Editorial— A Chance to Take Peek Behind Bamboo Curtain For eight long years the free world has had to rely upon usually inadequate and infrequent accounts of life behind the Bamboo Curtain in Communist China. Most of these have come from once-imprisoned soldiers, missionaries, traders and the like. Generally untrained as observers, they have seldom been able to give us a penetrating report. Now at last we will have a chance for a comprehensive and yet probing look at Chinese life after eight years of Red rule. The State Department is allowing some two dozen American correspondents to enter the country to report what they see. It goes without saying that the Peiping government is not interested in having these reporters divulge any brutal and embarrassing truths. The Communists will do their level best, as they do in Russia and its satellites, to control' what the U. S. newsmen will see.; But perfect control is impossible, of course. And we can be sure that the American reporters who go into China will measure up to the high standard of U. S. journalism — which means they are trained as no others anywhere to dig beneath the surface, to see what was not intended for viewing. Timet H«rald, Carroll, Iowa 4% Wednesday, Aug. 28, 1957 Q Coupled with the greater freedom now given Western newsmen in Russia and at least part of its satellite orbit, this entry into Red China represents a potentially significant gain in the quest for truth on the vast Eurasian land mass. It is incredible to think that since 1949 the free world has been virtually blacked out from any steady, sure knowledge about the most populous country on earth. Now that the barrier is being lowered, at least for the time, we count upon our seasoned news observers to bring us a lively, discerning and full account which will more than make up for all the years of sparse and distorted news about China. And we count upon them to do it without at any stage playing the propaganda game which the Chinese Reds undertook when they invited our reporters to come in. Thoughts In those days there was no king of Israel: every man did that which was right in his own eyes. —Judges 21:25. I would rather be right than President.—Henry Clay. Poland, 1957 - The Right to Strike [Business Trends Spawn Talk— Reaching Not But for Fifth for His Gun Amendment By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) During a recess in the hall outside the Senate hearing room where a parade of racketeers and union officials was being grilled, a group of youngsters stared at - one of the witnesses with great curiosity. They saw the man fumbling in his inside coat pocket and one of the kids walked up to him and asked, "Whatcha looking for, mister?" "Why, my rod. of course," the man replied, "I'm going to shoot the place up." The kids raced out of the building in terror. What the man was fumbling for, of course, was his typewritten Fifth Amendment statement. Other day the government boss of a stenographers' pool noticed that the'afternoon production of his gals was dropping off sharply. It took him a week to solve the problem. His girls were taking their lunch hour to go to a nearby dance studio for lessons in the cha-cha-cha. They came back to work all tired out. He held a conference with them and they agreed to shift the \ lessons to the evening. The cha-cha-cha has become the favorite dance among the embassy set, too. Maj. Kyong Eup Kim, Korean assistant military attache, is the recognized cha-cha-cha champ, by the way. In case you wondered why the Senate rushed through the confirmation of new Secretary of Defense Neil McElroy, here's the reason: The publisher of "The Social List of Washington, D. C," Mrs. Carolyn Hagner Shaw, was about to go to press with her new edition. So the Senate Armed Services Committee courteously made his appointment legal so that Mrs. Shaw could include McElroy's name in the book. The Korean embassy threw a; big reception celebrating its inde-, pendence day. The usually delici-; ous turkeys, hams, cold beef ten-, derloip slices, shrimp, caviar,; iced melon balls, chicken, potato salad, stuffed eggs, cold lamb and ice cream were served. j But when the last invited guest, left, members of the staff were treated to a special dinner featuring kimchi, the famous Korean dish. Kimchi is made out of cabbage ; which has been allowed to fer- j ment for a couple of weeks, gar- j lie and ground beef. j Syud Ahmed, Pakistan press at- i tache, showed up at a cocktail party recently sporting an out-, rageously gaudy necktie. > He apologized by saying a classy downtown men's clothing store; was using his expensive collection , of dark silk ties as a display. This is what really happened: j Friends who gave him the j flashy piece of neckwear for his; birthday had hidden his other ties, so he would have to wear it. j For weeks Sen. Harry Byrd j iD-Va) has been trying to get i Congress to recess so he could go j on a month's mountain-climbing 1 expedition in the Rockies. I Now he says he's cutting the < trip short because he's got to get back home to take care of his apple orchard. Fellow senators are kidding that he got cold feet when he read about the three mountain climbers who were recently lost in the Alps. Report on the nation's ever- alert Pentagon defenders: The dBy after the President announced that Neil McElroy would be the new secretary of defense,. the soap in the washroom off the; secretary's office was switched from Lux, a product of Lever Bros., to Camay, a product of Procter & Gamble. if Jones didn't comply by registering the man himself. If 8. Or he could order Smith to go ahead and vote without being registered. In this case, no doubt, Smith's vote might not be counted. But most Southern states, like other states, have permanent registration. So if Registrar Jones were from one of them — and disobeyed a court order to register Smith—un -j 7%e Ma fate fkmt Does Motherly Love Differ From Love for Fellow Man? •lli Deflation May Be otfthe Wafy til (EDITOR'S NOTE: Talk of deflation In spreading from Wall Street to Main Street. So farg it's Jiut talk. It hasn't touched the family budget ret. But gome Industries already live with It Intimately. Sam Dawson, Associated Press business news analyst, discusses the talk and the business trends that gave birth to It In a two-part series starting today.) By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK W—The steam in the inflation boiler isn't thumping as loudly. More talk is heard today of the chance that deflation may be ahead. True, official statements will stress the threat of more inflation. Prices of many goods and services seem sure to go on rising. Most people have jobs and more money than last year—and maybe more debt too. the trends are more of a possibility than of jelled fact. Few want to stick their necks out yet. But even some top government officials are now saying we may have hit the peak—in interest rates, in production facility expansion, in national income with the higher rate*. , fc H ,v ' The Federal Reserve'* top* in Washington told .seh|fiJM_|' trend is developing—towara Ml, saving and less spending on tn§ part of both consumers and BUM*, ness, More spending would teed inflationary fires. More saving The long climb of the postwar ; will help quench them, business boom may have taken itj The outgoing undersecretary of to level ground-very high ground j the treasury reported signs that indeed but a ridge road rather than an ascending speedway. Then the professionals either took . to the sidelines or started selling in the notion, right or wrong, that the fall business pickup would be small or nonexistent. The bond market was in a slump while the inflation theory the tight money policy was final* ly working. The big business ex** pansion boom that the money manager credits with setting off the latest inflation seems to b« falling prey to tired blood. .''.*• Big city bankers joined the chorus. The First National City Bank of New York, the nation'* second largest, reported businessmen currently guided in their or* dering by the chance of falling prices than of rising ones. Chicago's Northern Trust Co. noted that consumer spending is being influenced adversely by - re- was rampant. Then the head of the Federal Reserve opined that But on the psychological front: interest rates might have hit their both businessmen and stock mar-' peak, might even come down a ket traders are paying more heed j peg or two. Bonds looked better to the scattered signs of industri- and buying rallied their prices. al slowdown and of cautious or The chiefs of the New York and ... reluctant buying. Cleveland districts of the Federal luctance to pay higher prices. It And when prices of some com- Reserve kept their mouths closed! points out that in numerous in- modities fall or price cutting | but for two weeks signalled like j stances increases in wage rates breaks out on consumer goods , bridge players that they thought I are being offset by a cut in the here and there much more notice : an increase to the discount rate 'length of the work week. is being taken than just a few to discourage more inflation j weeks back. ! might be mistimed. When higher j NEXT: The trends in business What does it add up to? So far, their funds, they swung into line' that are cited as deflation signals. By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE | suit of a mysterious quality by 'Mrs. Muriel Lawrence is on va- which two people are attracted to der civil contempt proceedings he cation. In her absence, noted psy -jeach other, an event which occurs might have to stay in jail a long' chiatrist Eric Fromm discusses six; without effort. Indeed, man's lone- tj me frequently asked questions on liness and his sexual desires make It's possible now Southern states child-parent relationship. His an- J it easy to fall in love and there is will' change their laws to avoid swers are condensed from his 1 nothing mysterious about it, but it such a situation by providing for hook, "Man For Himself," publish-. is a gain which is quickly lost as it a comparatively short registration i ed by Rinehart and Co. i I has been achieved. o period. That's a guess. i Q_I s "mother love" different: 0ne ls not loved accidentally; ; lmmanuel Lutheran But thev changed their school, from other kinds of love? i ons s ow r P° wer f° love produces I Schleswig Saturday evening. Miss laws after the Supreme Court in. A Mntherlv love is the most> lov f ~ JUSt . . as b e mg interested Henningsen is a former pupil of 1954 ordered an end to racial seg- %f a di y unTer 1 makes °" e int *™s}ng. People aref |Mrs. McGrath. Mr. and Mrs. Mc- regation in public schools. j S ItfrlTnroductL "ove c ° nce ™ e l wlth the Question of G rath vis i le d in the Leonard «g ! stood instance oi proaucmeiiove wnetner they are attractive while Schultz home at Schleswig that its very essence is care and re- th f t that the essence of at I Susan Brandt Ends Visit With Hoffman Family in Manning (Times Herald New* Servlpel MANNING - Susan Brandt of ! Wheaton, 111., returned home Aug. 1 26, following a week's visit in the Jul Hoffman home and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Jul Hoffman and Mike, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Long and family had a picnic at Springbrook Park on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McGrath drove to Omaha Aug. 27 with Mrs. Luverne Bockelman and sons of Tucson. Ariz., who boarded a train to return home, following an extended visit with relatives in this area. Mr. and Mrs; Ralph McGrath attended the wedding of Florence Henningsen and Joseph Lingle at Church in SO THEY SAY sponsibility. tractiveness is their own capacity evening. During the birth of the child the to love r | Wayne Barnes of C o n c o r d, Only by plain speaking and ruth-! mother's body "labors" for the, To love . nrnrillP Hv 0 lv F alif \' visitpd with Manning less relentlessness can the social child and after birth her love con-' imDli ' ]* *„ P ™ , tn Pfr °? r "™' y i fr,ends ,ast week ' and with his squalor of the upper classes be sists in her effort to make the 1 <^le forhifliff «ii nniv f«r P w! g rand mother, Mrs. Viola Barnes, removed from the monarchy and child grow. Motherly love does not physical existenre hut for th» ;Co0n Rapids - 1 ~ a true democratic monarchy be depend on conditions which the I ; rowth an d d evel 0D mrat of 111 hlJi ^ a ." d MrS ' R " N ' McGrath : Louis Riesberac raised from the social slough it.; child has to fulfill in order to bellman nower* I of 0maha s P ent the weekend with!™'* ^'eSDergS H 'Manning relatives. WELL-READ . . . Nancy Louise Smith, 8, of Salina, Kans., whizzed through the 150 books stacked behind her in the public library's summer reading program to top all others. She also read 90 books to her six-year-old brother, Ty. Nancy holds a map of Kansas, given program participants. has fallen into. - Irish peer Lord, loved; it is unconditional, based: while it may be sald that love, Mr . anf j Mrs. Harvey Pratt and C Pftm Wfittern Trin Londonderrv, 20, supporting criti-i only upon the child's request and jf or man differs from motherly Mrs Pau i Hubert of Salix. Mr. | r rw "' TTCaicr " • "P cism of Queen Elizabeth's court, i the mother's response. ; love inasmuch as the child is help- j and Mrs R USS ell McGuffie of \ (Time. Herald N * w » service) But not so evident is the connec-! less and our fellow men are not, sioux City were Sunday guests in j HALBUR — Mr. and Mrs. Lou- America does not understand ;• tion of care and responsibility with j it may also be said that even this t h e Q. E. Pratt home. ! j s Riesberg returned to their the Arab world. — Col. Ibrahim-individual love; it is believed that I difference exists only in relative; Mrs William Hass entertained j home here Friday following a El Husseini, Syrian diplomat. j to fall in love is already the cul -j terms, in honor of her birthday Saturday ; three-week vacation in California imination of love, while actually it j All men are in need of help and ( evening Guests present for a so-; and io other western and southern The hands (of Dr. Albert: is the beginning and only an op- 1 depend on one another. Human j cia j hou r and lunch were and \ states. While in San Francisco ,u '"" u ' — " L "" ' " .ufluboti: i they visited Mrs. Riesberg's sister, Mrs. Lorayn Carroll, and took a bus tour of the city. Traveling to Los Angeles, they visited their daughter, Jan, who is doing nurs- | ing at the Hawthorne Community Of Halbur Home Schweitzer) are just as much aportunity for the achievemeht of i solidarity is the necessary condi-' Mr - Wn i tor nammann i,XK nn . part of him as the face. They tell Hove. ! tion for the unfolding of any one; £ S " a TkrZ 'HaS as much.-Sculptor Louis Mayer.! it is believed that love is the re-' individual. | „,? ' .£ „ „ S!*?T „,i I believe TV (writing) would have reduced Shakespeare to insanity.—Author Aldous Huxley. A hitchhiker was robbed by a motorist in Ohio and that sounds sort of backwards. You get the impression sometimes that mosquitoes are looking for oil. Federal Judge Has Broad Powers Under Rights Bill By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON un - The most powerful single feature in the civil rights bill—expected to be passed soon by Congress—was one which received little attention and caused almost no fighting. It's the broad authority of a federal judge to force compliance with his orders under civil contempt proceedings. Most of the attention and fighting were concentrated on whdt he could do under criminal contempt. But it's this writer's guess that criminal contempt will be used rarely in comparison with the times judges will rely on their civil contempt powers to force compliance with their orders in voting rights cases. Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundayi and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W, WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered aa leeond-olast matter at the po*t office at Carroll, rowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press ls entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By oarrler boy delivery per week BY MAIL Carroll, Adjoining Counties per year „ Carroll) Adjoining Counties, per month -.- „ Elsewhore In Iowa, '/ear--™. Elsewhnre In Iowa, month,Outside lows, yjai 'u Outside Iowa, inpntit. » .35 IIQ.00 1,25 12.00 An Example This is an example of what a judge could do to a man accused —in a voting rights case—of civil contempt of court for not carrying out a court order: Suppose a judge in a Southern state orders Registrar Jones to let a Negro named Smith register to vote. The deadline for voting comes near and Jones hasn't complied. Then the judge: 1. Could try Jones — by himself and without a' jury trial—for civil contempt. 2. He could slap Jones in jail without any fixed sentence. Jones could be jailed until he sends word to the judge he will comply. 3. He could fine "up to any amount—there's no limit—to force his compliance. If Jones complied, the judge could then remit the fine. . 4. He could fine Jones day by day, for every day he does not comply. * , 5. He could award damages to Smith. This would probably come out of the fine imposed on Jones. But in this case—once the damages were awarded — Jones wouldn't get his money back even if he complied. 6. He could ask Jones to file a large bond tp insure his compliance. Fqr example, he could set the bond at $50,000. If Jones, got a company or an individual to put up the bond, the company or individual would be pressuring him to comply. The reason is simple: If Jones didn't comply, the bond would bj forfeited: 7. He could order a United Stata owrftail to register Smith Q - How old is the Yiddish language? A — Yiddish dates from the 1300's. The language grew from The happy-go-lucky gal carries | High German and has some words her years lightly, says a doctor.; from the Hebrew, Polish, Russian Don't tell us she never drops any. j and English languages. Jews in j many countries speak and write We get a kick out of it when we; in the Yiddish language. and-son team to receive "Oscar" awards? A — Walter Huston ajid his son. John. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hass and family, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otto, Mrs. Tena Otto and Mrs. Bertha Hagedorn. Annabelle Baley of Omaha, j Hospital. They were also guests at teacher at Central High School, 1 the Ors Roth and Ollie Grethen's was a guest during the past week j home. Accompanied by their mi x, at _... ATrnnRFF Hi rnok-1 of her brother > William Baley -and j daughter, they spent a few days at f «?M 7«?, J£5 » fJmJ P hole family - La Canada, visiting Mr. and Mrs. 6t ?u Cent fc PU "Hi^ V ^r^rH Mr " and Mrs - W - C - Schrum i Ben Schenkelberg. and taking in the sky, setting a new record i o „„^o„ .u„ n„_ cu i....... b i 6 for single stage rockets. they took their daughter, Marlene, who is entering St. Rose Convent as an aspirant. En route they stopped at Waukon, where they visited Mrs. Koenig's brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carroll and family and at New Lisbon, Wis., for a visit* with Mr. Koenig's cousin, the Rev. Raymond Bornbach. Mr. and Mrs. George Zubrod and son, Danny, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zubrod , and daughter, Marlene, of Holstein, Neb., visited Saturday and Sunday in the home of George and Joe Zubrod's sister, Mrs. Ida Williams, 35th Anniversary Of Bernard Halburs (Times Herald News Serrtce) . e . „ . .— — -—a. HALBUR — Mr. and Mrs. Ber- spent Sunday in the Don Schrum : trips t0 Hollywood, Pasadena, Dis- nard Halbur and' family gathered M ^M S ° Uri n ^ u Jneyland and Knotts Berry Farm, in the parish hall Thursday eve- In San Dieeo an Air Force H- ! Jt L & , A " Kunn , an ° They were also entertained in the! ning for a potluck supper, cele* 2! h ^opTer 8 dropped l 3 ^t^Ll^ n ^f^^'^ m Walsc H !>?"»• a relative at | brating the 35th weddiSJ anniver- read about a political machine getting stuck in the mud it slings. Q — Why do the eyes of a Chinese appear to be slanted? A — The eyes of Mongoloid people have a lid-fold in the inner corner which makes the eyes look slanted or almond-shaped, We know where the expression i Q — Who was Prince Slddhar- "better half" came from — "bet- 1 tha? ter do this, better do that." The best thing to do when a baby first starts to crawl is hide every-1 thing. j According to some wives, the I Buddhism. A — This was the original name of Gautama Buddha, founder of only taste a man has is in mouth. his The Navy has developed a versatile device called the UNIMIKE which cooks, mixes, refrigerates, and performs a variety of other food functions. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Two— F. A. Lerdall will ship 14 dark barred Plymouth Rock chickens to Des Moines tomorrow for the State Fair. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Since the Daily Herald announced it was sponsoring the Beacon City plan of attending the Century of Progress World's Fair in Chicago, many requests for information have been received. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Miss Aimee B. Hodge returned yesterday from a two-week visit in Chicago where she was the guest of relatives and also visited with Miss Lyravine Votaw, former music supervisor of Carroll Public. Schools, who now teaches at Park College. Nineteen Thirty-Two— Mrs. Otto Romadka of Rochester, Minn,,, a former Carroll resident, wop the city golf champion* Ship in a recent tournament. She defeated the former . champion who had held the title for three year*. Q — When did the first international boxing match in history take place? A — July 29, 1754, when the British champion Jack Slack knocked out the French contender Jean Petit in 28 minutes. Q — Who were the first father- hooked up a 3,000-ton LST 'Land ing Ship Tank> and hauled the huge ship ashore. The H-21 helicopter weighs only 7 tons. Los Angeles has more motor trucks registered than do the five boroughs of New York City. Los Angeles has 250,602 trucks as compared with 118,257 for all of New York City. guests in the Ernest Kuhn home. \ Torrance, Calif., and attended the; sary of Mr. and Mrs. Halbur. The ivaren ana beveriy nock ol Des annua i j owa picnic at Long Beach ; supper was prepared by their Moines spent the past week with: August 17. Their trip included a ! children. An anniversary cake U!f ,',".i ra " dp . arents ' Mr and Mrs ' i days' visit with the John: centering the table was made and William Hass. FIRST FILMED BOUT The Bob Fitzsimmons Sondgeroth family at Las Vegas, Nev.,Returning home the southern route, they stopped at decorated by Mrs. Louis Halbur. The group included :v The Rev. and various ; Lawrence J. Greteman, Mr. auu rne BOD ntzsimmons vs. Jim places, including Boulder Dam.! Mrs. Bernard Halbur, Mr. and Corbett bout at Carson City, .Nev., the Grand Canyon and the Paint- j Mrs. Walter Loeffelholz and fanv in 1897, was the first boxing con- e d Desert of New Mexico, test to be filmed for general dis- 1 _. , „ .. „ . ',„„ f u 0 „„hii- i Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Koemg, play 10 l he P !i b _ h . C - | sons. Gene and Bob. and daugh- The first Naval training station j ter, Cheryl, returned here Sun- Bay j us t south of the Maryland > in the United States was estab- day evening from a trip since Fri- line has an American-trained Jap- i lished at Newport, R. I., in I883. day to LaCrossc. Wis., where „„„... fU. i-1 1 I - Tangier Island in Chesapeake anese doctor. The island has a population of 1,100. Nineteen members of a U. S. Navy Arctic expedition were rescued in Baffin Bay, Canada, in 1873. They had drifted 2,000 miles on an ice floe after their vessel was wrecked six months earlier. Wives Preoccupied With Children Fail Their Mates "We seem to have so little in common now that the children are grown." If young wives only knew how often that admission crops up in letters to this column from middle- aged wives, it might make them see what a mistake it is for a woman to "live for her children." A young wife doesn't use the old- fashioned term, "living for her children," when she falls into the habit of always putting them first. But that is exactly what she is doing—living for her children and through her children, being first a mother and then a wife. And the years pass by and one day—sooner than she can ever realize it will happen—the children are grown and gone" from home. There is no one left but husband and wife. Too Late And because about all that she has thought, talked, or planned for, through the years has concerned? the children, the couple find they; have little left in common. j And who does the wife blame for: that sad and depressing state of affairs? Herself? No, she blames her husband Somehow she had always expected; that when she finally got around) to having time for him he would 1 be eager and ready to begin to build a new kind of life' with her. Instead she finds that he has grown accustomed to going his own way, finding companionship, away from home. The wife who is too preoccupied) with her children almost always] finds that her husband is too busy to bother with being a companion to her once the children are grown. family, Mr. and Mrs. Leander Halbur and family, Halbur: Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Rohe and family and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Halbur and daughter", Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Halbur and family. Coon Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Schwaller and family, Odebolt; and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sporrer and daughter, Breda. Later in the evening' they were joined by Mr. and Mrs. J 0 h n Halbur and Mr and Mrs. Frank Halbur, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. John Steffes and daughter, Mrs. Fred Gosch and daughter, Karen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rupiper, Roselle; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stevens, Templeton; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Starman and Mrs. Ben Steffes. Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steffes, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Halbur, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Buelt, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anstoeter, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Halbur, Mr. and Mrs. John Sibbel, Mr. and Mrs. William H a 1 b u r. Halbur. The honored couple was presented with gifts and a purse. Pictures were taken, G a m • s and cards were played and prizes were awarded. (AH Metal* MMmeJ, NEA trviea, taw.) NO SHELL GAME .... This is serious business dealing with Asiatic flu. The bacteriologist at Eli Lilly and Company, Indianapolis, Ind„ injects embryonated eggs with the Asian virus as part of the development program to produce a new vaccine. The eggs provide a natural medium for growing the virus strain,. The "virus was Isolated by U.S. Army medical teams early in the Far East epidemic and- shipped to this country for study. Six pharmaceutical nouses began wo*t> 0* « vao*lne y, Mrs. Ida Williams Moves to New Home (Time* Herald Nam Sa'/vlco HALBUR - Mrs. Ida William moved Thursday from her fawn home southwest of Halbur w& her new residence in Halbur. H|r son and daughter-in*lawv,Mr. Mrs. Raymond Williams, are siding on her farm. Byahe time Us ed, 1 tRe C Navy's Viktoft reached' a speed "
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