said big vote In' the primary prov'l 'that the people still support h^ anti-gambling campaign. I/irsoii led the GOP state ticket In the pri mary. Jake More Both I»arti»>?. To By nwiciiiT .MP<-OIIMA<;K Des Molivea, tA»i -The nrsnnlre tional leadership of the lown ItiMv- ul)llcan nnd De.moeraltc pntlles is about to underKO n grrnlfr Ih.nn UHunI numliiT of rhanKes, vupprliil- ly for n preiiidentlxl elorllon )var. How many there will he will depend ui>on the election of ittnle central ronimlttee memberi iit the respective ntnte convenltons h. re next month. II nppenr* now llist few If any will !><• forced (•hBnK''» The selection of commit tct> membres will hi- n part of n irlplr. fenlure Repulilloan convi-nlii n July 29. The nnnilng of tMr |i<<ii\ ocmtic leiutris will be hnlf of n (win hill At their July 10 mertliiK • • • THE ONLY TIIUKAT to party harmony In these rlecllnns appears to be the poKslbtllty of •! miA'o by some democrats lo n- place Jake More of ilurlan ns thrlr stale chairman. Undei-tho-surfnce reports hsvp been circulating for some time that an attempt might l>e mailr to uniieat Mure. The Linn county Demoernttc convention yesterday panned a te- sulutlon criticiilng More and sny- Ing new leadership is needed "lu take the place Of 14 years of do nothing, no victory strategy." The resolution pasned 32 to 84 and WHM supported chiefly by younger hiembera of the jiarty^ M a • • THIS CIROUMHTANCF. is not particularly new to More. The same situation has cropped up couple of times previously front different quarters, hut never lian resulted In S lest on the level of the stale oon>mltte«, which selecin the chairman. Heverai years ago (here wnro n- polls at the Dcniorrnllc ntato i>'n- vi-ntlun that More would he n-- pluced. Ho conimenl<>d thm; "it's ail right with me if they want to make ii change." Features of the Republican convention uflll include forniulnjilon of the parly's state platform for the November general wlrclion, and nomination of a candidate tor lieutenant governor and one for a commerce rnmmlssion vncanry. e • « TIIK. I'ABT TWO of the Demo- ocrutic meeting Is the adoption of that party's state platform for llio fall ciimpalgn. Herschel C. IMW lens, Dnmocratle nominee for gov- crncir, Is expi-cted to put a Imlli" tor inclusion of one of his otti plunks IPKallzinK the nalo of II- i|uiir \iy the drink Legion Convention To Be Serious Affair New York, i/P)~Thls year's American Legion convention will liuvi- its emphasis on seriousness, with such gadgets as water plslols ur.ti electric canes on the out-of-ordi-r list. American Legion officials or.- nounced these plans for the Au^20-28 conventoin at a news conference yesterday. They said »< T louaneaa was In order because of international tension and the ne tlonaj elecUona. Seven Killed in Crush of IMane Pasadena, CsMf,. </fn—Seven al- force men were killed when Iheir iwin-pnglned c-*r plowed Into •• Bliss mountain peak near here and burned, none surv '.vi -d. Wr>-<l« iiK<' of the plane was found ye*- tfrday and cllmaxpd a senrt!) which started Wednesday night whin Ihi- plane wis lest heord Ironi sflrr It tfMik off from .Norton Air Koice t>ui >e, Hun B'-rnard Ino. Calif,, liound for Van Nuys. a .•",8 minule hop. CHOW OAIX or MATTBIIV C IMth FIfM Af ttUsry batUUon in Wunrtmrg. OenmaAy rtoda Capt Robart C. gaodan «iUUBg dowa tat.m tup of C9(f«« wtiUa oa suuMntvMrg. Tl»« pfaMwr*-wM sent to the Daily News by Pfc. Oersid E. Thomas, R. A. aMOOMl. "C battery, mth F. A. bsttalton, A. p. p. i$, cara of postmaster. New York. 1 Dally News ensravlngl r.F.r. OI.IVRR N, Anderson. son of Mr. and Mm T. K Anderson, U en route bark lo Ihr I'nileil Hlalc* aflrr iirrvtcn In Korru The plrlurr was taken June IR at rotation hi-aili|unrter« al Inchon, front where Anderson will li-avo for home. British Writer Discusses I/. S. Airmen London, (Am -A leading British msgasln* said today 50,000 U. H. airmen In the United Kingdom are lljMw a f^lherbed exUlence whleU Is poor preparation for a pOMlbh hot war. "Amerlna's vxcesslvn solicitude for her servicemen overseas Is something that would astonish any llrlllsh service." said Ihr pU-' lute pont, "The ntlltude Is thai life should ho ns nnirly normni as poiulhln, to wllb (he men go thrli rBmltlr*. Ihrli cars, (heir own furnlturi', Ihe-lr nmux'monts, (hrlr mu*l>-, thi'lr fiMKl and drink. Iheir litem- (ure "They hnve romp|e|« freedom to go, do end dress as they please iiutnlili' du(y houts. American !>•*i-<i In Rngland ronsequendy rr- *ii>mhl<- Main streri. Hut It hardly apptim aultahle for fighting n war." e « « I'HTIIIIK I'OHT writer Rolwrt Raymond, reporting on a onc- month lour of V. H. air force l>ii»i<n hi'fr, dmrrlhed Uie Amerlran airmen an "a vigorous, Juvnnllr. gnnrptiiia, frightened. enthuslasUc iiriny." Id- said thrir influenc* on "English vllliign life. pul>a, RlrU, children, rrntais and dollar lnruiii<- In daily Kfowlng more pronounc' )'d." and addnd: "Many peo,,!*, parliculatly thou* l.ving nnar Amvriran t>a*«B, s»«m doubtful whether Ihxlr pres«n<.-e her* Is sn asset or a liability, 'Tho unpalatable fact l». however, that the use of Britain a* an Amrrlcan aircraft ranter must shorlpn a war And the prmeiicr of l; H iionlf-sp«-ed Hsbre J»l In- (ert 'ppdir flklilers hni-. uKhouirh meant f'<r (ho d»-f,n»p of t'. H atom iMimh l»n«<>« rnuat rttar th-strain on the H A F's still Ihlnl/ spread flfhtpr di-frnac (ofcp. • • • "THINK NOWi would you really llkr to ser (hs V H. quit Kurop»7" Raymond said a dark side of the V. H "Invasion" Is (he affect the young airmen have bod In British girts. "Modrrn morality rules out Ih* official ramp-followei," h* said, -today In England, howrver, th-f camp-folk>w»r« ate on the scene as sncin as the An|trU«n« " He conceded thil (h* problem is rnjt unique to the V H air fuic^. "What Urttlah tfoop* have t>««!n doing throughout hututy. In fart. In r,(hrr countries," Raymond said. "Is now happening her*. Th* brutal and lirrntious soldiery' is ttot an Am*rlcsn invention." On (he lirlgh( side. Itaymond said thr U. H. s«rvl(« m*R have become one of llrltaln's blgce^l sourer of l>adly>nrpdrd dollar*. H« explalnrd: e e e 'n'HK rx, or base shop, at Lak- rnheotb sells a quarter of m mil Uon dollar* worth of goods every 0U >nth; nearly half of this Is British merchandise. i>ought with dellars: Cars, bkryclea (a shipment of 600 to on* baa* was sold withia three days), refrigerators, vacuum cleaners, clothing, chins. «t eL "Adding this all log«r*i*r. It can be said OM this year the tr*M»- ury will benefit by suroething a «ar the slsggtriag siun of UK> mUUon pounds (4M mUtiOa dollatst ne4r- Twa to yaflo ^ Abandon Provision Of TaUe Renults Victory for Admlnittration mnxcmt WasMngton (.TV- he Htislatlaii to m0mi priee ra««r»ki It apiiiooi'd by tho seM* In a raeti agalsKl lliMk Wsahlngton,^ (JF>-~ A tO-woMh exi*na(on of wag«><l>rke so«trnl» i<u* to esptre Moaday. was voted by a senata>-hou** 00Af*re«e« S«a»- mltl*a early today In a naralhM taea against time, Th* compromise, hamasered atit of divergent Mil* passed ky Uta Mnale and heuse, was whisked la the aenala's speeial Malurday s*** ston (10 0. m. CUT) for aetteo. Hoiiae ronaldtratlon Is seh*diit*4 Monday. H*n«t»>House cenferoes met yesterday, last night and InU ladaTs pre-dawn hours. All In all, the results were accounted an admlitU- tration victory after the beattag (he bill (oak In the Th* cemmlttee house provtaMN by H»p, Tall* ill-lo«ra» which would have saipT- rd controls from cewmodWIes ast rationsd or allocated. Nothtug la rationed now. Only a tew sear** metals are allocated, • a • . IT AUlO WATnUBD dowi a»other bouso provision, by Rep. Cote (R-Kaal which WMM have guaranteed sstters' pttM wulrafw wargtof' lor* Ua Korsaa-waf onqtix. TM diluted varstoB anHMiMs to a ra- siaisment of eststnig law. An admlnsltraUon sstback. however, was the oommlttee's d*el• Ion to retain a provision drhlch would esempl processed fruits and vegetable* from price eo«tf«t. All tbr** had b*«n roundly •4 by administration fore**. Ilous* adoption of the Tails Cole am*ndm*nt l*d prle* etafe4i* Iser KIlia Amall to commeot they i:ulled th* rug from un4*r e«»- trols. leaving him no recourse but to bow out. see PKICR OrrtC'IAUl *ald about 11 per cant of Ih* heuaewtfe 'B iood money go«e for pr»c»*e»d ftulls and vegrtabt**—fr«a*a sad uiherwu*—and knocking off <oo>- trole for thase wouM boost tr.a griK 'ary bill. Th* cempromU* bill would sll t >u( sersp credit roalrota and would snd ren(al curbs Sepi. M rxcppt wh *r* localtll»s vols lo co»- (inu« th *m until April 10, IMA Real eatate. cr«dlt checks would ntw) end- tHit with a provtsn. This quallfleaUon has to do with th* faderal r*eerve beard'e regulation "X'. Ih* rule s«illag tpmc- ific down-payment and lastaiv ment mlnlmuoui on new ttouslag. I'ndar the cempromU*. r«gwtatloti X" would be tdUd as tosg as the rnnusl rat* of houalng start* oas bolow 1.300.000-about 100^ more than now. o o o INKTKAn OK TIIK bouse provi- (Ion to snip control* from caeo- tnodlde* nol ratlon'd or allocatad. th* ronfsrvoc* eommltl** adapt*d a •rnat*-pase*d sla(*m*M of pol- Icy. Thie favor* ending wage-price checks within the coatrote taw "ae rapidhr as poaelbU." la the meatime, It says, ceilings should be lifted wherever wag* aad prWo pressures ease. Kept In the bUl w*re senate sod hou»e raquets lo Prfsldeat Truman, saking him to use the WVday no-strth* provtetoo of ihe Tsft. ilarti*/ labor law la th* sleei •trih*. BOW la Its 77th day- Tb* wage stablllMtloo board iWKHi would be d»pnv*d ef authority to msk* r«<omm«a4aU«os on uBlun -maiiag*ca*Bt Iseu** la- volvlng *lth*r wages or matters Ilk* (ha union shop. Against Missouri Valley Authority Worland. Wyo. C<P» -Oov. nraak A. Barrell of Wyomlag haa ««au out against a propoaed MUMOitrt Valley authority. AppvarlAg b*(ore Presideat Traman's Missouri rtver basta survey rommUstoa here yeelerday, ilarr>U praised the l>lck-«a*a plan aad work of the reclannatloa bureau la devetopmeot of tho vast UUaouri rtvsr basin. H* said that uader tho Ptok- Woan plan the several baata etatse had been consulted at all ttaMO oa ih« protrram. aad UM rialaaa ik»a b«r*au had Biado "troMMik* dous" progress ta develoynMat of Us trrlgaUoa aad yowar prnjacta^

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