Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 3, 1959 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 3, 1959
Page 6
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Daily Record JUSTICE COURT Bound Over- Leslie A. Boy, 49, Cowdrcy, Colorado, was released on $500 bond here Wednesday after being bound to the grand jury on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Bay was arrested in Coon Rapids, by city police, at A a.m. Wednesday and hearing was held in justice court here Wednesday afternoon, the sheriff's office said. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $1.94 Corn, r -v 2 yellow 1.08 Oats .60 Chicago Grain These Markets An Famished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. Close Traffic Fines- Merle H. Wilkens. Wcstsidc, $5 and costs, noisy muffler: Floyd W. Lechtenberg. Carroll. $10 and coste, failure to have vehicle under control at an intersection; Jan J. Balukuff. Dedham, $5 and costs, noisy muffler; Charles L. Hannasch, Carroll. $5 and costs, noisy muffler; and Laurie Tremaine, Sioux City, $5 and costs, failure to dim lights. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Breda Auto Co., Breda. Ford; John Sporrer, Dedham. Chevrolet : and Gould I. Lasher, Lake City. Rambler. FIRE CALLS Furnace Trouble— The Carroll fire department was summoned to the Mrs. Nellie Spaen residence at 108 North Whitney at 5:40 p.m. Wednesday when an overheated oil burner filled the house with smoke. There was no fire damage, Harold H. Grundmeier, fire chief, said. High Low Close WHKAT High Sept. 192% 192 192% 192% 19214 Dec. 198 li 19" % 198% 1QQ 1 ' March 202% 201 iyo ,4 202 May 199 % 199 Vi 199 CO UN Sept. 119 llS'i 118% Dec. 112% 112 112>i 112% 112% March 116 115'4 115% 115'4 116 May 117% 117 'A 117% OATS 117% 117% Sept. 67% 66 3 4 66% Sept. 67 Dec. 71 H 70% 70 :1 ; March 71 "- 4 71Lj 71 % May 70% 70% 70 U n vk 70% 70% 70 U Sept. 1.11 <i 130 131 Dec. 134' 8 134 134 U 134% March 13fi'i 1351.5 136'j Mav 134 134 134 i. s SOY BEANS Sept. 210 208% 209% Nov. 211 Vi 210^ 211 % 211 Vi 210^ 211% Jan. 215 U 213^ 215% 215 U 213^ 215 V* 1 ,AKD Sept. 7.97 7.77 7.95 i Nov. 8.35 8.25 8.35 Dec. 9.10 9.05 9.10 Tlmtt Herald, Carroll, la. JT Thursday, Sept. 3, 19S9 Q ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Mrs. William P. Hansen. Audubon Gary B. Tigges, Coon Rapids Dismissals— Richard D. Spaen. Carroll Mrs. Duane K. Rohde and baby, Wall Lake Mrs. Edward T. Riesenberg and baby, Carroll Mrs. Lenus J. Sievers and baby, Breda Mrs. Elzabeth E. Day. Glidden Douglas D. Hammond, Lake City Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. DeBoer, Columbus, Neb., a daughter, Diane Elizabeth, Wednesday at St. Mary's Hospital in Columbus. Mrs. DeBoer is the former Arlene Pick- hinke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Pickhinke, Carroll. Mrs. Pickhinke is in Columbus for a week's stay at the DeBoar home. McCRARY-ROST HOSPITAL— (Times Herald News Service) Mr. and Mrs. Jim Filmer, Lake City, a son, Dean Lawrence, Aug. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Main, Lanesboro, a daughter, Roxanne, Aug. 29. Mrs. Main is the former Betty Higgins of Lake City. McVAY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL— Mr. and Mrs. Cecil McCoy, Glidden, a son Sept. 1 192% 192 <\, 198% 198 M. 202% 199 "4 199% 119 119% 112 1.4 112% 116 117% 67 U 70 M 71% 70% 131 134% 134 -'4 136 '4 134 210 211% 211% 214% 214% 7.77 8.25 9.05 ed at 23.50; good and choice heifers 1,000 lbs down 25.00-27.00; some mixed standard and good 875 lb weights 24.50; some 975 lb standard Holstein heifers 23.00; few standard cows 19.00 - 20.50; utility and commercial cows 15.5019.00; camiers and cutters 14.0017.25; few light canners down to 13.00; utility and commercial bulls 21.00-23.50; vcaiers 34.00 down; culls as low as 16.00; load good and choice 650 lb slock steers 31.50; 2 loads medium and good 470-575 lb stockers 27.50; medium 950 lb feeding steers 24.50; some 750 lb Holstein stockers 23.00. Sheep 800; all classes steady; bulk good and choice 80 -100 lb spring slaughter lambs 19.5021.50; around 60 head choice and prime 90-100 lb lambs 22.00; few utility and good 17.00-19.00: some culls down to 13.00; few cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.005.50. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — The butcher hog market weakened Thursday for the first time this week on the largest supply since Aug. 24. Prices were 25 to 50 cents lower. The $14.60 top was off 40 cents from Wednesday's high and was paid for only one small lot of closely sorted 210 lb. No. 1 grade. The supply of slaughter steers was small and included nothing better than the limited offerings of good and choice grade which weighed 950-1,250 lbs. and sold at $26.00-28.00 with the market steady. CHICAGO (AP) -(USDA) Hogs 8,000 ; 25 to 50 lower on butchers; increased proportion of receipts comprise sizable lots uniform mixed 1-2 grade 200-230 lbs; 2-? mixed grade and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 lb butchers 13.7514.15; little weighing over 200 lbs below 14.00; several hundred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 lbs 14.10-14.35; few lots closely sorted is 200 - 220 lbs 14.25- 14.50; 51 head lot closely sorted Is 210 lbs 14.60; mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 230270 lbs 14.00-14.25: few lots mixed 2-3 and 3s 270-290 lbs 13.75-14.15; limited volume mixed grade 1-3 180 - 195 lbs 13.25 - 14.00; mixed grade 275-350 lb sows 12.25-13.25; mixed 2-3 350-425 lbs 11.25-12.25; mixed 2-3 425-550 lbs 10.25-11.50. Cattle 800; calves 100; slaughter steers steady; few loads and lots good and choice 950-1,250 lb fed steers 26.00-28.00; few sales utility and standard steers 22.00 - 25.00; part load 1,200 lb Holstein includ- &A<K TO I Crash Kills Father and 2 Daughters MARENGO (AP) - LaVaughn Goodnough, 46, and his two teenage daughters were killed Wednesday evening in a collision of their car and a semi-trailer truck on Highway 6 only a few doors from their home at the edge of Marengo. The daughters, Janice. 19, and Judith, 17, were pinned in the wreckage when the cab of the truck landed on top of the car. The father died soon after in a hospital here. Deputy Sheriff Kenneth Mace said the car started to pull into a service station at the intersection of Highways 6 and 212 near their home. The eastbound car turned north and the truck was going west. The truck driver, Marshall A. Black, 35, Omaha, suffered only apparent minor injuries. State Highway Patrolman Raymond Hummell said the vehicles went into a ditch 100 feet from the impact and the truck cab rested on the car. Garage equipment was needed to remove the bodies of the girls. MRS. J. J. O'HERRON , Funeral services for Mrs. J. J. (Elizabeth) O'Herron, 81, Carroll, were held Wednesday morning at 9 at St. Joseph's Church. Mrs. O'Herron died at St. Anthony Hospital at 7:05 p.m. Sunday. She had been hospitalized for five days with a heart condition. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. P. T. Lynch officiated at the requiem mass and delivered the sermon. The Rev. Dale Koster officiated at graveside services at Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Pallbearers were grandsons of Mrs. O'Herron: Larry, Richard, and Douglas O'Herron, Brookfield, Mo.: Jimmy O'Herron, Mason City; William O'Herron, Warner Robin, Ga.; and Sammy Walstein, Sioux Rapids. Out-of - town relatives attending the services included: Mrs. Margaret Mengis and Tessie O'Herron, Portland. Oregon: Mr. and Mrs. Leland O'Herron, Brookfield, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Walstein and son. Sioux Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blum, Harlan; Mrs. Bernice Hassman and children, War ner Robin, Ga.: Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bauer, Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bromert and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bromert, Wagner, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. James Jacobs and Dr. and Mrs. Miller, Grandville; Mae Bromert, Davenport; and Mr. and Mrs. James O'Herron, Burlington. Surviving are her husband, James J. O'Herron: two sons, Le! land O'Herron, Brookfield, Mo., I and Donald O'Herron, Carroll; 15 I grandchildren; 8 great - grandchildren; one brother, Herman Bro] mert. Wagner, S.D., and one sister, Mae Bromert, Davenport. Mrs. O'Herron was preceded in death by two sons, Edward and John, two brothers, and one sister. Kids Are Sad But Mom's Are Glad! Most youngsters aren't enthusiastic about returning to school, but parents can help by taking a sincere interest in this annual adjustment, and encouraging the formation of good habits of study at home as well as at school. Here are a few home study needs that every child should have to do his best: 1. Working surface: desk or table of adequate size (area), right height, light color, not shiny, 2. Chair: comfortable, right height, straight back, no arms. 3. Lighting: adequate quantity and comfortable (free from glare). 4. Comfortable visual surroundings. 5. Location: free from distractions such as TV, phone, other people. Iowa Public Service jjjj^ Company Girls 4-H Team Wins Blue Ribbon The, Carroll County girls' 4-H demonstration team scored a blue ribbon in the annual demonstration contest at Iowa State Fair, according to information received here Thursday. Members of the team were Sharon Borkowski and Marilyn Vennink of the Manning Clovers 4-H Club. In their demonstration, entitled "Bread Basket Beauties," the girls showed how to make an apricot roll and cinnamon twist from basic yeast dough. Each girl also received a blue ribbon for her record book which was required to be submitted in connection with the contest. As record-book winners they were presented with 4-H pencils given by the fair association. The two girls were accompanied by Mrs. Lorenz Ahrendsen, leader of the Manning Clovers, and Lucile Buchanan, County extension home economist. Their demonstration was given Monday morning but winners were not announced until Wednesday afternoon. The group returned home Wednesday evening. IRA TOMS Ira Toms, 72, Lanesboro, died Thursday morning at 2:45 at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. He had been in failing health for about two years and was admitted to the hospital Wednesday. Funeral services are pending at the Huffman Funeral Home in Glidden. Mr. Toms was born in Carroll County, the son of John and Laura Toms. On July 1, 1911 he was married to Julia Kelley at Carroll. Surviving are his wife, Julia, and twelve children: Dewey Toms, Lake City; Mrs. Verle Dorman (Pearl), Long Lane, Mo.; Mrs. Ruth Alspach, Glidden; Mrs. Loyal Brock (Nellie), Clarkfield, Minn.; Mrs. Gail Owens (Clara), Glidden; Mrs. Lawrence Jar vis (Dorothy), Sac City; Raymond Toms, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Leonard Daiker (Nina), Milaca, Minn.; Mrs. Herman Richards (Ruby), Churdan; Jim Toms, Ruthven; John Toms, Glidden; and Mrs. Wendell Heuton (Jean), Council Bluffs. He is also survived by 51 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Preceding him in death were his parents; a daughter, Eva; two brothers, John and Frank; and one sister, Dorothy. Mr. Toms was a member of the Methodist Church. Peace Lutheran Church, Glidden, at 2 p.m. The Rev. E.W.M. Brewer officiated at the services. Serving as pallbearers were Henry Kruger, Andrew and Elmer Hackmeister, and Ray, Elmer and Eddie Lucht. Burial was in the Westlawn Cemetery, Glidden. Mrs. Fricke died of cancer at St. Anthony Hospital at 12:35 a.m. Sunday. She had been hospitalized for two-and-a-half weeks. Relatives and friends from out of town attending the services included: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Arndt, Owantonna, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Arndt, Laverne, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Melby and Mrs. Elmer Arndt, Pipestone, Minn.; Mrs. John Arndt, Holland, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Hartwig F'ricke, Elmer Fricke and Mrs. August Jaeck, Mt. Olive, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lucht, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lucht, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lucht, Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Gustoff, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hackmeister, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lucht and Mr. and Mrs. Vern Kinne, Coon Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Lucht, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Deeth and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Deeth, Scranton; Mr and Mrs. William Hansen, Jeffer son; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pierson and Mr. and Mrs. Eli Larson, Exira; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lucht, Ulmer; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Richter, Paton; and Rev. and Mrs. Marvin Lilie, Lake View. Mrs. Fricke is survived by her husband and three children: Mrs. Ernest Frohlick (Lebna). Farnhamville, Mrs. Arthur Rohrbeck (Cleora), Glidden, and Luella Fricke, at home; two sisters, Mrs. Robert Lucht, Coon Rapids, and Mrs. Walter Pierson, Exira; three brothers, Fred Arndt, Owatonna, Minn.; Henry Arndt, LaVern, Minn.; and Barney Arndt, Sioux City. She was preceded in death by her parents, a brother, John Arndt, and two sisters, Mrs. William Deppman and Dora Arndt. MRS. AUGUST H. FRICKE Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon for Mrs. August H. Fricke, 68, Glidden. A short service was held at 1:30 at the Huffman Funeral Home, Glidden, followed by rites at the Are Your Cattle Feeding Dollars Manufacturing Beef? Calf Creep 15 will give them all a good start toward better finishingl Designed to provide the needed nutrients to help give additional growth and to supplement the cow's milk and roughage. Calves that are creep fed return $10 to $20 more per head than calves that are not creep fed. ASK ABOUT OUR CATTLE FEED FINANCE AND BOOKING PLAN MRS. CLARA P. ROSS Mrs. Clara Perigo Ross, 90, Carroll, died Thursday at 12:55 a.m. at the Tryon Nursing Home. She had been in ill health for the past five and a half years. The body is at the Huffman Funeral Home in Carroll, where the funeral arrangements are pending. Mrs. Ross was born on January 10, 1869, at Talbot, Ind., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Perigo. In May. 1887, she was married to William T. Ross at Boswell, Ind. They settled there and, in 1902, came to Carroll county. Surviving are four children, Mrs. Carlisle Kenyon, Bozeman, Mont.; H. C. Ross, Des Moines; R. L. Ross, Cut Bank, Mont., and Mrs. E. J. Riley, Carroll; and one brother, O. N. Perigo, Tarpon Springs, Fla. Preceding her in death were her parents, her husband, a sister, Mrs. A. J. Thomas, Chicago, 111.; a grandson, Ross Graning, and a great-granddaughters, Kim Acklin, Lake City. Mrs. Ross was a member of the Presbyterian Church and a 50- year member of the Order of the Easter Star. Emphasis at Glenwood on Cooperation GLENWOOD (AP)— Teamwork and good-neighborliness are the foundation of a new program to be instituted at the Glenwood State School. The architect of this program is the school's new superintendent, 57-year-old Dr. Peter Peffer. Dr. Peffer, who had headed the Brockton, Mass., Veterans Hospital since 1953, succeeds the controversial Alfred Sasser Jr., who resigned last May. The new superintendent arrived at the school earlier this week. "I shall first want to become acclaimed, to some degree, at least," he says. "My first important job will be to meet with my staff, my department heads and the people who work here. "In these meetings we shall lay the groundwork for a good, solid understanding among all of us here at the school. Teamwork is the very first essential for a successful operation. "It would be inconceivable to me that we could hope to accomplish much here without the understanding and cooperation of the general public. We shall earnestly solicit the interest of both this community and the state. We certainly want to be a good neigh- j bor." Dr. Peffer says it is too early to attempt to outline any definite? school program. It will be shaped to fit the needs as he and the staff are able to determine them, he says. "As to 'rehabilitation,' " Dr. Peffer says, "I prefer to think in terms of habilitation rather than rehabilitation, since most of our patients come to us with whatever ability and talents they may have largely undeveloped. "There will be vast differences in these patients and we must attempt to help each one in accordance with his or her own capabilities." Dr. and Mrs. Peffer have two sons, one an electrical engineer and the other a chemist. They also have two grandchildren. GUNARD YOUNGDAHL (Times Herald >'ews Service) LAKE CITY — Gunard Youngdahl, 64, former Lake City resident, who had lived in Austin, Minn., for the past 35 years, died Aug. 23 at Rochester, Minn., as a result of an auto crash near Owatonna, Minn., Aug. 18 in which the driver of the other car and his wife were killed outright. His parents, a brother, Einar, and a sister, Ada, preceded him in death. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. May Youngdahl, Austin; two daughters, and a son. Memorial services were held August 26 at the First Methodist Church in Austin with burial in Oakwood Cemetery there. Attending the services from Lake City were Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wheeler, and Mr. and Mrs. Austin Poulson. # BUY ' DIRECT "In bulk or bags — delivered to your farm" • Your Vitamash representative BOB LUCHTEL • Phone 3497 — 1852 Benjamin St., Carroll JOHN HERBERT BOLAN SR. SCRANTON Funeral services for John Herbert Bolan Sr., 83, will be at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 5, in St. Paul's Catholic Church, Scranton, with Msgr, William Mason officiating. Mr. Bolan died early Wednesday morning at Bethesda, Md., where he had lived with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Holder since 1955. The body will arrive at the Huffman Funeral Home in Scranton Friday morning, where it will remain until time of the services. The rosary will be recitied at the funeral home at 8 p.m. Friday. Burial will be in the Scranton Cemetery. Mr. Bolan was born July 1, 1876, at Scranton, a son of John and Rosa Bolan. In 1894 he began working for the Chicago & North Western Railway, and later became station agent in Scranton. He retired in 1942 and moved to Carroll, where he lived until going to Bethesda to make his home in 1955. His marriage to Plesie Thompson took place at Scranton in 1899. He was a member of the Catholic Church and fhe Modern Woodmen of America. Surviving are two children, John Herbert Bolan Jr., Carroll, "and Mrs. Holder, Bethesda; and four grandchildren. His wife, two brothers and three sisters preceded him in death. SOURPUSS SILVER LAKE, Ind. (AP) Bobby Marshall, 23, was fined $22.75 for public intoxication after the other guests at a Conservation Club dinner complained that Marshall grabbed the pickle plate and refused to let anyone else eat any of the pickles. SR. M. VALERIAN ... is teaching nl St. Timothy's School in Minneapolis. Formerly of Tem- pletnn, she visited relatives and friends in this area recently, coming here from Mount St. Francis, Dubuque. (Paige & Paige Photo) Highway Meeting Planned in October Plans for the annual meeting of the Iowa Highway 30 Association to be held in the Marshalltown area the second week in October were the main order of business at a board of directors meeting here Wednesday. Lunch at noon in the dining room of the Burke Motor Inn was followed by a business meeting in the Green Room. Present were Gene Bertelson of Missouri Valley, president of the association; Charles E. Knoblauch of Carroll and F. L. Pollard of Boone, vice presidents; M. E. Mikelson, Missouri Valley, secretary; Harry Baird, Boone, public relations director; and Lloyd Booth. Carroll, president of the Iowa Motel Association. Perry Mayor, Two Councilmen Resign Under Fire PERRY (AP»—Turmoil over the handling of city finances in which a citizens committee has been at odds with the City Council has been accompanied by an upheaval in the council membership. This included the resignations of the mayor and two councilmen. The citizen's group was meeting Tuesday night for a public discussion of a state auditor's report criticizing the city's financial dealings and then came this sequence: Councilman Herbert Taylor, a retired railroad conductor who said he has been in ill health, resigned. Dr. Charles McCauley, another council member, also quit but gave no reason. The two handed in their resignations at a regular council meeting. Mayor Lucien Doran appointed two successors. Donald Parker, a florist, and Robert Harrison, a railroader. The mayor resigned giving ill health for the reason. Later the council appointed Councilman Loren Diddy as interim mayor. The citizens group, complaining that the city had spent more than the budget provided, had asked Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe tc remove the mayor and council but no action along that line was taken. One criticism in the state audit was that council members had drawn more pay than the law allowed. Another was that the city lost $12,000 in a dispute over garbage disposal when the council didn't live un ••• agreements on a hauling contract. v \$9 Committees Are Named By Teachers Committees representing Carroll Public Schools on the County Education Council were announced at a meeting of the Carroll Teachers Association in tho public high school Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Leo Fitzpatrick, new president of the local association, opened the meeting. Roger Hansen reported on a meeting of the County Council at Carroll High School Tuesday night announcing the following appointments for the new year: Program, Mrs. D. R. Weaver and Mrs. Lambert Winnike; membership, Bonnie Hurd; publicity, Mrs. Charles Kuhlman; teacher education and professional standards, Mrs. Jack Sanford. Mr. Hansen also announced that the fall dinner of the Carroll County Education Association will be-held in Manning, Oct. 20. Delegates from the Carroll association to the County Council for the year will be Don Scovel with Robert Sterns as alternate and Mrs. Edward Reardon with George Pease as alternate. Mrs. Reardon also will be the local delegate to a district meeting of the Iowa State Education Association at Council Bluffs, October 5, with Don Scovel as alternate. Mrs. Sanford will attend a conference on teacher education and professional standards at Ames October 27 and 28. John Lamphere, new county speech therapist, was introduced to Carroll teachers and spoke in explanation of the county speech and hearing program. Mrs. Winnike, chairman of the faculty picnic committee, announced that the date of the annual picnic has been tentatively set for September 22. UAW Gives Steel Union $1 Million NEW YORK (AP)—The striking steel union—bolstered by a grant of a million dollars from the AFL- ClO—continues contract negotiations with the industry today. The strike of a half-million members of the United Steelwork- 1 ers of America is 51 days old. I No progress toward settlement I was reported after Wednesday's i negotiating session, which followed a five-day recess. Jpseph F. Finncgan, director of tho Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service who is sitting in on the talks, told newsmen: "Views were exchanged by the negotiating teams, based upon their study during (the) adjournment..." Wednesday's session was believed to have been confined to noneconomic issues. The million-dollar donation to the striking steelworkcrs was announced in Washington by Walter P. Reuther, president of the Industrial Union Department of the AFL-CIO. COLLEGE | L STUDE ^7 GET ALL THE NEWS FROM HOME EVERY DAY! Only $350 FOR SIX MONTHS (In Zone 1 and 2) If you are planning to attend college this fall, take advantage of this offer to have all of the home town news sent to you each and every day. BE INFORMED! Only $8.50 for six months, in Zones 1 & 2, elsewhere in the United States the subcription rate is $10.00 for six months. I ~ 1 i But Don t Miss a Single Issue - Be Sure You Get the 1 I News. Fill Out and Mail the Coupon Below With Your > | Check. I I j The Daily Times Herald, Circulation Department I CLIP THIS COUPON I Name I College '. .Address at College I Enclosed find check for $ **•^ mmmmm mmm M w> mm ^m* *m»m *mm THE DAILY TIMES HERALD

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