Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 18, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, September 18, 1944
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NAUGATUCK DAILY -NEWS Bail? JJeto* Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT 2328 untl 322»—All noimrtmunU Entered us second clnHS rmiHnr at the post office In Nnugatuck, Conn, 1 month 3 montha SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance $.75 , 0 months J2.25 1 year . . The United Press has the exclusive right to use for rcpubllcation In any form, all news dispatches credited to this paper, ft IH also exclusively entitled to use for rcpublicution all the local and undated news published herein. I'LKDGK TO THU FLAG—"I pledge nlli'- ~~ irluiicv «o I*"' Fliijf of the Uniti^d Stiite* of America mid to tin; ]{c|itil>llc for which It ttlllKlH, Out! nation Indivisible, with Liberty urul .lujttlco fur nil." MONDAY, SSKI'TKMllKK 1«, 1SM-I EVENING SCHOOLS Tho opcniiiir o!' evening school? in Nati- jO'itiii'.k' will finn-ide tlioso who attund with an uxc'cllent oppoi'tunily lo .t'urtliijr their oiliiciition in certain sulrjects. Jioyis- tratiua will 1)0 received tunight and Tncsdny eviMiiti.y 1'rom 7:oO to U o'clock in the hiyh school. Tlie format!"!!, of sumo classes will depend on whether the registration is larico eiHHi.i;'h to warrant stiirtiiiLC special courses. .It is therefore impor(;in(, lhat all who nre interested shall ho on hand to register. The classes will 1)0 conducted under the direction- of Mrs. Corti'tide M. The Amoricaiii/.aU(>.ii classes will ho hold this .year as usual. They will be started on Monday'evening', September 25, and there will he sessions on Mondays, Tuesdays ,-and Thursdays. Kegis- tration will not ho necessary. .Br,lh the adult and Americanr/ntUm classes can do much to benefit their members. The adult classes are so planned that the students can lake some courses they didn't finish in the elementary grades or in high school. Those in the Aniericani'/.ation classes will be given instruction in English and citizenship which, will be of groat value ;to the foreign-born, and especially to those who as pi iv to become American citizens. These classes offer an opportunity for self-improvement' which should be welcomed. I DO YOU REMEMBER? l| From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago Natigatuck high school seniors planned their first social. Serving on the committee, were R. Howard Hnckett, John TaUginn, Miriam Ferris, Anna Kenncy, Paul Buckmillor, Henry Duly,, and James Monahnn. o—O—o A shower was held in honor of Julia LeKoy of Hillside avenue at tho homo of Mrs. Edward Gerbcr, North Main street. Among those attending wore Kiitherino Mooncy, Marie and Anna McNamara, Nellie pornn, Mrs. Henry Peterson, Mrs, Waller Long, Catherine Kumeraol, Theresa Freeman, and Rita LcRoy. o—O—o i 30 Years Ago Among Coach Ashmoro's high school luminaries getting ready for tho 101-I season wore Art Dunn, captain, and quarterback, Piko Moore, end, Jack Moonoy. tackle, Jack Freeman and Charle Daly, guards, and Jack Loary in the backfieUi. o—O—o Anna Dowling, Anna Olson, Emma Lindquist, Mary Moss, Mary Fitzgerald. Theresa Freeman, and Mary Budah woi'o attending Danbury Normal school. 0 —o—o Bessie Havens of Church sLr'OO^ visited ii York city. Around the Clock YOUTHFUL MATURITY On the morning oi' Soptomlior 5, the Erussols radio t-ont out an unconfirmed report ('I' CurmHiiy's uncoiulHioiial stir- rondor. The report reached one naval unit awaiting transportation to a combat xmio vhilc- most of tno,personnel -vvere at morning' mess. A l'c\v men ^'ho had caught the ivport quickly spread the •word around the mess halls. The first reaction was one of excited, hopeful qiifHtioniny. Men. stopped ont- in.ij (im'l gathered about .the bearers of the news. "Is this scuttlebutt?" "Where did (lie report come from?" "Js it con- i'irmi'd 1 :'" These were the questions that shol. out from all sides. When it was learned that the report did not orig.iual.o-- .from, an American sfiiirco and that it was unconfirmed, the men fell away and went back to eating. Their li'ipos were not gone, livery radio in the outfit was tuned to the Armed Forces Station to pick up further bulletins. There wasn't a man aboard "who, didn't have serious doubts, but ouch one made plans .for a celebration just in case. ..Most of the unit would have "looped to the gills" in traditional American fashion if the report had been confirmed. There wasn't long to wait, howes'er. The radius soon dashed all remaining hopes. The significance of the incident lies in the absence of any wild outbursts before the truth could be learned. The questions asked were indicative of intelligent, mature minds. The unit was a yoiUhf.nl one in average age, but there wasn't a youth who didn't act like a man. There's a lesson for all of us here in Xaufxntnck to learn from that incident It is that, we should not start a Victory "Day celebration prematurely, ns was done in the first world war . .As the Allies'continue to make Germany's eventual defeat appear certain, •we should be on our guard against any false rumors of the Nazis' surrender. When Germany finally "throws up the sponge," it will be officially announced. But until that eagerly awaited news is received from an official source, we must remain calm and not allow ourselves to excited over any false reports. Anno McGroary. daughter of Mr. Mrs, .'John McGroary, 1!U Suotl: sl-rue co lo bra tod her .si.xtli birthday with party at lu'i' home the oilier day. Among the youngsters attending were Nui'oen Holmes, Franco* .lolmsorf; Mario Anderson, Judy and Marilyn White. .Bernice Thomas, Sandra Schwartz, and Frances MeGruary. A good time was had l.iy all. The sage of Brookficld, John F. (ireacen, ,lr., enlercd the portals of knowledge al Nnugatuek high school this morning'. . Charles Houseknecht, RFD, Naug-a- tuck, is a patient at Waterbury hospital undergoing' surgery. He was admitted Friday Viola Mambrino of Scott. street, is studying nursing at St. Francis' hospital in Hartford. "Vi" is a graduate of Naugatuck high school with the class of 1944 Katherine Brosnahan had seme trouble the other day with the window washer at the industrial relations department of the U. S, Rubber Co. —something about water off the glass or something. DEAD .SOLDIERS 5UI2ELY'TBtEr^: l^i^T% A BETT'ER w AYTO ctte "YiTJR MIND AND BODY" WALTER WINCHELL Coast-to-Coast Trade Mark Registered. Copyright. 19'M. Daily Mirrorl MAN AI10CT TOWN EDDIE CANTOR'S Marilyn if expected to become the bride of N K.irson, the scenic artist, on the co;ist this woc'k.. .Labor leader John L. Lewis, the know-it-alls insist, and Hope Diamond boss Mrs. McLean are rolling their orbs at each other!. . .James Moffelt, cx- Fedcrril Housing Comm,, is gravely ill in a local hosp...Paul Livermore, '.son of Wall Street's, oncc- .famed Jesse Livcrmorc, weds Sara Lee Strickland on the 22nd... Sandy Stock-ly of Time .'ind Janccy Witcher of OWI were married last week. . .Insiders suspect that Wm. Bullilt, the ex-Ambassador to France, will wed a former Governor's wife when her divorce is IInal. . .Ex-Ambass. Kennedy and his wife have added grief. Their new son-in-law is reported miss- Ing. The bride is with her parents here...The latest Big Bets (made Satdeo) include .$33,000 to $5.000 and 502,500 to §25,000 on FDR to win. At the Stork (he other night., Horotli.v Liunour's groom. Major Wm. Howard, gave Cnh m;ui:i«Cr.'; ,T:«;k Spooncr, :L $20 tip bocailtw -.; M. 'JToclcl Jiiolo.-d up (he elicit .*.£".;• Spooncr refused it... ."OUa.y," Haiti the Major, "I'll put it von; a^ liorx: for you tomorrow/'.-.., .,'-•.. The hors<: won. Spooncr;: jrot. distress. ...Toe E. Lewi rainc Wallace are an SINCLAm LEWIS' next due In iate Spring, will be * mcnt of the Babbitt theme made hin rep. . -Wonderful garet O'Brien, the child really Maxine Flores, -«i;_ born in Mexico!.. .FDR \vilj- .some personal appearance* in..^ East to embarrass those '•.»£ whisper he isn't in good hetlth 1 John Kiernan's medico hu j« bidden him to accept any »»,_' v.-ork because of his r By IIKT.EN liSSARY (Central Press Columnist) Picking- New . Biddle,-,-Armour Loom Ambassador 1 To France As Possibilities A Tougfli Task For Post ' Al. 1). I 'Psychosomatic Ills THE LATEST subject Komcmhor—only one package a from ;niy one person to a. hoy or g the service overseas during the C week irl in hrist- mfiiliii.u' period until October 35. No lwi reqnosts ;iro necessary for these iiLfcs] T.imit your l'or)d to tlie"lo\ve'st mtniinum possible. Send him or he f'oiiiilnin pen, cards, toilet nrticlcs, some liMi-cl candy, or somctliin.u: thai, order. Besl. tiling, though, is scription to the News. The Alembic Association outing at Linden park was a gay affair yesterday. Looks like everybody has a good time at Linden park, no matter what the affair is. The committees and everybody else on the Alembic's event deserve plenty of credit, . , . . . Old Rebecca developed tire trouble over the weekend, and the Column is walking again Since .the hurricane, Lt. John Phillips • of the fire department has been trying to get all the lights back on again at his home. In- desperation the lieutenant started spreading feathers about the house. Upon being asked wh y he was spreading feathers, he replied that they were light . . . Ouch! ! ! .Anti-cliinax—-Joe .Berry had a premonition (lie oilier, night: dnringM:he hurricane that it' he Icl't His car"in thc'gnr.-rge, the gar;y;'e would.be bifrvvn over or something So he parked Ids car'outside. Sure enough, the following moming, a tree had 'fallen across the top of the garage. Nevertheless, the car wns sal'e. But on his •way to worlc, lie got a flat loan G!yi:n, daughter of jVlr. and Airs. "Raymond . CMyiin- ol: Fuller street, entered Lauraitnu ITall in Mill:or"d today. which is fl'Jtterinj,' the dovecotes of medical thought is c.-illed psychosomatic medicine. Sis fundamental thesis is .that mnny, If not most, of thu chronic illnesses of mankind result partly from bodily or physical derangements (soma, ~— i he body) and partly fi'oni the slate of ihc patient's mind and soul (psycho—Sou') and really by an interaction of both of thorn, "'here is nothing startltngly now about this, bui the recent studios iiuvo served to focus it and state clearly tho objectivos of treatment in such cases. ' The specialty of psychosomatic. 1 ; has already attained considerable respect ability. .Dr. Henry Christian, of Harvard, in editing the latest edition of Osier's Textbook on Medicine, which has for over half a century boon tho bible of Pfy.ehossoma.tic disorders at the very, bQginrii.ng. of'die' book. There ar'o two text books published devoted exclusively to the subject, '" and tho whole issue of tho last Or number of the Medical Clinics of 1 (| . North America is labelled "Psy- aioll_J chosomatic Medicine." 1 SUu- Idi'a of 1'syuliosoiiiiiiicN There is a man who has tho disease and the disease which has tho mar,. That is the basic case of psychomatics. In tho case .of ho acute diseases — infections, traumatisms. neoplasms — the relationship is fairly simple and the entities of body and mir.cl are fairly separate. But in many other conditions they depend on a long .stretch of background of association and partnership oC brother body and brother mind and brother noul. The human organism presses through levels of growth and dc- j vclopmuni. They can bo roughly classillod and described thus: 1. Tho somatic phase. Tho baby is nc.'.irly all body. As development proceeds the child begins to have ideas about his bodily functions. Household environment conditions this to a considerable extent. If the parents arc fussy, and that moans fussy beyond the requirements of hygiene, 1 about what* foods are good or "bad for .you,". 01- about regularity of tho bowels, or ox.Mggeratc little upsets—such as temperature rises—there is always tho possibility that the psycho svill bo overly conscious., of • flic body,-nnd those• ideas' arc f'rc-, !..qu'eritly carried over into .adult A young 1 war.hem says'ho isn't really bravo at all—wlre'ii anybody tells him to lick the enemy lie just docs, it automati- cailv. Not. so Io7ig ago a. headline "Yanks Gaining" was sure to refer to tlie New York Yankees-Ol' .tho .Ameiucan league. r :" . Development of ,. 2. Tho narcisstic stage—tho de- velopment'of the, ego. This, as we all know, can bo over-developed, and accounts for the psychology of tho only child. Brothers and sisters teach the child there .' arc I other people in the world, all just | as important as ho is. 3. The suJp-onderisHc stage-— which is OAVJlrcnoss of other humans of- tho same sex, begins about the ago of five and lasts until puberty. 4. The altergcndcristic stage— during which there is adaptation to humans of tho other .gondc'r. It is hardly necessary to expatiate on how much foundation for future ill health—mental and bodily—is laid down iu this stage. 5. The phase of adjustment ot : all tho stages that have .ffone before. In most of us the adjustment is prc.wiyffood—surprisingly po'b'd^as we WbTc'Tiack on the possi- WASHIXGTOIN*—As Allied victory prepares to take Us last Corman hurdle in the march on Berlin, you begin to .hear talk nbout tho people who wHl represent Iho United Stales in Germany :.fnd France.-And for that matter every-' whore the Allies have cleaned out tho Axis scourge. It is to be expected that United States diplomatic appointees to Germany will bo civilian storm contOi'S. (The commotion about the Murphy-Rober team for example.) Not for a. long time have civilian onlookers boon able to got themselves into a swivel about tho goings on of their mind. 'Twasn't patriotic. Nor cricket, in the words of our English kfafolk. Now with success ahead, the lid is off. J3ring over tho choice of delegation '. to Germany. The choice for ambassador' to Paris seems to lie between ..those two old favorites, Anthony Drcxol JSiddlo, extremely experienced ambassador-at-largo to most of the once occupied countries, and Norman Armour, former United States representatives to uneasy Argentina. Armour, who did a brilliant job at Buenos Aires, was earnestly considered for the post of undersecretary of state given to Edward Stel- tinius. Jr., when Sumncr Welles resigned. He is now acting chief for JU-Llin American republics. Now that tho 'horsobacking season is on. it ir.ight bo almost as much fun to bet on whij's going to be the United States ambassador to Paris as four four-Ioggod prima cionna will .come in first. Soldon Chapin just loft Algiers 'to take UP his duties as charge d'affairs at Paris. Chapin was con- sollor of mission in charge of the United Stales representation to th French coniniiiluc of National lib oration in Africa! (Phew! But ina is what Chapin was. His now post •plain "charge'; sounds rcla Lively simple.) " Tho United'States staff at Par: is small and is being built up a. rapidly as possible. Chapin ha taken with him from Algior: Goorgo _Kcncho.rcl who was secro tary in "the ofllco of the- Unitcc States Mission there- and Boies C Hari. another secretary at the mis- ion, . Hart was in China before he. went to Algiers. Benchard is well known in Washington; Ho was in S^te Sccretar.% Cordon Hull's oMicc^ind married the.pretty SteJlit-L .Staplcton. (Both accomplishments of note.) Another popular you-.ig diplomat, Morris Chipman, wiil be second secretary'or the United States embassy .It Paris. Chipma-n' has a beautiful French wife, born Fanny Bunand-Scvastos, who used to bo an active worker in tho National Woman's party. Mrs, Chipman ro : centiy had .'word- that her family has survived the Nazi occupiation of Paris. • Preparations arc. being made in several agencies and! .departments not previously concerned with the government of the occupied and conquered countries to send officers and assistants abroad to help in tho-settling of tho international confusion. '• Special''courses of-90 days' intensive study in 1 various foreign languages and custom's .arc being of- fered duty.- to' volunteers for overseas Sinco the war preparations are definitely slackening, it would appear that now is tho moment to clarify tho continued co.ll for volunteers in tho WACS, SPARS, WAVES and Lady Marines. It can not bo possible that many new recruits arc needed in the women's uniformed • services. Yet the cam- p.aigns'go on. 12DITORS who tried' checking the rumor that J. Dorsey's-former vocalist, Helen O'Connell, was d> viding from her .g^'oom •„wasted sUckers.,, Tho time. Not true, pals say. -. .Mrs; Lucille Burton, attractive mother of Patricia Lonergan (murdered by her husband), is making 'ap^ pearances in public again...This is Friendship: James J. Walker, former mayor, has moved in with Dr. T. Knappcn at tho Jailer's L. I. estate. Both were married to tbc late Betty Campion. . .The Encyclopedia Britannica has invited S. Billingslcy to do iis article on night clubs...Note from G. J. Nathan: "What makes anyone think I'm pro-Dewey? Are 'you hlrilrng that 1 have become feeble-minded''? dish... My Goodness Note: 'B»r(« Geo. VvYang-e! escorting Carol Herton to the boites.. .Inicrrwtiomi .society is applauding the Duchtu De Talleyrand, who ousted a rojn] esc who couldn't take a hint Candy Jones (we witnessed ii<j turned down 51,000 just to j^ dinner with a former beau. .'. GEOP.GE HERR7CK r.nd Jan. Fox, who planned marrying in comber, did it yesterday... (overseas) propaganda will ?asod up on the Germans. Olen invading their country, '., will be enough •\.Xiio Battle Page (Rcpbu arguments) will he Editing for the Dcmmj -wBJ-.-'bt' done by Doris Fleesoc, John Cami-FDR) O'Donnell's tj- {f«!d .yThcre was a to-do ahou; iall-" Die metal being wasted 03 ^ijR-campaign buttons." Moit o: them for JDcwcy are metal. Row;yell.-'; buttons are made of paptr author Jcroms (he's with Londoa'i arc 'enceinte. She's Peggy The reporter. ..Cynihii •Stone, Paim Beach publicist, T»-«| socialite Courtland Palmer • SK, They'll tepee at 280 Park....Thi Jnps arc foc-yoo-rcc-uss at sons of oxir congressmen, who arc uy- InK to toke away their only vie- toiy—Pearl Harbor—by credilisj it to Washington! THE DUKE OF WINDSOP wrote his first letter to a publica lion (American Mercury) to com plain of statements about th Duchess. The mag publishes th letter in its next and doesn't re cant . .Lt. Buzz Meredith refers to his wife as P. G.. . .Paulcttc bein. tho boss, apparently. . .R o b e rt Lochrip, ex-flight loader of the Flying Tigers (in China for 6 1-years). and Adeline Hallow wore blended in Johnstown, Pa....The State Dopt. wi!l issue no passports, until war's end.. .Newspaper placements will have to get Eisenhower's O.K....Harry of Harry's N. Y. Paris Bar is now a bartender at the P.itz in Paris .."How did you spen dthc hurricane?" a mid j towncr asked Alan Young, tho famed elbow-bonder. . ."Lashod to n bar!" he shrieked. '. - •'• bilities. In others not -'so good— and those ,ire the. patients of the psychosomatic -doctors. We will consider*.them in more detail tomorrow. My EKICII BKANDKIS This will bo the las! time, 1 promise you, that I shall write about lhat girl from Texas who considered me a completely lost soul -because '-I had a kind word for women who smoke. 1 am going to ond the episo with parts of a loiter from H.. m'ony, Ponn., and, I think t name of the town closes tho dent on tho right note. a "Thank you, sir," writes my co respondent, "for defending t women of today. I. too, am ti: 1 of hearing- how awful they arc, "Eighteen-year-old Miss Tex may know that ..women didn smoke in public 25 years ago, b I know two old ladies who smoke tang before lhat. "My grandmother, now in h seventies, has smoked a good maj years. 'She worked in tho field she washoa'.'-other poopl's clothe she managed to raise six childre she has o.ight grandchildren in t! service of their country, and, far as I know, she hasn't gone t the dogs. "A n ci my- olhcr grandmtitho helped 'to clear tho fields of th farm and did a lot of other har work—tho kind of work the wo men.of those days did to help tho husbands and their country. Sh always smoked a. pipe while sh was working, and my father lolc MIC that quite a few women usot to carry their pipes in their apioi pockets when he was a boy. "Of course, tho dear ladies did not smoke in public, a -sun-bonne and a.n old gingham dress woren very fetching in public. And, b.\ Ihc way, I think the Five Brother,, tobacco my grandmothers, smoked was much stronger than the cigarette, of; .today,.' "Just tho other day 'one of. m.\ grandmothers, a' sweet old laxly'il here ever was ..one, threw up -hei lands.-and', said • 'What is the younger generation coming- to?', and she took another puff at -her pipe. "I don't smoke myself, but I certainly don't think thai, just be- sause she does, a woman is going o the dogs." So there you arc. Take it or cave it. I am not going to say word ono-wny or the other.' I am not going to advertise the igarctte manufacturers or hurt heir business. I am not going to help fill the oghouse nor empty it. But this whole matter' has taught 10 again that no matter what ie issue, halt the people arc for t and half are agin it. Which, after, all, is as il, should c. Because that's how a democracy unctions and that's why America s .the greatest country in the •orld to live/.in..i • Mind'i'f I light my pipe? Bro:i<l-Cpoi]-t lie-Waters Item: IVI:»ny in tho Kicholieu oroxv do- s^rt<!d when that French warship, visited. No\v York Cilji...- Thoy s;iid they wanted, to' fiR-fit for the Fruc French... .They \\vrn detained at. Kllis Island... Arthur Garlifld Hays, the law- y«r :md champion o'f civil liberties, defended horn lln a got them freed.-..Ho refused :> fee. ..As a result—Mr. Hnys lias won a now client: The De Gatilic Government over hero. AP MAX FOLTZ in Madrid wont to the French border and saw some, interesting- • things. • /The Franco Gov't has kept him from reporting- what ha saw and from telling our Embassy. Howcum?' March of Time's next releas. (••What to Do With Germain-Twill .feature Sumner Welles "and other, commentators. .•/Col. ' Vi'n- cent Shooan, the novelist, hr»s done a sizzlcr on the B-29s for Roc Book, duo soon...Col. Carlos JRo- mulo is back with MacArthur Watch for a now miracle rayoii duo in a fow months. Poncmah Mills developed it during tho wj>i for use on bomber tiros. . .Another low g-adgot will he capsule drosses vhich milady will be able to roll nto a capsule and carry vrist for a sudden n any phone booth. J. C. BROWX (Brownie" to si! the Presidents since 1918) wfl iiXJrrx^cJJe- Fenstock of here. Hc'i the bachelor doan of White How newsrec-1 men...The Swiss ,Gort probably will okay Mussolini's re- o.ucst that they permit his-.fri!t l^chcle to join daughter Edda'jni! the tpus" there.. .Emerich Kalmai, the composer, and his divorcee wife were 're-wed quietly because of their children. He's doac ; Mother operetta with H, Ticrney.l Xorma Shearer is trying to mtli the L. B. Mayers' split. ..Bersie Williams, who wrote "Somebody Stole My Gal," and Marge Johnson arc honeymooning. .Jack Marshall suggests a new ;h«me Mtif for slugger Tommy Dort*y: "Would You Like- to Swing on- > Star?" ' • Beautify your home We recommend Murpby Dt-Caw EnameJ for a bcauafu) finish of lo»| enduring wear. For the m»ny indoK and outdoor opportuninet to bAf the beauty cf color to the home tbew U nothing like Di-CoK EnimeL to on her quick-char*.' THE JOE DI MAGGIOS (Dorohy Arnold) aren't reconciling n ft- r all. They went out together rc- cntly, which confused Const re- ortors. ..Insiders hoar the build- P of King Michael as a. "hero" is ocause of tho hopes of top Kon- lamans to marry him off to Prin--T Margaret of England A •aps game on a troopship was caned up by a Now Y o ,-i; pnvatc —lo Iho tune of $35,000. . .Dia- onds brought into other nations v_ refugees went up i,, value to -300 per karat. The price will umble with V-Day...Sonja Honic is g-i\"tn $10,000 to buy" scrums taming, etc, for Norwegians CANS, Inc. -MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 Your Eyeglasses Shop C. H. Tomlinson N'«Niry Buildins N:iuu-;>tiick, Conn. Smart DRESSES Wools - Crepes Fall WAR BONDS

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