Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 8, 1971 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 8, 1971
Page 16
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B4 Alton Evening Telegraph Friday, January 8, 1971 Outdoors with John Stetson The Alton Wood River Sportsman's Club needs help — help in securing wild game for their wild game dinner Jan. 17 at the club on Godfrey Road. Apparently the slow season on ducks, and perhaps other game too, has caused the lack of donated game for this year's dinner, the proceeds from which go to Ducks Unlimited. "We know that it was a short year on ducks but we aren't even getting in the rabbits that we usually get, dinner cooking chairman Mrs. Charles Stormcr said recently about the shortage. "If we don't get some more donated wild game soon we will end up buying meat and that of course reduces the profits which the club sends to DU," the head cook told us. So if any of you hunters can spare a duck, rabbit, or squirrel from your freezers please bring them to the club or else contact club manager Paul Watson, or Mrs. Stormer. And don't feel left out if you want to donate some big game. Venison or other big game meat is also acceptable. The people working to make this a success for you are putting in a lot of time and effort so lets get behind them and show our support — donate some game. * * * The Present Day Gun Club will hold a 75-bird Derby trap shoot starting at 1 p.m. Sunday at their club on Pierce Lane in Godfrey. This is the shoot that was scheduled for last Sunday but was canceled due to weather. * * * The annual sale of trees and shrubs by the Illinois Department of Conservation has reached its midpoint, and some varieties are already in short supply, according to forestry officials. Ash, tulip poplar and pin oak trees in addition to gray dogwood shrubs are already exhausted. Seedlings of the stale provided trees between six and 18 Inches high are available to any Illinois resident In lots of not less than 500 for reforestation only. These seedlings cannot be used for landscaping or be resold at any later date with their roots attached. About 500 trees are used to plant each half acre of space and the sale is geared for spring planting. This is also the time most strongly recommended for planting by the Division of Forestry. The sale opens in September and concludes in April of each year. Prices run from $6 to $20 for 1,000 trees or shrubs and do not include nominal shipping charges. Orders for trees and price lists can be secured from area offices or the Agricultural Stabilization Conservation Service, local farm extension advisor and other agriculture oriented agencies or from the forestry division's 21 district foresters. Orders must include a check for both the plants and shipping charges, and deliveries will be made at the proper time for planting in March or April. No orders will be accepted after April 16. Staff Forester Allan S. Michelson said that since the state is 435 miles long three sets of climatic conditions are accommodated. Plants distributed from the Mason nursery at Topeka generally are those best for the northern zone and the Union nursery at Jonesboro handles the trees native to central and southern Illinois. BOWLING SCORES BOWL HAVEN MONDAY Afternoon Ladies — Russell 190-202 (558); Oberkfell 183; Whitten 181; Kelly 189-207 (545); Purdy 204-198 (563). Men's Church — Hubbard 215; Jouett 226. Bowletles — Muehleman 203 (553); Gayan 233 (545); Markel 194 (540); House! 188; Winslade 191; Sumner 182; Steinhoff 190; Rueclin 210 (540); Taylor 199-195. Scratch — Funke 241-249-254 (744); Ronat 229-248-255 (732); Monroe 247 - 246 (683); Buehrer 268 (677); Keeney 237-243 (663); Kallal 223-232 (658); Ruedin 218-246 (657); King 245 (65); Britton 259 (645); Netzhammer 222-234 (645); Butler 235-226 (644); Graham 235 (646); Phillips 223-218 (641); Coleman 248 (632); Snowden 232 (631); Hicks 226 (629); Stewart 236 (623); Allen 223-237 (626); Boschert 226; Nicholson 224; McDonough 216; Peters 215232; Laub 216; Luly 221-223; Berry 225; Springer 223; Kochan 221. TUESDAY Pie town Ladies — Noble 180; Davis 189; Curtis 211; Warwick 185; Laslie 195 (537;) Deem 180; Kusterman 211; McLain 181; Ramlow 187 (534); Eberhart 194. Commercial — K. Belcher 227-215 (635); W. Belcher 215; Glowers 220; Murphy 219; Scheiter 236 (632); Ruedin 222-232 (656); Brush 232; Powers 234; Arnold 247; Hicks 226 (626); Phillips 224 (612); Ferguson 222; Frazier 224; Brady 224; Clausen 243 (616); Ele 244 (661); MacDonald 234 (651). Metropolitan — Penrod 233; Epps 217; Rickman 221; Holloway 227; John Schwegol 244; Jim Schwegel 230 (024); Grove 224-237; Schulte 240; Muehleman 219; Cress 245 (659); Poole 220-223 (635); Weike 217; Sisk 223; G. Eberhart 226-235 (630). Merchants — Leonard 279221 (691); Adcock 215; Watkins 224; Skundrich 218; Britton 219; Zeiss 215; Bramley 223; Phillips 226-239 (M9); Cox 220; Delp 222. Piasa — Borman 223 (161); Dugan 226; Admire 243; Nicholson 255; Chester 216. WEDNESDAY Afternoon Ladies — Rose 203; Greyones 209; Hasten 189; Gentlin 185; Mohr 185; Eberlin W; Moore 187; McLaughlin 181; Buyer 181. Diamond — Stewart 254 (6?7); Pieraon 218; J. Cwnpis 2M; M Compis 239 (627); Cadel mi J. Mortal 220; Grossnheeder222; Cun- North must befit South defense MOBILE, Ala. (AP) Lynn Dickey tmd Dan Pastorini, a pan 1 of outstanding passers for the North, will face a crack Southern defensive unit that includes seven members of the Associated l'*ress All- American football teams Saturday in the 2^nd annual Senior Bowl game. Dickey, the Kansas State star who passed for 2,163 yards this year and 8,208 in his career, and Santa Clara's Pastorini. who accounted for about 4,000 aerial yards this season, each are considered prime professional prospects and should go high in the National Football League draft later this month. However, the explosive Yankee attack could fir difficult to move against South defense led by d it the All- American end Bill Atessi 257-pounder from Texas, second tackle s, a and unit All-Ameiican John Sage, who brilliant in Louisiana St Orange Bowl loss to national champion Nebraska. Other Ail-Americans on the South defense are second was »te's teamers Jack Youngblood, an end from Florida, and linebacker Rick Kingrea of Tulane and third teamer Larry Willingham, a back from Auburn whose punt return provided the winning margin in last week's Gator Bowl game. Linebacker Ronnie Hornsby, a 232-pounder from Southeastern Louisiana Col- Palmer has his w6es, too LOS ANGELES (AP) — Billy Casper had A. share of the lead, Arnold Palmer had a mental lapse and three players had yet td finish in the first round of the $110,000 Glen Campbell-Los Angeles, Open golf tournament. Casper, battling a heavy cold and hand-numbing chill, fired a five-undcr-par 66 Thursday and tied a pair of 28-year-old blonds — Tom Shaw and Bob Smith — for the top spot In the opening round of the first tournament of the 63-stop pro tour this year. The start of play was delayed for about 30 minutes to allow frozen greens to thaw and early darkness caught Bill Brask, Bobby Greenwood, and Jack Montgomery still out on the Rancho Park Golf Club course. They were scheduled to play their 18th hole before the start of the second round. None was in contention for the lead. Palmer had a shot at It, until he took a triple-bogey seven, including a two-stroke penalty on the fifth hole, his 14th. The game's most famous player started on the 10th tee, turned two under and had two good birdie possibilities remaining when he stepped to the fifth tee. He pulled his drive into the left rough near a tree with the ball resting against a beer can. Palmer moved the can and the ball moved slightly. He played the ball, hitting a three-iron into some trees and the ball richocheting back to the fairway. He was on in three and two- putted for a bogey five, then called the penalty on himself. "The penalty was for playing the ball after it moved," he said. "I should have dropped it. It's something I knew but you don't always use what you know. I was a little hot from the bad drive and I just went ahead and hit it. "And if I'd dropped it, it would have rolled out from under the tree and I've had had a clear shot at the green." He finished with a 71, well back in the pack. Bob Payne was one stroke off the lead at 67 with eight others at 68. They are Gesrge Archer, Ray Floyd, Jerry Barber, Dale Douglass, Bob Lunn, John Schroeder, J.C. Sncad and Bert Greene. U.S. Open champ Tony Jacklin had a 69 and 1J GA Dave Stockto|n a making some at it," said PGA Playur of title-holder 72. "I've been good swings Casper, 1970 the Year champion. "I much out of the round could." He didn't have a bogey! and didn't have a five on his card, taking birdies on the wee and got Ma; aboul itcrs as bs I Penn turns torrid, tramples Harvard riingham 235. Majorette — Ballard 200180: Curlovic 204; Morion 189219 (577); Sawyer 185; Pinkowski 202; Bauscr 198; Handlln 181; L. Sitze 183; Creech 204; Williams 202-216 (548); B. Sitze 184; Green 181; Compis 212; Oberkfell 193; Hachman 180; Rodgers 181202; K. Schulz 203; Watson 180-182; E. Recher 200 (547). Mixed — Women — Beckman 215; Glen 210; Hutchinson 200; Roper 181-202. Men — Glen 230. Businessmen — Keeler 235 (617); Hood 220; Ozee 225; White 224; Cox 218; Smith 233; Hcncscy 215; Pelot 231; Campbell 218; Hill 228; Lcady 230 (026). SATURDAY Juniors — Boys No. 1 — Bouillon 190; Phelps 151. Boys No. 2 — Cannon 182; A. Lambie 173; J. Graham 168. Boys No. 3 — Fagan 188 (515); Lyons 180 (503); Ambrose 198; Lawrence 191; Evans 187; Sims 183. Boys No. 4 — J. Buchanan 211-214216 (641); Eberlin 213-247 (619); T. Buchanan 202-202; Vidakovich 221 (557); Pat- schull 200 (547); Glowers (571); McRcynolds 200; B. Hayes 207 (549); Dover 205 (546); Cook 218 (538). Senior Citizen — Women — Kumpf 181; Pinkowski 192. Men — Schmitt 221; Leim- baeh 234-218 (643). Senior Citizens — Women — Williams 180; Purdy 196. Men — Norvell 224; Waggoner 229225 (632); Whiteside 220. SUNDAY Early Birds — Women Schmoellcr 180; Boschert 204; Willis 199; Francis 206-188. Men — Osborn 233; D. Nicholson 225. Early birds — Women — Rodgers 203; Zeman 203 (539); C. Nicholson 188; D. Nicholson 187; Willis 180. Men — Greco 215; Whltaker 233; Wanick 216-217 (612); Vincent 229-215 (625); D. Nicholson 248 (627); Osborn 227-226 (628). Ball And Chain — Women — D. Carrigan 185- 190;Wohnlich 184; Jones 193; Middleton 189; Beets 200. Men — Wohnlich 216; Wilson 215; Beets 223. Guys and Dolls — Women - Miitigan 209; Sitze 202; Brandstetter 206. Men — Jouett 215; Simpson 215; Show 226. Guys And Dolsl — Women - Warner 182; Purdy 183-206 (539); Sitze 200; England 191 (541); Faoni 198; Meszaros 208; Jouett 211. Men Blandino 944-241-233 (688); Fisher 222; folow 220; Hyde W. By ASSOCIATED PRESS Harvard got a kick out of the Pennsylvania Polka Thursday night. One, two, three — boom- Fifth-ranked Penn turned a cool first half into a two-fisted second act for an 81-f!2 college basketball waltz over Harvard. It was the 10th straight victory for the Quakers, one of the few remaining Top Ten teams with an unblemished record. Top-ranked UCLA, No. 3 Marquctte and No. 4 Southern California, neither of whom played Thursday night, are the others. Louisville, the nation's 13th- ranked club, dumped North Texas State 96-72 and 16th- raled Drake stopped Wichita 78-74 in games involving the top twenty. Harvard took advantage of Penn's bad shooting in the Goyette puts sparkle Buffalo win in B y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Buffalo's National Hockey League game with Detroit wasn't a sure thing before it started but the Sabres' victory turned out to be a set up for Phil Goyctlc. Goyette scored one goal but more importantly $ct up four more as the Sabres beat Detroit, 7-4. Three of Goyette's assists dime in the first period us the Sabres built a 3-0 lead. Paul Andrea scored two goals? for the Sabres while Gary linger hit a pair for the Red Wings who have won only twice in their last 11 games. In the only other NHL action, Boston beat Vancover, 6-4, and Los Angeles tied Philadelphia. 5-5. Phil Esposito scored his 35th and 36th goals and picked up an assist to boost his NHL scoring lead to 75 points und Bobby Orr, secoijid in the scoring race, notched his 16th goal and an assist in leading Boston past Vancover. Dale Tallon scored (twice for Vancouver. Dallas Smith's goal in the first period which gave Boston a 2-2 tie was the Bruins, 14th short-handed goal of the season, tying an NHL record. Los Angeles gained its tie with Philadelphia when Bill Flett's shot hit the skate of Philadelphia jlefenseman Wayne Hlllman and deflected into the net. Eildie Joyal scored twice for L>s Angeles, and Jimmy Johnson got two goals for Philadelphia. first half to grab a 35-29 lead. Then Phil Hankinson, who scored 18 points, and Steve Bilsky, 14, helped Penn cut out a big margin at the start of the second half. Corky Calhoun added 13 for the Quakers, now 2-0 in Ivy League competition. Sophomore flash James Brown connected for 24 points to lead Harvard, 1-1 in the Ivy and 5-8 overall. Jim Price scored 23 points, Al Bilcheck got 21 and Ron Thomas, 20, helping Louisville sprint to a 14-point lead at the start and coast over North Texas State in their Missouri Valley Conference battle. Helping out matters for the winners were 23 personal fouls called against North Texas. The winners converted 28 of 36 shots from the foul line. AI Shumate of North Texas led all scorers with 29 points. Drake shut off a second-half rally by Wichita to take its first Missouri Valley game. Key baskets by Tom Bush, Jeff Halliburton and Bobby Jones in the final minutes helped kill the Shocker comeback. CM, Southwestern par fives and running in birdie putts of 15 and 20 feet on two others. Shaw, two-time tourney winner two years ago, had been in Florida practicing for six weeks after a winless 1970. "I've got to try harder, work harder," he said. Shaw needed only 28 strokes on the greens and didn't have a bogey. Smith, a non-winner in three years on the tour, turned in four under, three- putted the 10th, got it back on the 13th and moved into a share of the lead on the 15th with a 25-foot putt. lege, and Richard Harris, a 265-pound tackle from Gr a m b 1 i n g . were first teamers on the AP Little All- American squad. Kickoff for the Senior Bowl is set for 2 p.m. EST. The game will be televised nationally (NBC). A capacity crowd of 40.000 is expected. The South attack will be triggered by quarterbacks Leo Hart of Duke and Scott Hunter of Alabama, who combined for about 11,000 career yards in the air. But most of, the real damage could come from a trio of running backs—All- American Don McCauley of North Carolina, Dave Aber- crombic of Tulane and Mickey Zofko of Auburn. McCauley gained 1,720 yards in 1970, cracking O.J. Simp- son'o single season NCAA rushing record. Hart and Hunter will be passing to a trio of speedy wide receivers — W e s Chesson of Duke, Frank Lewis of Grambling and David Smith of Mississippi State. The North Receivers have unmatched speed in Arizona State's J.D. Hill, who runs the 100-yard dash in 9.7 seconds, and Southern California' Sam Dickerson, a 9.7 sprinter. North running backs include 1 , 0 0 0 - y a r d gainers John Higgins of Kansas, a third team All-Amcrican, and Fred Willis of Boston College. A trio of Big Eight Conference stars give the North a group of top offensive linemen, but one. all- American tackle Bob NeWlon of Nebraska, may have been lost Thursday when he apparently pulled a muscle in his back. Bob Bridges of Oklahoma State was added 1o the roster because of the Newton injury. Other Big Eight linemen are Dennis Having of Colorado and Darron Jackson, a second unit All-American from Missouri. Weeb Ewbank of the New York Jets will coach the South team and Lou Saban of the Denver Broncos will handle the North. Players on the two squads, turn professional in this game, with members of the winning team receiving ?1,500 each and the losers ?1,250. In the case of a tie, each player would receive $1,375. The South leads in the series 12-7-2. 82 St. HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL Kenwood 84. Oagc Park 71 Dunhar 100. Parker 70 DuSahle 88, F>hillips 77 Von Stcuhen H8, Roosevelt 40 Serin 78. Sullivan 72 Schur/ 82, Amundsen B!) Harnrr 74. Lindhlnom 62 Stclnmetz 75. Lane Tech 60 Kelvvn Park 7(f, Mather 47 Taft '57, Foreman 55 Hvdo Park 04, Hubbard 49 Kennedy 72. Kelly 45 Thursday's College Basketball East Penn 81. Harvard 62 Princeton 78. Dartmouth 88 Connecticut 82, New Hamp. 79 Hawaii 02, Rhode Island U. Holv Cross 87. Colgate 64 South Stetson 77. MacMurray 67 Hampden-Sydney 64', Mt. Mary's fil SW la. 92, McNeese 68 la, Tech 78, Nicholls St. 76 The Citadel 62, Texas A&M 81 Memphis St. 102. Bradley 87 Midwest Drake 78. Wichita State 74 Oral Roberts 114, Llncpln, MO. ' 'NO. Dak. 74. So. Dak. St. 69 Aimustann. S.D, 112, No. Dak, St. ;>:i Southwest Arkansas 110, Hardin-Slmmont 101 overtime Louisville 98, No. Texas St. 72 Abilene Chris. 85, E. Texas 71 Baylor 90. 1SU S3 Far West Colo. St. 90. Arizona 65 Wvrimlng 8D, Arizona St. 81. New MCX. St. 81, Denver 78 Pacific, Calif. 72, Santa Clara (iO SR. CHURCH BASKETBALL Evangelical United 67 (Wannamaker ^0), Morning Star 56 (Fox 19). First Prcs. 54 (Halford 25), St. Paul's 52 (ot) (Gifford 20). Tabernacle 42, (Carter 14), Cavlary Bapt. 41 (Pugh 15). Model Chapel 65 (Green 25), St. Mary's 60 (Jacobs 20). Brown St. Bapt. 63 (Edwards 12), Meadowbrook 49 (Hall 18). Cherry St. 47 (Meeden 17), Main St. Bapt. 23 (Nichols 10). 'Quality D/scot/nt Shopping* SNOW TIRE SALE PICK VOUR SIZE * PRIIE! «B8B ^S os DELUXE "78" SNOW TIRES 4 PLY NYLON CORD With Cold Resistant Tread Rubber G.I.P. 600x15 Plus 1.88 F.E. Tax BLACK TUBELESS WHITEWALLS 2.88 MORE EA. SIZE 600x15 700x13 E78-14 F78-14 G78-14 F78-15 G78-15 H78-15 REPLACES 560x15 650x13 735x14 775x14 825x14 775x15 825x15 855x15 SALE PRICE $14 $16 $17 $17 $2O $17 $2O $2O F.E. Tox .1.88 1.96 ' 2.25 2.14 2.60 2.40 2.60 2.80 "78" PREMIUM SNOW TIRES 4 PLY NYLON CORD With Cold Resistant Tread Rubber 0| «o| '7*5 G.L.P. 700x13 Plus 1.96 F.E. Tax BLACK TUBELESS WHITEWALLS 2.88 MORE EA. SIZE 700x13 E78-14 F78-14 G78-14 W8-14 E78-15 G78-15 H78-15 REPLACES 650x13 735x14 775x14 825x14 855x14 775x15 825x15 855x15 SALEPRICE $18 $21 $21 $24 $24 $21 $24 $24 F.E Tax 1.96 2.25 2.46 ••2.60 2.80 2.40 2.60 2.80 •"PREMIUM - No Industry Wide Standard Exists. BELTED "78" PREMIUM SNOW TIRES POLYESTER FIBERGLASS With TWIN TRIMLINE WHITEWALL AGAINST BEST G.l.P. E78-14 (735x14) Plus 2.35 F.E. Tax 4 PLY UNDER TREAD SIZE E78-14 F78-14 078-14 H78-14 678-15 H78-15 178-15 REPLACES 735x14 775x14 825x14 855x14 825x15 855x15 915x15 SALE PRICE $26 $26 $29 $29 $33 $33 $33 F.E. Tax 2.35 2.55 2.67 2.93 2.77 2.98 3.22 "PREMIUM - No Industry Wide Standard Exists. TIRE INSTALLATION wrestle to draw PIASA — Civic Memorial and Southwestern high schools wrestled to a 21-21 tic here Thursday. Soulhwcslern's next match is Jan. 11 at home against Illinois Braille of Jacksonville. Thursday's results: HH— Uutmon (CM) duo. I'crdnn (S), 4-1; 105—Loy (S) dec. Morris (CM), 11-7; 112— Mulsenhelmer (CM) dec. Thompson (S), 13-3; llli— Arnett (S) pinned Olttniers (CM), 5:27; 12«—Stullor (S) dec. Wulker (CM), 7-!>; 132—Arnett (S) draw with Tucker (CM), 4-4; 1.18—I'hlpps (CM) dec. Thompson (S), 8-7; 145—Trammel (S) dec. Davenport (CM), 1-0; 155— Kccso (S) d«c. Weir (CM), -l-O; 167— Wuiicnbluct (S) drew with Robinson (CM), . 4-4; IBS— Cirlgnby (CM) dec. Waiionblnst (S), H-l; heuvywotght—llointz (CM) pinned Klnsur (S), 1:KI. Itedbird mutmen overpower Allhof f Alton High School's wrestling team evened up Us season's record by defeating Belleville Atlhoff here Thursday, 43-5. The Hedbirds will next meet Wood River at the lattcr's gymnasium Tuesday. U«sults of the Redbird- Althoff match: »8 Ibs. - Hicks (A) pinned Hour- ner (BA) 2:47; 109- Moulnot (A) dec. Luonurd (BA) 1-0; 112 • Krummelbeln (A) pinned Hugger (BA) 5:43; US - Koenier (BA) won default from Huber (A)i no • Andrew (A) pinned Herner (BA) 3:45; 132 • Copley (A) plnnud Hermann (BA) 3:35; 138 • Bell (A) doc. LaJuenene (BA) 3-1; 145 • Buder (A) dec. Truttmami (BA) 4-0; 185 - Bruxton (A) d«c. Martin (BA) 3-2; 107 - Joehl (A) due. Muuch 2-i; 185 . Mueller (A) dec. Muckerstrum <BA) 3-2; Hwgt. • Nuughton (A) pinned Herner (BA) 1:05. NATIONWIDE TIRE GUARANTEE ROTATION & FLAT REPAIR I tvery T " e IS Guaranteed in Writing Against All Road Hazards and Wearout. Pro-rated Monthly I1V • «^ • «vri« vn • •.*-» • ni_r r*in I 0| Treadwea , Basi! , a , lhe Actua | Sale Plice ' / ZEREX WINDSHIELD DE-ICER W #«• V. \ \ * PRESTONE WINDSHIELD WASHER ANTI-FREEZE AUTO SERVICE REG. 57C OIL TREATMENT REG. 17 12: 331 SEALED BEAM HEADLAMPS REG. 1,27/1,37 4001 6012 219181/187 3 QTS. $• FOR V • 124101 • G.l.P. • Windshield SNOW BRUSH & SCRAPER REG. 27C 130519 B.t.P. 1 1 0 VOLT DIP STICK HEATER REG. -^ 3.97 143483 HEAT GAS LINE ANTI-FREEZE 124055 G.l.P.' O.E.M. Quality SHOCK ABSORBERS! 87 REG. 5.47 EA. FOR MOST CARS ^m EACH 2780^3/025 V^^ C.L.P. INSTALLATION AVAILABLE 12 Months or 15,000 Miles Guarantee. Complete Selection 0! Heavy Duty Shock Absorbers Available lor Most Cars At Slightly Higher Prices. STHOMBIHG R ATTEDIEC POWER PACKED •*« • • EI%|E9 3O MONTH GUARANTEE TO FIT MOST 12 Volt CARS GROUP #24 EXCH, G.l.P. *. •'+ lUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES MYOWNOIKVMCK BELTLINE HIGHWAY (•t Buckmuttr Uni) or visit our store at Filrview Htf. -W.HIGHWAY50 Plenty ol Shopping Hours! DAILY 9:30 A. Mr 10 P.M. SUNDAY 10 A.M.-6 P.M WtHONOI *u mitiim MtStUCHUM CIEDII CUDS AW) UN* AMUICMO I

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