Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 4, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Monday, February 4, 1935
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PAGEFOtm JTHE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, f 6x&8 MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 4, 1935. IT HOTEL PEW FRIENDS PRESENT FOR THE SIMPLE CEREMONY Miss Gladys Modeling and John T. Bowers were married in the dining room of Schneider hotel last night at 12:30, with only a few friends as witnesses. The service was read by the Rev. C. E. Lancaster, First Baptist minister. The couple plan to be gone a month, On a weddng trip that will take them Into several states. They WlU be at home here after their return. The bride has lived In Parnpa the past two years, and during the time j has been employed as a stenographer. She formerly lived In Bronlte. | Mr. Bowers Is a member of n i pioneer famly of this section, and ; has spent his entire life here. With j hlfl brothers, he has wide ranch and | oil holdings In Gray county. CALENDAR TUESDAY Fidelis Matrons class of First Baptist church meets at the church, 2 p. m. Mrs. Slier Faulkner Is to entertain Amusu club. Mrs. Sherman White will be hostess to Tuesday bridge club. Arno Art club will meet at the home of Mrs. A. B. Goldston. Mrs. G. P. Bradbury will be hostess to Civic Culture club at city club rooms, 2:30. Horace Mann P.-T. A. Study club will meet at the school, 3 p. m. Executive board of Business nnd Professional Women's club will meet at ci'y club rooms, 7:30. Young people of First Methodist church will banquet In the church dining room, 6:30. Order of Rainbow for Girls will have Initiatory work at Masonic hall, 7:30. Members of Rainbow, O. E. S., and Masonic orders asked to be present. BY QUINTON JAMES Orphans of Spain benefit directly from a semi-postal issue of bi- colored stamps just in appearance from that country. The stamps are inscribed, a? roughly translated, "School home for orphans." Part of the money received from the sale of the stamps is to go to aid of the orphans. For the basic illustration a couple of curly-head youngsters arc shown engrossed in play. One has a ball and the other a small sailing ship. The drawing is flanked on either side by a decorative border of color contrasting to the central part of the stamp. • There are seven denominations, beginning with five centavos and extending to five pesetas. Philippines To Appear A complete series of 14 Philippine stamps has been made ready to replace the current issue. All of the designs are of Philippine subjects except the 5-peso which will bear a portrait of George Washington seated on a white charger. The other values will consist of: two-centavo, Jose Rlzal; 4-centavo. Filipino woman symbolic of agriculture; 6-centaVo, Filipino girl; 8- oentavo, pearl fishing; 10-centavo, Ft. Santiago at Manila; 12-centavo, salt spring; 16-centavo, landing of Magellan; 20-centavo, Filipino in . native costume; 26-centavo, rice terraces; 30-centa^o, Philippine revolution scene; l-peso, Barasoin church; 2-peso, battle of Manila bay, and".4-peso, Montalban gorge. New Meter Stamp A new design for U. S. meter stamps has been noted making its way 'into the mails. One of the first .to come to hand originated from Schenectady, N. Y. A meter stamp Is impressed on an envelope by. ft special machine, each of which has Its own number, and serves not only as the Indication that the regular rate has been paid but as the cancellation mark as well. The new die bears an eagle in flight in the center, above, which is "tj. B. Postage" and below, the town of origin. To the left Is the meter number and date, while to the right is "Amount paid" and, in large figures below, the value. All of this is enclosed in a border resembling the perforations on an adhesive. In the old designs, the amount paid, etc., was in addition to a cancellation mark similar to that employed on mail bearing regular stamps. Greece And Health The three special stamps of Greece designed as a Christmas health issue were printed in two colors. They were on sale the two weeks nearest Christmas, part of the proceeds to go to aid of consumptive clerks and officials of the state. The stamps bear a drawing of a woman seated at a table and sharing her food with a large snake. It has been described as an allegorical figure of health. The adhesives were obligatory on all inland mail for two weeks, coming in 10, 20 and 50 leptas, A Note Or Two The Union of South Africa has decided to issue a special commemorative stamp in connection with Kinfe George's silver jubilee in May. TheT central feature will* be the tyWtS of the king surrounded by emblematical designs. The inscrip- " &; will be in English and Afrl- MJur more Paraguayan valiles have been surcharged for official use.! i Soviet Memorial The Soviet is preparing a 20- kopek stamp in memory of S. M. Ktroff, member of the political bu- re%u of ttte central committee of the '.communist party, wljo was slain recently. GOVERNMENT BESTS CASE , Kas., Feb. 4. (#>—The ent rested its case against Charles A Shepard at 2:09 p. ip, foday. Tine defense immediately a motion for a directed ver- acquittal of the former army on the charge that he mur- his second wife, JSenana, by "*• Japan Radio Broadcasting Ion has armounwd month- fpr radio receivers will be on April 1 throughout Ja- 76 sen to 50 sen, a de• "~ wtian in radio WEDNESDAY Central Baptist W, M. U. meets at the church, 2:30. Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary will meet in the church, 2. Episcopal Auxiliary meets at the parish house, 2:30. Altar Society of Holy Souls church will meet with Mrs. J. P. West, on North Frost street. Mrs. Nesserode is co-hostess. First Baptist Bethany class will have a Valentine social at the John Henry home, 2:30. Treble Clef club will meet at city club rooms, 4 p. m. Mrs. Ray Chastain is to entertain the Ace High club. Mrs. Bill Dull will be hostess to Hi-Lo bridge club. First Methodist choir rehearsal at the church, 7:45. THURSDAY Council of Women's clubs meets in city club room, 9 a. m Mrs. C. S. Boston will be hostess to Queen of Clubs, 2:30. 'P.-T. A. Council will meet at the highi school cafeteria, board members at 2:30 and general session at 3. Mrs. Joe Skerl will entertain Merry Mixers club. Mi's. Tommy Robinson. 417 Faulkner, will be hostess to ; Thursday bridge club. Mrs. Harold Ulmer will entertain Happy Hour club. Junior Treble Clef club will meet at city club rooms, 4 p. m. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at Legion hut, 4.15, Presbyterian choir rehearsal, 7:30. FRIDAY Mrs. W. M. Mu.rph.ey' will entertain the Laff-a-Lott club. J. O. Y. union of! First Baptist church will have a social at the church, 8 p. m. Eastern Star will meet at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. 9 SHOCKED BY WIRE Junior Duenkel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Duenkel was recuperating today from the effects of a shock suffered when he took hold of a live wire. He had fever last night. Actress to Wed Alabama triumphed In love as well as in football when Its warriors went nest to humble Stanford and so Virginia Reid, above, "most beautiful profile" film actress, will wed Dr. R. C. McClung, Birmingham dentist, next month. Introduced casually at a pre-game party, McClung won the fair Virginia's hand In a whirl wind courtship. Supper Adds to -TA Funds at Merten School Merten Parent-Teacher association received $45.50 from a chill supper given at the school building Friday evening 1 . The chili was made by Merten Home Demonstration club women, and served with coffee, pie and candy donated by patrons of the school. After supper adults enjoyed games of bridge and forty-two, while the children were .entertained by movie comedies. Music from a radio loaned by the Tarpley Music company here played' during the meal. Officers of the association expressed their thanks to all who cooperated in this event or made donations, and mentioned especially a donation from Mr. Shirley of the Southwestern mill. Buyers on Trips , To Big Markets H. L. Polley left today for the St. Louis, Chicago, and New York markets where he will buy merchjan- dise for Murfee's store here. He expects to return in three or four weeks . Mrs. Mae Gray, manager of the ladies' ready-to-wear department, left yesterday for Chicago where she will buy merchandise for the store. She will also visit the New York markets before returning to Pampa. RETURN FROM MARKETS Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Stein have returned from the eastern markets where they bought spring merchandise for Stein's department store here. Double Duty Dress Ellen Worth pattern of charming costume for semi-formal vear. Take off jacket for formal evenings. .Style No. 965 is designed for six.es 11, l.i, 15 and 17 years. Size 15 requires 4J4 yards of 39-inch material with 1 vard of 39-inch contrasting. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. , Price of PATTERN 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. ' . / To carder, address New York Pattern Bureau, rampa Daily NEWS. Fl«h Avenue at 33rd Street, New York City. Write name wid address plainly, glvlpf number and size of tattern wanted. YOET tfef> 4»?>* fe refits* &/ m r ~ FRIENDS ENJOY '42' PARTY AT THOMAS HOME Valentine Motif Is Stressed at Four Tables Mr. and Mrs. Ralph; Thomas uero hosts at their home Saturday evening,, entertaining four tables of players with forty-two. Valentine decorations marked table appointments during the games, and for the delicious refreshment course. John Hessey made high score during the evening of play, and Mrs. Herman Jones low. Guests who enjoyed the Informal party were Messrs, and Mmes. H. H. Isbell. Irving Cole, R. L. Edmohd- son, O. L. Carruth, A. L. Patrick. Hugh Ellis, Hessey, and Jones. • Girl Scouts to Work in Groups At Rug Making Sunflower troop of Girl Scouts met Friday at the Stager sewing machine shop for further Instruction In rug making. Mrs. Runynn of trie shop gave them material for their rug backgrounds. They went to the school cafeteria later to design patterns for the rugs, which, they will begin this week. This afternoon the following members will go to the Singer shop to start work: Doris Gee, Jane Butler, Betty Homer, Irma and Pearl Blbens, Kathryn Culberson, Opal and Virginia Davis. Tomorrow Norma Jean Button, Betty Rains, Donna Jo Berry, Betty Curtis, Ella Pay Young, Dorothy Jo Moore, and Annie Johnson will start their rugs. In addition to troop members, those present Friday were Mrs. Ralph Dunbar, new captain; Mrs. A. G. JPost, lieutenant; Miss Opal Cox, former captain; Mines. F. M. Culberson and J. F. Curtis, troop committee members. Bell H. D.'dub Women Learn an Old Needle Art "Tit our grandmothers did, we can," was the slogan of Bell Home Demonstration club women Wednesday afternoon when Mi's. Elbert Keahey instructed them in. Bermuda fagoting and hemstitching at the home of Mrs. Bill Collins. During the business meeting Mrs, S. S. Taylor was accepted as a he* member. Roll call was answered with instructive current events. Refreshments were served to two guests, Mrs. Bill Aaron and Mrs. G. C. Knight, and eight members, Mmes. S. S. Taylor, G. P. Bradbury, George Kurtz, H. H. Keahey, R. E. Dauer, Clyde King, Elbert Keahey, and Collins. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Dauer's on February 6. Each mem-; ber is to hand in her recipes for the home demonstration women's cook book and standard recipes for preservation, whch is to be printed in the near future. Student's Social T '£ 1 Cl 1 • A Life Is Subject Social life of the school child will be the subject for Horace Mann Parent-Teacher study group at its meeting at 3 p. m. tomorrow. The meeting will be at the school building. The Place of Clubs, and Evening Engagements are topics to be dis-t cussed by Mrs. J. M. Turner and Mrs. A. L. Surge, Everyone present will participate in answering questions. All parents of school children are invited. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS The. United States Civil Service commission has announced open competitive' examinations as follows: Pharmacologist, various grades, $2,600 to $5.600 a year, Food and Drug administration. Assistant mlcroanalyst, $2,600 a year, junior mlcroanalyst, $2,000 a year, Food and Drug administration. (Principal editorial clerk, $2,300, editorial clerk, $1,800 a year, Ae- partmental service, Washington, D. C. Apprentice fish-culturist, $1,020 a year, bureau of fisheries. . Foreman of Ink-Making Plant, $3,200 .a year, Government Printing Office, Washington, D. O. The salaries named are subject Co'a deduction of not to exceed 5 per cent during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1935, as a measure of economy, and also to a deduction of 3'/& per cent toward a retirement annuity. All states except Vermont, Virginia, Maryland, and the District of Columbia have received less than their quota of appointments In the apportioned departmental service in Washington, D. C. The positions of apprentice fish-culturist and foreman of ink^-making plant are not affected by the' state apportionment law. Full information may be obtained from O. K. Gaylor, secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of Examiners, at the post office. — mn DAIRYMAN BOBBED SLATON, Feb. 4. (/P)—-Jess Mass- ingiil, a dairyman, was, held up and robbed of $23 at his home hpre early Sunday night, he reported. Massingill had driyen to his home in his automobile and soon .after he got qufc of (ihe car a- man rounded th,e- corner of the house, stuck against his back an object that; felt like a gun muzzle, and_took the money. KNOWING WHAT FOOD IS MADE OF IS A HELP TO COOK It may be true, as some people say, that good cooks are born, not made. But the born cook will be the first to acknowledge that there Is much she can learn about her art. The science of it, for instance, if she has not had a college course in chemistry and physics. Why do we cook food at all? What happens when we boil a potato? Why do we do one thing to starchy foods like oatmeal, flour or potatoes, and something else to meats? What causes the trouble when fats get too hot, and why? .One of the principal reasons why we cook So many of our foods. is that we like the cooked foods better. Few of us care to eat raw meat or raw potatoes or plain lard or suet. They are not palatable until cooking changes the flavor and the texture to suit our taste. It is true that In nutritive value, nothing is added by cooking and usually something is lost. Some foods, however, are made more digestible by cooking, and certain dangerous bacteria or parasites that may be present are destroyed by heat. The Why of Cookery. In fact, primitive cooking marked a step in man's civilization, and scientific cooking goes several steps farther. To the talents of the born cook, who gets good results by means of her imagination, experience and .'kill, science adds knowledge of what foods are made of, and why the results of cooking are what they are. In other words, says the Bureau of Home Economics of the U. S. department of agriculture, when It comes to cooking the contents of your market basket, or the products of your farm or garden, you treat them according to what they are chiefly made of. The substances that are found in largest quantity in the composition of most foods are either carbohydrates or proteins or fats. So one set of cooking principles applies to the "carbohydrates foods," another set to the "protein foods," and still another to- the fats. Let's see what this means so far as the carbohydrate foods are concerned, particularly the starchy ones. To the chemist carbohydrates are compounds of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen and there are many of them throughout the vegetable kingdom. But in cookery the carbohydrates of most concern are starch; sugar, and the plant-structure material called cellulose. Cereals and potatoes are composed largely of starch. , Candy is cliefly sugar. .All the,plant foods —.vegetables or fruits—have a structure of cellulose, whether they are rpots, stalks, leaves, fruit, or seeds. In cookery, therefore all the vegetables and fruits are treated as "carbohydrate foods." Cooking for Taste. Most of the starchy foods are tasteless until cooked. It takes heat to develop their flavor, so you cook oatmeali for example, or whole wheat, or rice or barley or com meal or flour, or potatoes. You cook them either with moist heat, which is to say in water or steam, or with dry heat, as when you bake them. Oatmeal or any of the coarser- grained cereal products are easy to cook because you need only to add them gradually to boiling water and let the bubbling- of the water keep the grains apart, with occasional stirring, to prevent the lumps from forming. But when you are making gravy or white sauce or pudding, with flour or corn-starch thickening, you have to use a* different method. Flour and corn-starch are ground so fine that if they are put directly into hot liquid the outside grains, as they strike the liquid, cook and form lumps enclosing raw starch inside. To avoid the lumps, you separate the starcr) grains first by mixing them with cpld water, or else with fat, or for some purposes with, sugar. When you. add this mixture to thje hot liquid, the starch grains cook separately before they can form lumps. Stir until the hot mixture boils and continue cooking Until the raw starch tasfe is gone— then you have a smooth gravy, or sauce, or pudding as the case may be. That is one of the fundament- als'of starch cookery. When you make a lemon pie, you encounter another principle. The filling is a mixture of sugar, water, eggs and a little fat, thickened with Wrn-starch, and flavored with lemon juice. But acid thins a mixture .that is thickened with starch, because it turns the starch into something else—into "dextrins," which •are substances that do not thicken. 'This Is one reason why you cqok the •starch-thickening, filling for lemon pie before you add the lemon juice. When" you bake a starchy food the "dextrins" come into the picture again. Moist heat causes starch to swell, but dry heat—browning- turns starch into dextrins, just as acids dp. The browned surface of a loaf of bread or of a piece of toast is "dextririized." So is th(e flour you brown to make'brown gravy. It is for this reason that brown gravy does not thicken readily, and you use more browned flour than white to make a gravy. — -. — «a» : Mr: and Mrs. W. C. Mitchell of Pampa were recent guests of the Podge hotel in Washington, D. C. Dressmaking Let Miss Pa,v^s help you your Sp ing robe, teed,/ aran- TUP Art Piit on Block by Morgan "I'm growing older," the 67-year- old banker pointed out in announcing that part of the famous J. P. Morgan private art collection will be sold in anticipation of possible estate administration problems after his death. A group «f old master's valued at $1,500,000. including the Rubens yortrait, "Anne of Austria," shown here, will be auctioned soon. INDUSTRIAL DECENTRALIZATION TO CURB RELIEF BILL IS URGED WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (fl 5 )—Criticizing government relief methods as threatening to demoralize "stranded" populations, business leaders put forward today a plan to provide such people jobs by moving certain industries from city to country. The commerce department's business and advisory council—designated by the Roosevelt administration as the speaking tube through which industry conveys its ideas to the new deal—urged a new government agency with a revolving fund of $2,500,000 to lend to industries "that con operate more advantageously in rural districts than in crowded metropolitan centers." Such loans might, it was suggested, cover the cost of moving. Additional loans "not to exceed the actual payroll" of the concerns might be made for a limited number of months. The decentralization of certain Industries hab long appealed to several prominent business leaders, Henry I, Harriman, president of the chamber of commerce of the United States, advocated it some time ago. The report of the advisory and planning council, which is composed of 52 business leaders headed by H. P. Kendall of Boston, is expected to lead to renewed discussion of the idea. Secretary Roper, who made the report public, did not- say what action he would take. His announcement said, however, that he did not believe recentralization should be carried so far as to harm property owners and business-conditions in cities. He tended toward the Idea of building branch plants in rural communities rather than moving the main plants. Mrs. Montgomery Is Recent Hostess to Laff-a-Lott Club Laff-a-Lott bridge club was entertained by Mrs. B. F. Montgomery Friday afternoon. Cherry pie, ice cream, and coffee were served after the games. Players were Mmes. Dewey Voyles, George R. Duffield, A, C. Baldwin, Karl Tomlin, R. S. Walker, Roy Sullivan, W. M. Murphy, Hickey Boyd, P. P. Hickman, V. J. Castka, John Hall, and the hostess. Mrs. Baldwin received high cut award, Mrs. Voyles- the prize for taking a trick witli a deuce, Mrs. Boyd high and Mrs. Hall low score awards. unbj WORK TWO WA CHICAGO,' (/P) — Stem work two days—ciependini^Whq>' on the business end. } A r • Police used theiiiiissjje wjllfh a favorite with VW.ai f hoodlums to. produce' Niplf sJ 21, when fe Warrant failed. * Advised V,haV"If you've got j rant, sticrf it undar the dofir aft let mfLreaq it," police almplK tossfd a bojfiithrauglvX windbw agd wa ed, /m$ got\ in/vain. ^ , W Your own druggist is authorized to cheerfully refund your money on the (pot if you are not relieved by Creomulsion, AUTO LOANS Bee U» For Beady C»«h Te • Ref inance - , v • Buy a hew cjir • Reduc f Rajae paym HOpey Prompt aid Won Qivj tf Ajtt AjP INSURANCE PW* (Continued from page 1,5 Parent!.- arc too much taken up with other things to take time to properly train their children and for that reason "Indoor games, light dnnking, marble machines, comic scrips, and sensational features and magazines" play such a prominent purt today. SAM BRASWELL in Clarendon News—Governor Allrcd is a man of Christian character, who dares stand for the higher ideals in citizenship, who is welded to the doctrines of social welfare and economic security of all the people, and wh,o now calls upon officials and citizens for enforcement of law—all law. CLYDE WARWICK in Canyon News—Makers of ' automobiles are striving to make a better car; to make the cars safer. Yet, little effort is being made to improve the quality of the drivers. The drivers license will do a great deal to improving the quality of the drivers. MEETINGS OF CHURCH BOARDS CALLED THIS WEEK For the first time In several weeks, all churches here heard sermons by their own pastors at both services yesterday. Growing attendance was recorded with fine weather. Meetings of two church boards were called for th|ls week. Stewards of First Methodist church will discuss important business this evening following a waffle supper to be served by women of the church at 6:30. The board of officers at First Christian church Is to meet at 7:30 tomorrow evening. Mid-week meetings were stressed In announcements for this week. The program at First Baptist chnrch will start with a supper at 6:45 for teachers and other church leaders. First Methodst church will have its usual "food, faith, and fun" program Wednesday; McCullough church hns fellowship night on Wednesday and H'arrah chapel Thursday; First Christian church has a congregational meeting Wednesday. , First Baptist church had 782 - in Sunday school yesterday, 181 in Training Union, and 8 additions to membership; Francis Avenue Church of Christ had 158 In Sunday school and one new member; Presbyterian Sunday school had 143; First Christian church had a Sunday school attendance of 379 and three additions to the church; First Methodist church had 503 in Sunday school and 85 in Epworth Leagues. Home religion was discussed by the Rev: Gaston Foote, First Meth,- odist minister, in his sermon last night on "When the Bough Breaks." Fathers and daughters, mothers and sons were seated together in reserved sections. "A lot of church families need missionaries sent to their homes to teach them to give thanks at meals," the speaker said. "I am not pleading for a return of the old fashioned home, but for the Ideals of such homes. You, can't shift responsibility of teaching your children upon school and Sunday school. If you wish your children to be Christian you must exert a Christian influence over them," he told parents. '.». Newcomer Dies of Pneumonia Sunday The body of w. L. Seymore, who died of pneumonia yesterday at 309 South Cuyler, was sent to Sulphur Springs for burial by the Malone Funeral home. Mr. Seymore was IT carpenter and h!ad been here about two months. He is survived by his wife and a son Junior; his mother, Mi's. E. L. Seymore of Sulphur Springs; six brothers, an two sisters. C. A. CLARK in Childress Index --Basketball is a faster game than football and can be even more exciting. There's more action and for the fans who've developed the interest it can be fully as fascinating or more so. SPECIAL O. E. S. MEETING A meeting of the Order of Eastern Star for initiatory work is called for Friday at 8 p. m., in the Ma- onic hall. All members of the order here are asked to be present. NEED ATONIC? ^fHEN yod're rundown, anemic and in need of a gbod tonic . . . weight be\jwj«5?5 mal andyoufe,ef*frrSl- out^and weatt, follow be advice .pf Mrs. Hffl^of 7320 L, Houston, :as, who say s : .Some time apo I t right and my appetite ir. Pierce's Golden Medi- ,t strengtliened my entire^_ .'eft better in everyway! .rther trouble,".^*"^ ; scribed .(oj,,Ws patients by t. v. fierce ovec^jbff 1 years auo: £ *jp w size, tablets •S0cts.,fliquid II. 00i' L^fge x size, tabs, gpttquid, $1.35. Ail/druiffiiHt ,/. Write.W. Pierce's Cli/ic. BdlTafin?, Y;. for free' medical advice, j PAYS YOU . faster than you pay for it H • ERE is a marve pleasant most heard o saves m budget, delighti'i your ba from ev You \vil soft wat soap, an lotions. re us new economy for ypu—the way—trx save money you ever new Parmutib Water Softener than it posts ton your monthly he time Jt is^fcaving, you have g soft w|tei^ for your kitchen* d/every no.Uisefiold use. It runs economies u use less ream, less ee, sugar, s ive many ur plumbed pipes, be surp] ised at the^ dozens o r brings In your daijy living, scouring- powderjj r less cold You savo- on footfj— tea, cof Vegetable^—and biggest qj all, you i dollars in 1 "upkeep and maintenance of y ing system. No more faucet leaks, clog choked-up drains, hot water shortage. Let us demonstrate, without obligation to you, how to rid your home forever of Hard/Water. j ISPLAY ROOM IN CQMPS-WORL.EY JBLDG,

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