The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 21, 1918 · Page 7
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September 21, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 21, 1918
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SHI ttffVGfiltfBON NEWS. PAGE tm®M± YESTERDAY A BIG DAY Many Thrift Stamps Were Sold by the Ladies'Committee in Charge. , Yesterday was , considered tho best as far as sales go at the War Savings Stamp Booth at the Fair for the ladles In charge went out among the visitors and sold Rtainpn while others called their attention to the fact that the Thrift Stamps and Baby bonds wore sold nt the booth also. Mrs, W. H. Underwood was* in charge of the booth and she was assisted by Mrs. Edwin JoneB Who used the megaphono v»ry effectively. . ' Mrs. A. S. Kirk, Miss Anna Mabary of Wichita, Mrs. II. D. Sterrltt, .Mrs. If. C. Gallup, Mrs. Allen McWhorter- and Mrs. C. O. Rumpel vls- ..lted tho grandstand and various buildings where they sold many Thrift Stamps. "Our drive yesterday was mainly to push tho sale of the Thrift SUunpB," Mm. W. H. Underwood said, "for this always ^starts n card and the purchasers have to finish-tho card out before -they can receive any money In c)icbange.'"| More lhan 4500 .was sold yesterday afternoon by these ladies. Wanted a Refund. x Several people stopped at tho "booth yesterday and tried to sell their stamps back to the committee but they of course had the wrong impression, as one bystander declared. But one young mnn who had come to: aee the Bights ran short of funds and wished to turn in a half filled card. U was explained that the bootji was not a pawn shop but a distribution place for Mho government where money could be saved lor perhaps other fairs. One young miss about ten years old earned a dollar by making a little dress for a little girl's kewple which In some manner bad been lost. Because of her kindness in helping to- relieve the situation she was given a dollar and told to purchase some Thrift Stamps, which she declared sue intended lu do and did. of American CiUsenshlp." A citizen of Rock island s>oke as nn.cx-Ger- mart; 1 spoke' as an ex-Canadian and •while the e*-stibject, of. Oerinany, Mr, Joseph A. Haas, epoke the Atner- loan language, and Waved the American flag, and wore the American emblem, he held throughout the Getman point of view. Me could have made the same speech from a platform In Berlin and received the same npplause, by changing the Words "Woodrow Wilson" to "The Kaiser." The pastor will recite the story and take up the issue on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, under the theme! "The Challenge of Idolatry." •• James Edgar Wilson', Pastor. Youll Hlte Major'when he talks to you about L*Iloy Light and Tower. Reno-Butck Co. 10-Ct. Large school house heaters at O'Donnel's. Corner Fourth and Main. n • 10 - at Corded mutt*-nSudo of soft plush are charming. - • • • * $ FARM PRODUCTS* * • * . trl»h Potatoes. Early Ohio*—H. W. Ross, gasman. K G., 1st; W. D. Btniler, route 1. 2nd; 13. n. Uo.isinnn. Sterllne, 3rd; S. B. Stottghton. route 4, 4th. Irish cobbler—t». O. llcOoe, Lawrence, 1st. , Sweet Potatoes. Many Hnll—L. CI. Mole-', 1st: C. S. Bruce, route 4, 2nd; Ross Mnrtin, route 1, 8«1: llrs. b. II., Shuler, route 3, 4th. Yellow Jersey— H OM Martin, route 1. lBt; Henry Hunloy, 2nd; Xt a. Mcclee, Sid. Ited Jersey, I,. 0. McGee, 1st Kermwln—Itoss Martin, lal; L. G. SB- Ore, 2nd. Collodion—John Hustings, Orantrllle, 1st. ' . ; Onions. •tied—L. O. McGee, 1st; TUty Alnswbrth, T/nrried, 2nd. * Whlce— John HnotlnRs, 1st; U o. Mo- rjee, 2nd. Yellow—John Stcrllnff, Kingman. 1st; Rtty Alnsworth.. 2ml ,* ,Mrfi. A. 13. Chicken, Klmdale, Srd.l Collection—John Hastings, 1st. Beeft. Tahlo— T J. G. McClee, 2ml. M.ingel AVtifMl— u a. McGee, 1st News From the Rural High Schools of Reno County Items of Interest to the ' schools', their patrons and the people of tho communities In different parts of the county. TO TELL'UNUSUAL STORY. Morning Service at' First Prosbytcr- lan Church Out of the Ordinary On Monday evening, Sept. l(i, at & o'clock the High school auditorium of Rock island, ill., a public meeting was held in honor of the ninety-nine applicants, for final papers into American citizenship to be examined Tuesday, Sept. 17th. Two spenkers ', were engaged for-'the program—an ex-subject of Groat Britain, and an ex-subject of Germany. The topic assigned to Micro was; The meaning <5> •$> <S> <3> •$> * <t> 4> <S> <S> <5> <§> "* $> <3> HAVEN SCHOOL. «. <s> * <i? <J> ^. tfc .!> A* <f> 4* 4, .t. School was dismissed Friday to give tho public an opportunity to attend the State Fair. Firty no.\v song hooks for tho use of the high scHool have just been received. The arrival of these books will enable Supervisor Hess to put the high school students to work so that we shall bo able to have some tine chorus work soon. , Prof. Alvin G. Schrocdernicler took advantage of the day off to go to Emporia to arrange for somo correspondence courses and to secure some additional text books. Meetings of the high school literary societies have been frequent this week and we Bhall expect some programs to be ready soon. •Mr. Harold Friar, sophomore, conducted the Medlval and Modern History closs Thursday afternoon. The riiembers of the class voted that his i work was well done and elected Stanlley lliott to conduct the class Wednesday of next week. Miss Gertrude Foraker enrolled this ) week for sophomore work In high ! school, and Alta and Allen Holland j enrolled In the grades. The high school boys have been I experimenting a little with football i Instead of working* out on baseball. I The weather has been rather too cool j to develop much baseball enthusiasm. ! Some additional copies of "The Old Trail and the Now" have .been sold this week. We,hope to have Haven well up toward the, fop on Annual sales before school has been in progress long. * <$• <• •?• <? *• * 4' <i> *> * •$> <e> • ' 4> •b TURON HIGH SCHOOL. * <•> - *«• tf> ,f> <», 4, <S> ($. ^, ,«> ^> <i, .i. The High school much enjoyed a letter from Ihelr former school mate, Harry Stalb, who is now a lance corporal at Camp Fuuston^ Prof. Crock wrote us a letter from his naval station at Chicago. So well written was the letter tbat It seemed almost as though he were with us, delivering one of his fine speeches. \We~have begun work on a new play which we expect to give soon. Misses Margaret Watson and Josephine Fulks visited school Tuesday. They are of the T. H. S. Alumni and will lenve soon to enter the Knnsas University. We had two days vacation this year for the Fair—Thursday and Friday. New additions have been made to the library and the magazine rack and a splendid new hook case has been Installed. s Miss D'Kstclle Trcmaine, who,,has been filling the'vacancy in the Hlfih school faculty, leaves us this week. Until a new teacher is obtained, scl­ eral members of the Junior and Senior elapses have volunteered to act ns teachers In the different classes, so that tbc lime will not he entirely lost. These students realize this as their patriotic duty as well as their duty to their, school and Uiey are to be admired for their readiness in rising lo Ihe emergency. Your McDougall is Here But You Must Act at Once If You Want to Pay Only .00 DOWN hen $1.00 Per Week What" woman would not be proud to own a McDougall Kitchen Cabinet? What woman cannot afford a. McDougall on these liberal •terms? Present stock includes all models at a pleasing range of prices. Squalli. Uubbnrd—John Hastings. 1st; F. U Marttn, 2nd; 3 ,B. StoOghton, route 4. Collection— T.,. C. Sunhrnrt, T,ovewell, 1st; S. ». Stoughton, 2nil; Mrs. I,. H. Shuler, 3rd. Collection Beans—I* C. Sunheart, 1st. Miscellaneous. Carrot—John Hastings, 1st; U O. McGee. 2nd. l,ong Orange Carrot—John Jla*llnfF. 1st. Cucttmbrrs— I J. C. Sunheart, 1st: John Hastings, 2nd; Mrs. L. H, Shulrr, rout" 3, SM. Small cucumbers—Mrs, 1^. It. Sinner, route 3. 2nd. 4 Citron—U C. Sunhonrt, 1st; John Hastings, 2nd. Olety—W. H. Underwood, l«t. Mnngo per-Pftfl—Mrs. 1* 11. Shuler, 1st, U 1). McGee, 2nd. . Cayenne-pejipers— h. c, Sunhcurt. 1M. FUld pumpxln—S. E., Stoughton, 1st. Salsify—U a. Mc<3oe, 1st. Parsnips—1J. O.- Sunheart, at; I,, f 1. McGee. 2nd. Stone Tomate-Kj. 7t. Brlckley, BiMer, 1st; rioss Martin, route 1, 2nd; C. H. Miu- tln route 1, srd. • Best Tomato-C. H. Martin, route 1. 1st; rtoss Mflrtin, route 1, 2nd; Mrs. 1,. H. Sbulcr. route 3, 3rd. Preserving Tomato—Ross Martin, toute 1 1st. " Turnips—J, N. P.rickley, 1st. Largest. Klefkley waternieton—t,. C. Sunhentt. 1st; John llnstlngs, 2nd. Turn Watson watermelon—F. 1.. Howland, roui<; 4, 1st: I J. H. Wnoil, UulllfV. 2nd. ' ' Alabama Sweet Watermelon—1,. C. Sun­ heart. Iwt. • Muskmelon-^lohn llastlnir-, 1st: C. 11. Martin. 2nd; Mrs. U H. Shuler, Itrd. Ptimpkln—.John Hastings, 1st; I... C. Sunheart, 2nd. 8(|un«h—John Hastings, 1st; Mrs. A. V. Lambert, lltuwntlta, 2nd. Mangel Wurxel—<jeo. n. Whi'flcr, Otla- va, I SL; John Unstlngs, 2nd. Turnip—i>. C. Hunheart, 1st; O. A. lln- tnsn, Ptabody, 2nd. .Sweet potuto—Itosi Martin, 1st; L. G. McGee, 2nd. Pie melon—1.. C. Sunheart, i'it; S. E. StoiiBhttin .2nd. Supar bCM.it—tleo. R. Wheeler, 1st; John Hastings, 2nd. Cucumber— W. 11. t'mlerwood, 1st; Ituth Moore, Klnfnniin. 2rsl. Nul«—L. .McGee, 1st; tieo. H. Wheeler,. 2nd. Grains. * Hard Winter Wheat—J, P. Duller, 13uh- lir, 1st; Kurl Chirk, Sedgwick, -ml; W. J. Hoof, Mulzc, 3rd; J, \V. Slewitlt, Lturlow, 4th. - Kanrfsl wheat— H. ir. Holloway, Lar- iiett. 1st; \j. C. Sunheart, 2nd. Soft winter wheat— I- G. McGee, Isl; Joe Brox, Atchison, 2nd. Spring wheat—1,. G. McGi". 1st; U C. Suuheuru 3rd. AVlnter barley—L. G. McCIee. 1st. Spring barley—Geo. JL Wbeuler. 1st; L. G. McGee, 2nd; L, C. Sunheart, 3rd. Red Oats—O.A. Herman, 1st; lliigh Campbell, 2nd: Goo. R, Wheeler, .lid. White Oats—Geo.- R. Wheeler, 1st; L>. C. Sunheart. 2nd; 1,. G. McGee, 3rd. Rye—K. ]>. Martin, 1st; A. 11. Motrin, 2nd; Henry Shcck, 3rd. Speltz— L. G. McGee, 1st; Geo. 11. Wheeler. 2nd; U c. Sunheart, .lid. Unekwheat—'leo. It. Wheeler. 1st; John HuslliiKS, 2nd; L. (J. McGee. ard. Mllo Muiite—L. Ismlnffer, Ituhler. 1st; h. C. Sunheart, 2nd; S. W. Todd, 3rd. White Durruh— i.. G. McGee 1st. White Knflr— I,. C. Sunheart, 1st; t,. G. M'rGee. 2nd. Whlteslndl Kafir—W. O. Matliew. 1st; I J. C. Sunheart, 2nd. Feterlta—O. A. Herman, 1st; L. C SuidieurV, 2nd. " Sml.-hum Seed—J. NV Brlckley. 1st; I.. G. McKe,>, 2nd; I J. C: Suohewrt. .'lid. Uroomcorn m-ed—I,. C. Sunhenrt, 3rd. Alfalfa seed—O. A. Herman, 1st; I.. G. MeGec, 2nd; C. li. lackey, 3rd; L. C. Sunhnert, 41h. Millet Seed-U O. McGee, 1st; Henry C Schneche, 2nd; ],. C. Sunheart, 3rd. Cow pea*, New Era—John Hastings, 1st. Cow peas, Whip Poor Will—U G. McGee. 1st. .Cow I'eas—W. J. Measer, city, 1st: A. M. StouKhton, 2nd. Soy BeattE—U G. .McGee, 1st. Sudan Seed—I,. C. Sunhemt, 1st; O. K. Newell, Sterltni?, 2nd; L. O.JIcGce, 3rd. ' i Grasses.and Grains* in Straw. Boarded wheat—JftirA. Ulnrhii 1st:. T J. C. Sunhearc. 2nd; O. A. Herraan, 3rd. smooth whent—1,. C. Sunheart, 1st; R. W. Todd, 2nd: Geo, R. Wheeler, 3rd. Ihnley—fj. C. Sunheart, 1st: Geo. R. Wheeler, 2nd; Uush Campbell, 3rd. Oats—I.. Sunheart. 1st; Hugh Canip- bell7 2nd; Geo. 11. Wheeler, 3rd. Spellx—L. C Suuhearl, 1st. Rioomeorn Ilrush-ieo, .11. Wheeler. 1st; Hugh' Campbell, 2nd; L ,C. Stinhcart, Snl. " 0 rtuckwheat—Geo. R. Wheeler, 1st; L,. C. S'unheart, 2nd; Jolui llastitiga, 3rd. Cow- Teas—1... C. Sutiheart, lal; Geo. R. Wheeler. 2nd; W. Morser, I'outu 4, 3rd. Alfalfa hay—U C. Sunheart, 1st; Geo. 11. Wheeler, 2TM; M. II. Uarld, StHffold, 3rd. Alfalfa Seed—l.ulu Kberle. Petibody, 1st; O. A. Herman, ami; 1,. C. Sunheart, 3rd. llllletl— O. A. Ilvnnan — 1st; Hugh Campbell, 2nd; 1.. C. Sunheart, 3rd. Sudan grass--Jaiues E, Kay, Pawnee Rock. 1st; S. W. Todd, 2nd; 11. C. .Hudson. 3rd. 'I'lnioihy—-Geo. P.. Wheeler. 1st: 1.. C. Sunheart, 2nd; liu^h Campbell, 3rd. lied Clover—O. A. Herman, 1st; Geo. R. Wheeler, 2nd. Bh*esrass—1>. C. Hhuiiheart, 1st; Geo. R. Wheeler, 2nd. Soy liean—Geo, 11. Wheeler, 1st. -Sorghum—X. Brickley. :*i; 1.. c. Sun­ heart. vtWl; S. ]•!. stoui;hton, 2td. Red Kafir—W. 1,. Hodgson, city. 1st; K. R. Cornell, Ixiruejl, 2nd; S. W. Todd, 3rd Whiter iiuflr—W. U IhKlgsoh, toute 1, 1st.; A. 1,. Hockwell, 1-arned, 2nd; Geo. K. Wheeler. 3rd. White hull KaJii--Hush Campbell, 1st; ; IA. C.. .Mi .'Gee, 2nd; 1.. C. >;unhearl, 3rd. Mho Maize—John •lulling*. 1st; fr'ruillt Llauntel, 2nd; 1.. Ltmtuger, Urtl, , Sliallu-J. llusiijiKK. 1st; S. W. Todd. 2nd; 1.. C. Sunheait. 3nl. Pencillaila—S. \V. Tisld,, 1st; J.. C. Sunheart, 2nd, Keterita--.iaine.s M. Kay, Kt; fieo. R. Whoeler, 2nd; 1,. I SJU I IIKII, 3rd. Corn. White. Boone County—,1. \V. Cook, 1st; H. C. Hodft^on, 2nd; W. 1.. Hodgson, 3rd. St. Charhs-J. \V. Cook, 1st; Win. P. Cat son. 2nd. 1 Johnson County-1.. C. Sunheart, 2nd; J. N. Bin-key, 3rd. Shawnee-Geo. It. Wheeler, 2nd. Yellow Corn, Reed's- dent—ferry 11. l.amberl, 1st; Joe iirox, 2nd; too. R. Wheeler, :lrd, Hildreth—J. N. lluckev, 1st; Geo. R. W.l»eeler, 2nd. Kansas Sunflower—1,. c McGee 2nd. Iowa Gold Mine- I". B. Hippie, 1st. Odd Varieties. So"aw—C. 11. Martin, 1st. fallen—J, N. Ilnekey, 1st;' Geo. 15. Wheeler, 2nd; J. \v. Cook, ;:i-d. I'looily liutther - I., ti. MeC.ee, |,t ; J, W. Cook. 2nd; Hugh Campbell, 3rd. Other varieties 1'. O. Steele. Stafford. Isc.Cornelluj Prieseti. KuWer. 2nd; W. I' >Vllson, liimsn. 3rd. 'I'wpnH- varieties -.1. p. Wilson, 1st; 1.. C. Sunheart, 2nd: I,. G. MeGee. 3rd. 100 Rars yellow corn— K. H. Swanson. 1st; J. K Hockey, 2nd; Joe ISbeile, lea- body, Srd. 100 ltars. white—Q. P. Coberly, 1st; K. H. Swanson, 2nd: c. K. Swnnson. 3r<l; H. c. Hodgson, 4th: W. I\ Wilson, r.th; J. W. Cook. 0th; W. P. Carson, 7Ui; Mi's. H. W. Rose, Saxman, Srh; O. .A. lier- msn, 9th; J, N. Hockey. 10th. 1 Pu. hard winter wheat—W. J. Roof, 1st; H. A. Johnson. 2nd; Harl Clurk. 3rd; tjeo. H. Wheeler. 4th: Herman Johnson, 5th; Preston Hale Cottonwood Polls Cth; O. A. Herman, 7th; P. A. Herren. Partridge, wh; T. K Hippie. 0th; u. K. Mc- Allaler. Lyons, loth. 1 IJu. soft winter wheat—Geo. It Whejeler, 1st; Preston Hale. 2/irt* John Hastings, 3rd; lien. Stein, Grantvllle. 4lh, Display A. W. Smitli, W'eber, 1st; K. W. Todd, 2na. Scrohums. Orango-,1. N. Uueliey, 1st; H. f. Hudson. 2tal; 1'.'. R. Cornell, LalT.ed, 3rd. Syrup—.1. K. (luckoy, 1st, Seed-J. N. Uuekey, 1st. S, W. Todd, 2nd; A. Jt. Siougliton, 3rd. Orange Seed--J. N. Uoekey, 1st; John Hastings. 2nd; i.'. Sunheart, Sttl. Display—Geo. K. Wliceler, 1st: S. W. Todd, 2nd; 1.. C. Sunheait, 3rd: U G- MoGce, 4th. P»*ccni display- O. McGee, 1st; L. C. Sunheart. 2nd; S. W. Todd, 3rd. Display--Sweetcorn—X,. Q. McKee, 1st; t,. r;, Suntieajt. 2nd. Disrtay ulrWi'u—L. C, Sunheart. 1st; Geo. R. Wheeler. in<J. Tame and wild grasses— ), A. How«U, A "THANK YOU "Already ou r TO OUR reque -Bts in pATROISKt hchRlf Of tTlB PATRONS Gov.-rn rn e n t that patrons carry small parcels, eliminate so far as possible special deliveries, and reduce the requests for returning merchandise, arc bearing good results, When the efforts of our patrons are added, It. means a worthwhile sating In man power, and this means a very definite contribution toward a Victorious ending of the war. Thank youl Time to Think of Underwear for Cooler Weather Brisk nioniings remind us of underwear changes. A good time to ]ay in a good supply— full selections may be had in union suits and separate garments,an weights' and mixtures from light weight cotton to heavy weight wool. So also ready for the cooler days,are Outing Gowns Sleeping Garments Knitted Skirts Wool Toques Sweaters Women's and Children's Warm Sweaters. A Fall and Winter comfort and to some extent a necessity. One of the most useful as •as well as attractive article of feminine apparel is a Smart, Warm Sweater worn by Women and Misses for spoTts occasions, and often under a coat for extra warmth when motoring. Children love . them for school wear as they are cozy and warm, yet do not interfere with their games and activities. Our stock is now replete with warm Wool Sweaters, in all the lovely Fall and Winter shades and attractive weaves. Chief among them is the Heavy Rope Wool Sweaters with either sailor or roll collars, and with holts and pockets. These sweaters are now obtainable in practically all shades—emerald, navy, roBO, brown, Nile, etc. Priced $1240 and $15.00 ! Sweaters of beautifully Soft Knitted Wool in medium weight, in many soft dark shades ns well as mixtures. Priced $7.50 to $12.50 Children's Sweaters in pretty bright colors, anil mixtures— some have fancy weave sniior collars and striped cuffs. Priced $2.98 to $7.50 n .. i tl ... DF? Y COQ^iS" C7G>: :5 I t Get Your Trailmobile Now Present Owners of Trailmobiles Would Not Part With Them at Any Price iratimoiriU THE MOTORLESS MOTOR-TRUCK They Cut Haul­ ing Expenses in Half, Increase Production and Pay for Them­ selves. We Give Free Demonstrations Without Obligation. SEE US AT ONCE The Trailer Company 316 Second East. Hutchinson, Kansas 1st: I., t'. Sunheart, 2nd; L. Ci. McGee, 3rd. County Exhibit. Jewell, 1st; U UUE1:UI ,"T« M1: franklin, 3rd; JeJftM'sun, 4Ui; Chase, 6th; Jletiu, Otlt; f'awnee. 7th; AleHtle, Mil. "Olory of The Worker" will be the evening subject of the Kev. Harvey Baker Smith at the First Christian Church Sunday. You are cordially invtcd to attend the SCJ-V I CL-. . .2111. •Why work in the dark ihen there is a l-tllej- Light and Power plant to be bad? Ask Tom Majors. RenoBuick Co. 16-6t. Bev. Harvey Baker Smitn Sunday evening subject will be "Glory of tho Worker." You should hear blm at tho Kim Christian Church. 21-H When any employe Uilnks ha can't get fired, a big fall is conilag.—Atch- ison Qlobe, Lower hauling cost by using a Republic Truck, Reoo-Bvdck Co, }0-6t, BROUGHT BACK TILE FROM KAISER'S OWN BATHROOM Or. M. C Long, Returned From Y. M. C. A. Work, Will Go Back In Red Cross. I>r. M. C. lA >ng puutor of the Presbyterian church ut Strci-Lor, 111., and who has been In Y. M. C. A. work Ui France for the last six months, has been visiting Mrs. ling's brother, WlHam 11 Kelley and Mrs. Kelley for a eouplo of days. Ho says that everyone asks hint when tho war will end, and that in his opinion it will take from threo to five years before ttio end will come, "Everything ia coming our way," he continued, "but there is worlds of work and hard fighting to be done before the finish will be in light." Or. lias brought back mtmy souvenirs from the battle fields, among which is a block of tiling from the floor uf tho kaiser's bathroom ul his suiunier homo in the Vosges Mountains, wheru Dr. Long was stationed modt of the time, lie also has a brass hanging sign of the Vogesen- holelbeaitcrzerverntn, a society whk'h frequented the kaiser's hotel. A vase hammered from a .seventy-five shell, a large piece of shnumel, a hand grenade and a piece of Herman airplane were among many other interesting souvenirs which he had colleo ted. Dr. Long says that the American boys are tho best grenade throwers in the world, and that it is due to the excellency of their athletics. He waft asMK 'litled for somo time in Uic front lino trenches with a French colonel who gave hint tho privilego of firing a machine gun, but as It wasn't safe in the front trenches to go after your game ho did not know what kind of a shot he had made. Mrs. Long will reman here Bev era I days but Dr. I^ong left yesterday to go bock to bis church. He epects to leave-in a few months tor France In Hed Cross work.

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