Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 1, 1936 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Monday, June 1, 1936
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&&$ FOUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Tefcas I MONDAY EVENING, JUNEO, .1936. CENTENNIAL IS VACATION GOAL OF MANY PAMPA TEACHERS ^ _ ......,_ _.. . _._ _ ...— - LI -..— ..—- — — - ,. _ „ _,.-—— " " * O ' ~ " ' „ ^•.-: __ ...^. . » *» • A Jife Ml M i mm. ' Hollywood Model For Stardom SUMMER STUDY AND REST BEGINS AS TERM ENDS Trips to the Dallas Centennial will be favorites with teachers on vacation from Pampa schools this summer. Travel, study, and rest will make up the program for most faculty members, they Indicated as the schools closed last week-end. Supfc. R. B. Fisher !s to teach this summer in West Texas Teachers college, Canyon. Principal L. L. Bone of the high school will spend several weeks In Glen Rock, Wyo., then enter the last summer session at the University of Southern Call• fornla. i One of the longest trips Is planned by Miss Roy Rlley, teacher in junior high. After a short visit with relatives in Dalhart, she and Miss Leora Kinard will leave for New York, to aall on a cruise to Cuba, the Bahamas, through the Gulf of Mexico to the Texas coast. They will travel through the Rio Grande valley, en route home. Travel on routes yet undetermined is planned by several high school .teachers who will also be at their homes part of the summer—Miss Angela Strnad at Taylor, Miss Florence Plckett at Lubbock. Miss Alice Short at LeFors, Mrs. Hoi Wagner here. Miss Clarine Branom will travel and also leach at Commerce. Some to Teach. Teaching is a part of the summer program of Miss Zenobla McFarlUi, Who will teach commercial subjects and study at Baylor university, Wu- co; Miss Kathleen Milam, who will teach physical education at Baylor; Mrs. Frances Alexander and Ernest Cabe, who are to be summer school Instructors here. ' Miss Gracie Fern Latimer plans to study at Illinois university. Harry, Kelley at Canyon, Miss Anne Louise Jones at Texas university. Mrs. E. L. Norman will be In Weatherford, Okla., W. N. Anderson in Canyon, and B. R. Nuckols in Amarillo. •'. Those who plan to spend most of the vacation here are Mrs. J. B. Massa, A. E. Frazier, E. N. Dennard, Delmer Ashworth, J. L. Lester, Odus Mitchell, B. G. Gordon, J. C. Prejean, Frank Monroe, Winston Savage, Doyle F. Osborne, and Ben Gulll. Mrs: Lou Roberts will lie employed In the school offlc.es here. Junior High Plans. Principal R. A. Selby of junior high will be in charge of summer school here. Of teachers there, Walter J. Hurst will study in T. C. I. A., Klngsville, Mrs. Bert Whaley, in the university at Silver City, N. M., and Tom Herod at Canyon. : Mrs. Elma Phelps will be at Guthrie,' Okla., Miss Madge Rusk at Canyon, Miss Dollins Womack at Blossom, Ishmael Hill at Canyon, Miss Margaret Jones at Bartlett, Miss Helen Martin at Clarendon, Miss Juanita McAllister at Deport, Miss Maggie Matthews at Tyler, ]Vfiss Opal McKay at Lamesa, Miss Edna Mae Bratton at Priddy, Miss Ila Pool at Hedley, Miss Cressie Turner at Post. Miss Charlotte Enibry, Mrs. E. A. Hampton, Herman Jones, W .S. Bennett will be here this summer. Wilson Faculty Scattered. Mrs. Annie Daniels, principal at Woodrow Wilson, will be in her home „ here much of the summer. Miss Mauriie Abbott will also be at home in Pampa. Mrs. Edgar-Stover plans a" trip to New York, Washington, D. C., and Dallas. ,' Miss Katherine Simmons will at- tf.nd school at Fayetteville, Ark., and Miss Vida Cox at Canyon. Mrs. R. E. Koiner plans to visit in Dallas and other places part of the summer. ,, "•Miss Mable Mims will be at home in'Amarillo, Miss Thelma Thorp at Stamford, Miss Willie Jo Priest, at •Greenville, Loye Ruckman at Hydro, Okla., and Miss Allleth Elliston at Canyon when she is not away on u vacation trip. Flails Are Varied. Miss Josephine Thomas, principal of Horace Mann, is to be in Pampa part of the time and in school part of- the summer. Mrs. J. L. Lester .Will travel and study. Miss Mary Reeve plans to be at home in Friona, and in New Mexico and Colorado on a trip. Miss Margaret Baldwin will be at Arnett, Okla., Miss Marjorie Savage, at Elk City, Kan., Lloyd Harmer at Hand, Colo., and Mrs. T. A. Cox Miss Jimma Searcy, Miss Clara Brown, and Mrs. George R. Clark in Pampa. Miss Loma Groom will travel. Eugene Mann will teach and work Don't Sleep on Left Side—Affects Heart It stomach gas prevents sleeping on right side try Adlerika. One dose brings out poisons and relieves gas pressing on heart so you sleep soundly all night. Fatheree Drug §tore and Richards Drug Co.—in B.keUytown by Skelly Drug Co. (Adv.) When the movie moguls prepared to film a story of a model's career, they got the Artists and Models club of Hollywood to pick a queen BffiLOCHOOLS FOR VACATION DAYS PLANNED of ils most pulchritudinous posers. Lynn Bailey (above) tall and dark haired, won the crown and a part in the production. Church School Pupils Return As Ban Is Lifted Vacation Bible school plans were announced in two churches here yesterday. First Christian and First Methodist churches will each conduct the summer classes, beginning next Monday. In each, children of primary, junior, arid Intermidate age will be enrolled. Attendance neared the normal mark in Sunday schools yesterday, as fear of contagious disease among children lessened. First Baptist church had 483 present, First Christian 335, Francis Avenue Church of Christ 153, Central Baptist 104, and First Methodist 331. At Central Church of Christ, a revival ended' with sermons by Claud McClung of Fort Worth, and large audiences. Paul A. Thompson, who recently resigned after serving as pastor for a year, was with his congregation for the last time. First Baptist church reports 73 attending training classes. Six additions to church membership were reported there, and two at Central Baptist church. CALENDAR TUESDAY Mrs. John Stucler will entertaifl jondon Bridge club with a break- 'ast at Schneider hotel, 9:30. Mrs. Siler Faulkner will be hostess to Amusu club at her home. Initiatory work will be conducted at a meeting of the Order oi Rainbow for Girls at Masonic hall, 7:30, with Masons and Eastern Stars invited. Executive board of Business and Professional Women's club will neet at city club room, 7:30. on his master's degree at Gunnison, Colo.; Miss Frances McCue will attend school at Waxahachie, Mrs. Jannette Craft and Mrs. M. K. Griffith at Canyon, Miss Lelia Clifford at T. S. C. W., Denton, and Miss Lema Jane Butcher ac Alva, Okla. Houston Teachers Goals. Principal A. L. Patrick of Sam Houston will visit in Dallas and Fort Worth, then work here this summer. Mrs. Sam Irwin, after visiting in Colorado and Oklahoma, will be at home here also, as will Mrs. L. K. Stout after a trip to Dallas. Miss Wilma Chapman expects to be in school part of the summer. Miss Tidie Sessions will visit in South Texas before returning here. Miss Thelma Guinn, who goes to Kansas next term will be at home in Goodwell, Okla. Miss Louise McLean will be employed on the Centennial grounds at Dallas. Bruce Peek will be in Commerce, Miss Florence Jones at Laketon, Miss Violet Durrett at Coleman. Miss Elaine Riley is to be married at her home at Lake Dallas next week, and will reside here. Most of the summer will be spent in Pampa by Miss Lillian Mullinax, Mrs. L. C. Peddicord, Mrs. J. I. Bradley and A. C. Cox. B. M. Baker teachers announced their plans last week. Mrs. Emma LeFors and Emmitt LeFors, her son, made a trip to Miami Saturday..' • . SPECIAL MONDAY NIGHT PLA-MOR BALLR00 ADMISSION 40c RALPH EMERSON and his band WEDNESDAY An all-day meeting of Central Baptist Missionary union will be conducted at the church. First Christian council will meet: Group two at the home of Mrs. •I. G. Christopher and group three at the home of Mrs. Weldon Wilson. The meeting of group one is postponed. Altar Society of Holy Souls church will meet with Mrs. B. H. Delaney, 411 N. Yeager. Mrs. E. F. Boyles will be co-hostess. THURSDAY Mrs. W. F. Holland will be hostess to Laketon Home Demonstration club. Rebekah Lodge will meet at the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. FRIDAY Chatterbox Sewing club will meet with Mrs. Curtis Graham. A regular meeting of the Order of Eastern • Star will start at 8 a in. in Masonic hall. ••> Boy's Birthday Party Given At Skellytown Home SKELLYTOWN, June 1.—Mrs Carl Williams entertained with a surprise party of her son, Carl Jv on his sixth birthday Wednesday Ice cream and angel food cake were served. Many lovely gifts were received. Present were Francis Lott, Billie Black, Shirley Campbell, Frances Lanora Freeman, Bobby Jean Cornett, Otha June Beaghle, Henry Ann Williams, Sonny Hailey, Bill and Curt Carroll, Joe Thurlow, and the honoree. Personals Mrs. Bob Poison and childrer visited friends Thursday at Stinnett. Mrs. Henry Parker was a Pampa .shopper Friday. Little Bill Loving has been ill the past week. Miss Lucille Kibler of Amarill vi.Mted her sister, Mrs. E. W Meadows, the past few days. GIRL SCOUTS TO MEET Girl Scouts of troop 6 will mee at the Little house tomorrow afiter noon at 2:30, to discuss plans fo taking part in the Centennial parad this week. All troop members ar asked to be present at the earlie hour. Mr, and Mrs. A. Pollard and sp: Skeet of Kingsmill left yesterdja for a visit at Hot Springs, N. M. RECENTLY ANNOUNCED BRIDE IS GIVEN PARTY A bride whose marriage was recently announced, Mrs. Don Foster, the former Miss Thcda Cox, was honoree at a btiffct luncheon and shower in the home of Miss Mary Price Saturday. Misses Flora Deen Finley and Jeanne Murphy were other hostesses. Pink and lavender were the colors ttractively used in the table deco- atlons. After lunch, a large num- er of gifts from her friends were resented to Mrs. Foster. Guests for the luncneon were Misses Uberteen Schulkey, Lucille Bell, rtaxine Wheatley, Janice Purviance, Margery Skaggs, Mary Keahey, Claudine Jeffries, Lillian Rice, iosemary Hampton. A gift was ent by Miss Lois Brown. nvitations For Centennial Given By Club Leader DALLAS, June 1.—A half dozen en-gallon hats and Texas Centen- linl exposition invitations were jresentecl to internationally-known igures by Mrs. Volney W. Taylor, if Brownsville, president of the txas Federation of Women's clubs, Hi a trip she made following the 5eneral Federation of Women's lubs convention in Miami, Florida, ecently. While at the convention she resented a hat and an invitation o the general federation president, VIrs. Roberta Campbell Lawson of Oklahoma, and extended a general nvitation to the convention as a vhole. In Havana Mrs. Taylor presented hat and invitation to Provisional 'resident Barnet. Details of both he presentation and the exposition vhich opens here June 6 were iroadcast. Although the parliament ,'as in session in Jamaica arrangements were made with Counsel rmstrong to make the presentation o Governor Denham later. While Mrs. Taylor was in Panama City she was honor guest at a uncheon attended by more than 200 American women, including the wife f the governor, Mrs. Schley. Here he was given official recognition \nd talked on the Centennial. She iroadcast on the night of her arri- •al in San Jose, the capital of Costa Rica, and the next morning she vas received by the president, Leon ! ortez. Back in Miami, the train vas held so she could keep her appointment at the governor's office n Tallahassee. There she made her presentations to Governor Scholz. Mrs. Taylor will arrive in Dallas about June 4 to confer with local 'ederation officials about 'plans of he organization for the exposition. CLUB GIRL ASSISTS "I have been able to help others .s well as myself through 4-H club vork," said Bennie Mae Wade of VtcLean 4-H club in reporting that he gave a demonstration on removing varnish to the home economics class of McLean high school Thursday. Thirty members of the ilass were present to see her dem- instration. Lawrence and Basil Stalcup, tudents at Oklahoma City Univer- Ity, arrived Friday night to be vith their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Stalcup, through the summer. Amelia in Her 'Flying Lab' Framed in her new "Hying laboratory," Amelia Earhart here is shown at Burbank, Calif., where she is watching completion of the cratt, to be delivered about July 1. The twin-engined Lock- 'hoed Eleclra will • curry, instcncl ot passenger scats, additional file) tanks for extended non-stop flights by aviation's 'first lady; HONOR AWARDS AND PROMOTION CERTIFICATES ARE GIVEN AT CLOSE OF SAM HOUSTON TERM Takes Law Oath LEGION PROBED IN CONNECTION WITHHANGING Supposed Suicide On Canadian Island Investigated DETROIT, June 1 (AP)—Death crossed the sinister trail of the Black Legion again today as authorities sought to learn if coincidence nlone explained the hanging of Roy Pidcock within 24 hours after the slaying of Charles A Pooie that unmasked the night riding terrorists. Adding the supposed suicide of Pidcock. on a Canadian island to a list of a dozen deaths under scrutiny for possible Black Legion connections, state police also pressed their investigation of the shooting of John L. Blelak, an active member of the United Auto workers union, in 1934. The "execution" of Poolc, the one death definitely attributed to Black Leglonalres, occurred on May 13. Pidcock, 32-year old steel worker, disappeared from his home in down-river Wyandotte, Mich,, the same day. His body was found hanging In a hut on uninhabited Fighting Island, in Canadian waters of the Detroit river, the following das'. State Police Captain Ira H. Marmon asked Canadian authorities to reopen their investigation of that death after a friend of the steel worker told him Pidcock had to join the Black been Invited Legion. The widow, Mrs. Nellie Pidcock, said her husband told he shortly jefore his death "They're going to get mo, and they'll get you, Perfect Attendance Is Rewarded For _ Many Pupils Promotion certificates wove given for the first time this year to pupils leaving the sixth grade at Sam Houston school for junior high. A number of students also received certificates for special honors. Safety first certificates went to Harriet Price, Betty Plank, Stanley Forker, Komo Jo Johnston, Dorothy Miskimins Marquis Bratton, '• and Jack Lilburn. Junior police letters were awarded to Lillian Snow, David Stennis, Doyle Rogers, Jean Chisholm, June George, Fred Brown, Joyce Wanner, Brian Eller, Archie Burrows, Jimmie Knloe, Partrlcia Bissett, Junior Cresher. Teams Get Trophies. Boys on the junior playground team, which won the city champion- pionship, received ribbons and the school was given a beautiful trophy. Ribbons for second place were given to senior playground team memers. A trophy, emblematic of second place in tlie city track meet, was awarded to the school. Perfect attendance honors went to Willadean Ellis, who has not been absent nor tardy in five years, and Joella Shelton, who has a three- year perfect record. One-year perfect attendance was rewarded with certificates for Evonne Berry, Peggy Lois Shank, George R. Spotts, Patsy Ann Pierson, Billie Cunningham, Kathleen Heard, all of the first grade. Betty Mae Brown, Wanda Lou Gordon, Neely Laverty, Robert Sailor, Burle Williams, Sibyl Pierson, and Joyce Cloud, second grade. Blllle Burge, Adrian Hughes, Rudolph Taylor, Joyce Godwin, Odessa Mae Tillman, Evaughn Kyle, Ruth Laverty, Clyde Coble, John Robert Lane, Colleen Chisolm, and Kathleen Doyle, third grade. Allan Hill, Doyle Rogers, Samuel Flattering Jabot Neck For Matrons A Fascinating Affair to Make and to Wear By ELLEN WORTH Handkerchief linen, one of the smartest and daintiest fabrics of the season, is used for this charming dress. It is lovely beige shade, that youT wear to town as well as for the country. The flattering jabot is edged with matching shade lace. The decorative buttons are brown. Note the cool plaited sleeves, collarless neck and the length-giving skirt panels. White or pastel tnb silks, cotton challis prints, shantung, voile prints, dotted swiss, etc., are other popular mediums. Style No. 1774 is designed for sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48-inches bust Size 36 requires 3j£ yards of 39-inch material with ii yard of ruffling for jabot. Oar illustrated Home Dressmaking Book will, enable you to have smart clothes and more of them for less money. Each step in the making of > dress is shown with illustrated diagrams. Send for your copy today. PAMPA DAILY NEWS New York Pattern Bureau, 220 East 42nd Street, Suite 1110, New YpiVN. Y. . Believed to be the first nun ever granted the privilege of practicing law before the United States Supreme Court, Sister Ann Joachim of the Dominican Order is pictured as she went before the tribunal to take her oath. She was a member of a Detroit law firm when she tock her vows and now is teacher at St. Joseph's College, Adrian, Mich. Smith, Screven Smith, James Tillman, Maxine Bartlett, Mabel Laverty, Gloria Simmons, Dora Taylor, Norma Turner, Anna Darling, Jack Sloan, Dee Burba, Bobby Rose, Mildred Austin, Doncla Dodson, Ruby Minatre, and Mary Sneed, fourth grade. Mary Davis, Esther Mullinax, Martha Pierson, Troy Boyles, Junior Watts, Wanda Davis, Martha Brummitt, Modell Gregory, Elsie Laverty, Lewis Duvall, Edward Harvey, and Avu Chesher, fifth grade. Jimmie Enloe, Alyne Duvall, Betty Roundlree, Harriet Price, Katherine Watts, Junior Chesher, Helen Sanely, Raymond Hawaii, Rosemary Saums, Wayne Roby, Ethiel Lane, James Green, Bonnie Catts, Patsy Gaut, Dorothy Miskimins, Gene Alford, Geneva Welton, Richard Cox, Jack Smith, and Robert Brandon, sixth grade. Leave Ward School. Promotion certificates to junior high were presented to Gene Anderson, Melvin Arbsland, Stanley Forker, Howard Myers, James Rose, Alvie Rosenbalm, Ted Steward, Richard Trenary, Doris Archer, Ernestine Crane, Alyne Duvall, Jimmie Louise Enloe. Virginia Graham, Louise Fry, Lois Keehn, Lucille Martin, Joan Minnich, Betty Plank, Harriet Price, Doris Rouncltree, Nacline Smoot, Neomi Snyder, Betty June Sparks, Ernestine Thompson, Katherine Watt, Evelyn Wilson. Patricia Bisselt, Bonnie Catts Helen Mae Eddy, Patsy Gaut, Komo Jo Johnson, Clara Mae Lemm, Dorothy Miskimins, Sybil Richards, Helen Sanely, Rosemary Saums, Mary Shira, Margaret Sullins, Marcena Stone, Geneva Welton, June Rose Hodge. Gene Alford, Robert Brandom, Marquis Bratton, Jo.e Cargile, Junioi Chesher, Richard Cox, James Green Elton Guenther, Raymond Harrali Maden Hill, Ethiel Lane, Billy McNutt, Alford Pollard, Maurice Ray Wayne Roby, Jack Smith, Baldwin Stribling. «> Mr. and Mrs. Will Purvis of Clay center, Kan., are visiting friends and transacting business here this week. Canadian provincial police said ;hey were convinced that Pidcock swam to the .island, a mile and a iall from the mainland, and hanged himself. In Detroit, Michigan's attorney general conferred with Circuit Judge James E. Chenot, who will open a grand jury investigation Wednesday or Thursday, for which witnesses from other counties will je subpoenaed. The attorney general said two Detroit judges would be subpoenaed One of the judges, he said ne was told, joined the Black Legion. ;he other, he said,' attended a meeting, but refused to join. In Washington, a group of congressmen prepared to press for action on resolutions demanding congressional investigation of the order, on the grounds that it constituted a national menace. BEGIN MARCH TOWARD CLEVELAND FOR CONVENTION WASHINGTON, June l..(/P)—Republican leaders started the trek to Cleveland today amid Increased activity by backers of men who next week will make final bids to become the party's standard bearer in the fall election. As the race entcre'd the home stretch one immediate threat of a third party collapsed when a Chicago conference sponsored by Far- mer-Laborltes defeated a motion to call an organizing convention not Inter than Sept. 5. With attention for the time being centered on fast moving Republican preparations for the bl- quadrennial show beginning June 9, Democratic activities were outwardly quiet as plans went forward for the Philadelphia meeting later this month. Senator Vandenberg of Michigan, among those prominently mentioned as a Republican presidential possibility, spoke to a radio audience last night in a broadcast interview by H. V. Kaltenborh, commentator. Vandenberg asserted that a victory for his party in November would "not be a Republican victory in any ordinary partisan sense of the word." "It will be a joint victory of Republicans and Democrats against a common enemy which is in effect a third party—the Roosevelt party." "The man in the street may not know it yet," said the senator at another point, "but the Constitution and the Supreme Court are all that finally stand between him and his loss of free speech, free press, free assembly, free petition, free elections, free religious worship and a thousand other precious rights which still distinguish America from old world dictatorships." Vandenberg struck at the tax program suggested by President Roosevelt, saying: "The power to tax is the power to destroy. An excellent example is the pending presidential tax demands. They represent the greatest legislative atrocity I have ever confronted. This is a final assault Peasants Demand Banishment Of Magda Lupescu BUCHAREST, Rumania, June 1. (/P)—The greatest peasant party mobilization in Rumania's history, which developed into a protest against Mme. Magda Lupescu's power behind the throne, posed new problems for King Carol today. The peasant party's leader, Ion Mihalache, coupled a demand for banishment of Madame Lupescu with a call for suppression of Nazi organizations in Rumania and the immediate resignation of the government of Premier George Tatar- escu. More than 500,000 farmers participated in the parades and protest meetings yesterday—120,000 in the capital and 400,000 others in towns and villages throughout the provinces. Mihalache, head of the powerful peasant movement, pledged his loyalty to King Carol but declared: "The roads between the king and the peasants shall no longer be barricaded by the Couit Camarilla (clique)." The peasant leader's strong request for an end lo Madama Lupescu's court influence was the latest in a series of such protests aga'lnst the presence of the auburn- haired intimate friend of King Carol, for whom the monarch once renounced his throne. upon thrift and prudence. In the long run this would favor big business at the expense of little business." Another of the -Republicans" being talked about for the nomination—Senator Dickinson of Iowa— faced a popularity test today in his state's primary election. Dickinson is up for renomination and has five opponents including Smith W. Brookhart, his former colleague who was defeated for rrf- election In the Democratic landslide of 1932. Supporters said that no matter what happens in the voting today, Dickinson seemed certain of getting the national convention support of Iowa's 22 un- pledged delegates. SIX IN HOSPITAL CHICAGO, June 1. (IP)— A pilot's skill was credited today with averting a tragic crash when a huge airliner, gliding down to a forced landing, plunged into a house and thudded into a narrow vacant lot on the South Side. The 15' persons on board the Transcontinental and Western Air lines plane, nosing through the night at the end of a non-stop flight from New York, escaped death and serious injury. All were bruised and shaken. Six remained in a hospital. M'CORMICK ILL CHICAGO, June 1. (/P)—The condition of Cyrus Hall McCormick, 77, retired chairman of the International Harvester company, who is critically ill at his suburban Lake Forest estate, was reported improved today. J CRAMM BEATS PERRY PARIS; June 1.-(fl 1 )—Baron Rott- fried Von Cramm of Germany re-, ^ained the French hard court tennis title today, defeating the de- 'encling title-holder, Fred Perry of England, 6-0, 2-6, 6-2, 2-6, 6-0. Mrs. W. L. Brummett will begin her summer Piano Classes Popular and Classical On Monday, June 8 Duncan Bldg, Studio Phone 363 Dressmaking Plain and Fancy sewing by an expert Dressmaker. Prices reasonable. Work Guaranteed. Sec us for your summer wardrobe. Singer Sewing Machine Co. Phone 689 214 No. Cuyler ANNOUNCING the purchase of JEWELL'S BEAUTY SHOPPE 105 Va West Foster — Phone 73 By Velma Robinson The same high quality work at reasonable . prices will be maintained. We invite you to visit us. Velma Bobinson - Evelyn Crawford Juanita Parks - Mrs. B. R. Woods Mae Cook

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