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TUESDAY, SEMEttBI 11
CABTERET COtWTY NEWS-TtMES, MOftfiltEAD CITY Attn BBAuTOM, tf. C.
Tar Heels Afloat
Men Plan Three
. Bv Aycock Brown
Even before yachts and pleasure
cratt in the "tar Heels Afloat"
llctilla returned to Morehead City
from their first ainual Labor Day
faruiae n the rivers of Neuse and
Trent last weekend, officials of the
group aboard were planning to
have at least three cruises during
1949, according to Commodore N.
Bennett of Morehead City Yacht
Early September hurricane warn
.ngs, advancing a big blow that
never materialized cut the lumber
ft pleasure craft taking Dart in
the cruise last week, but 33 trim
vessels having a total value of
early n million dollars did parti
cipate. The Tar Heels Afloat sail
ors rendezvoused here on Saturday
Bbfore Labor Day. After local en
tertainment committees playid
host the flotilla was underway
on the following morning for New
Bern a-d Trent Pines Club. j
t'On Sunday night the party was j
royally entertained at Trent Pines I
during a program in which the i
site's chief executive, already an j
honorary chief of the Cherokees,
became an honorary admiral to
iail over waters of his North Caro- j
Una. One of the smith's outstand I
ing humorists, Edmund Harding of
Washington, played a rile and an
important one in entertaining the
guests while thev ate a special pre
pared banquet at the club.
Commodore Bennett said today
that tentative plans call for three
cruises next year to be held on
Memorial Dav weekpid; Fourth ol
ily weekend and again on Laboi
Tar , Heels Afloat is a yachts
ijfin's organization which includes
ijpembers from all navigable ports
within the state
(-(Continued From Paee Three)
crnne in to oscore on Bill Gillikin's
''Beaufort repeated with another
tally in the third. Hester was hit
damage one run. Consecutive
himself out with a minimum of
by a pitched ball and took secc:d
cm Tracv Hooper's single. Hester
c&me in on a passed ball and an
3UiOther run for Beaufort in the
fj(th made it 3-1, the tally being
ajl earned run scored without a
htt. Hooper walked, stole second
tobk third on an iifield out, and
came in on a wild pitch.
iThree runs in the sixth, put the
game on Ice for Beaufort. Gray
Hassell singled and was sacrificed
to' second. Hassell then reached
tHIfd on an infield out and home
ot( t wild pitch.
iRay Hassell then walked and
tqbk second when Hester was
atftin hit by a pitched ball. A
passed ball moved up both runners
anil' a single by Hooper brought
I m, two runs.
K 'Shame eot himsslf in a horrible
mess in the seventh frame, but got
singles by Diem, Craig Lisk, and
McNiel loaded the sacks, Swans
boro beiig prevented from scoring
bf tdme snappy fielding. Diem
scored on Holt's high fly to center
and a free pass to Robinson re
loaded the bases. Sharpe then end
ed the Inning by fanning Byrd and
getting Hatchell to ground out to
tHe second baseman.
Johnson then took over for Beau
fort and set the remaining six
Swansboro batters down In order
Saturday's Game R. H. E.
Beaufuort 000 110 0406 11 4
iSwansboro .,000 000 30x 3 3 4
Sunday's Game R. H. E
Swansboro 100 000 1002 0 C
Beaufort .,..011 013 00x-8 6 3
(Continued From Page Three)
to) put Morehead In front.
Marshallberg tied things up at
2-2 with a run in the third. This
was done on singles by St. Amartt,
HollOwny, and Hawkins.
Morehead went ahead again,
however, with a lone marker in
the fourth stanza. Ussery got a
life On the right fieder's two-base
miscue and took third on a passed
ball. A single by Stoy scored him
a few seconds later.
The game was put . on ice when
Morehead broke out for runs in
the fifth session. Walks to Evans
and Brinson opened the inning,
and single by Benton scored and
brought in a new pitcher.
Singles by Salter, Hill, and Gard
ner shooed in two more runs and
saturated the sacks, another tally
scoring when McKamey issued a
free pass to Smith, forcing in a
run, to make it 7-2.
Marshallberg's final gasp came
la the seventh frame, when it
cored its third and last run on
a hit by Hansil, a stolen base, an
error by the shortstop, and an in
Saturday's Game' R. H. E.
Marahallb'g 400 000 2006 4
M. Cltt 013 000 0015 9 4
Sunday's Game H..H. E.
M. City ..,.02O 140 0007 9 1
Marshallbg 101 000 100-4 11 4
IIirch:zd Sdlirj Cfcb Awards
Trophies io 7inr.:rs cf Rqcss
In the above photograph are pic
tured six trophies awarded this
vear bv the Morehead City Sailing
Club in its summer series ana
Labor Day weekend regatta.
At the left is the sail skiff div
ision trophy awarded to Captain
Gib Willis, who had to win ere
race this year to retain it. Cap
tain Gib had only one challenge
this year, a man from Marshall
berg. Next to Captain Gib's trophv is
the Shanghai trophy, won this
year bv Toddy Parker, of Golds
boro. The trophy is warded to the
winner of - special comet race run
annually on Labor Day.
The big trophy in the center is
the Blue Ribbon trophy awarded to
the winner of the summer series
in the comet class, donated by the
Blue Ribbon club. Sammy Pou
was this vear's winner.
wer had been "So long, mate, and
No Beer for Joe
Another twelve hours and the
seaman on the galloping tanker
would be in a safe port, swilling
beer. But Joe would still be toss
ing and pitching on the "Dia
mond," sweating out the blow.
For his orders were:
"Remain on the station until re
lieved, and keep the light burn
ing." Joe gazed southward where a
couple or three hundred miles
down there the hurricane was
boiling northward, fattening on
the ocean. He looked at the sky.
It. was overcast. . He looked at the
sease-Khay were calm; calm--as
they ever got which to a land
lubber is a fright off Diamond
Maybe Joe wondered as hepaus
ed there on the bridge why he
ever left that North Carolina farm
near Rich Square for a job like
this hurricane and fog, monotony
and loneliness. But more likely
(i s ni'nd was on other things, like
the disappearing tanker, or what
the cook was preparing for lunch,
or the storm off there to the
south. For a man who can take
two steady years on a lightship
isn't the sort of man who has
And to look at Joe now, graying
slightly in his 41st year, strong
of eye and build, tanned a rich
mahogany by wind and sun, it's
a little hard to believe that
romance alone drew him to this
joh romantic as tt may sound to
a landlubber who has never spent
a month on a ship that goes no
place but is anchored forever, roll
ing and pitching, in a rare spot
Joe doesn't say so, for like
all the men in the U. S. Light
house, Service Joe doesn't talk
much about himself, but the chief
attraction of the lightship appears
to lie in the prosaic fact that the
men are granted 108 days of leave
a year. They are aboard ship
thirty days, then off eight. There's
a 30-day vacation, too.
It Comprise Crew
The 17 men of a lightship crew
go out to the Ship in the know
ledge that they have a secure Job,
three and a half months' vacation
and not a great deal of work to
Except in bad weather, like the
Atlantic blow this week, chief oc
cupation aboard the "Diamond" is
cleaning, scraping,, painting and
polishing. It's amazing the amount
of "housekeeping" that has to be
done. Wind and sea, laden With
salt, would eat away the "Dia
mond" If it wasn't for the day
after day scraping, painting and
polishing. "- .'
The "Diamond" is one of two
lightships that guard ships against
the treacherous North Carolina
coast. The other is the Frying Pan
Shoals Lightship off Wilmington
Other ocean sentinels in the O.
S. ' Lighthouse Service dot the
coastline from Florida to Maine,
manned by the unpubllclzed ituv
riners who make America's coasts
safe for the shipping World. 1
They are symbols of the anger
of the sea and of man's efforts
to subdue it. .
Ship Guards Graveyari ' "A
Diamond Shoals . Lightship,
guardian of the "Graveyard of the
Atlantic," Is one of the most fa
mous On the east coast and .cer
tainly one of the most Welcome
sights, to those ships that come,
Within hailing distance s theyj
piy up ana aown me snipping
i In front of the Blue Ribbon
trophy lies a plaque, the Gib Ar
thur. Memorial trophy, awarded
thin year to Thurlow Whealton.
The trophy ii awarded to the win
ner of the annual frecfor-all La
bor Day race open to boats of all
classes, operated on a handicap
basis. The race, originally schc
duled for Labor Day, was run off
At the far right is the summer
series handicap trophy, also won
this vear bv Thurlow Whealton in
his "Ace of Spades."
In the background, to the left of
the handicap trophy, is the sum
mer series 16-foot trophy won by
All the trophies pictured must
be won three times before
can be permanently retained.
lanes of the Atlantic.
Her famous light, with its 15,000
eandlepower. blinks three times
eveiy ek'ht seconds during dark
ness and When fog holds i:i thick
and tight her fog-horn keeps up
S steady groan. As a further pro
tection for shipf that pass in the
night or in the thick day-fogs,
there's a radio beam to steer the
groping merehantism safely past
The first lightship to give warn
ing of the treacherous diamond
shaped reefs that lie off stormy
Cape Hatleras was established as
early as 1824. It was torn loose
from its moorings a few times by
hurrlncane gales and was finally
wrecked in 1837. - . ,
Not for 70 years was another
lightship sent out .to Diamond
Lightship Anchored Again
Then in 1827 a lightship was
again anchored in the lonely,
storm-churned spot. And there's
hnen a lightship there ever since,
riding out 'the hurricanes of 1936
and 1944, saving the lives of count
less ships and men.
The lightshiopcrs seem to agree
that Diamond is the least desirable
spot on the Atlantic although you
won t get any of the Diamond crew
Yet, it is not a surprising judg
ment that Diamond is the least
desirable spot since it has "two
days bad weather to one anywhere
' But fair weather or foul, it's Just
about the same to the Diamond
crew which is made uo In the
majority of North Carolinians.
This week as the hurricane
plowed up the east coast and it
looked like Diamond would take
the brunt of the storm, Joe
Vaughn waited out the blow as
calmly as a man settling back to
watch a movie.
Down in the radio room, with a
30-mile wind lashing the lightship
and the seas running high, Joe sat
Sown at the radiophone to talk
to this writer who was waiting out
the storm at the Ocracoke Coast
I had a good picture of Joe sit
ting inside his 128-footer with the
wind mouhtlng up. A couple
weeks before I had gone out to the
lightship aboard the cutter from
the Ocracoke Coast Guard Station.
It had been calm that day, hot with
the wind dowi to a butterfly's
breath, but the Diamond was roll
ing and pitching like an unbroken
Captain Goes Ashore
Captain Cyrus Cray of Ro
danthe, skipper of the Diamond
was aboard that day. But when
Radioman Benjamin O'Neal con
tacted the Diamond for me thisi
week he was told that Captain
Gray was on leave and that Chief
Bosun's Mate Joe Vaughn was in
Then came Joe's voice cracking
through the static, calm as you
"What's it like out there?" we
"Not bad, not baoV he said.
'Twelve to fifteen foot waves. But
we've only see green water two
or three times," .
"Green wotefl" ltjald to Benjamin.-
"Thai mermV e explained,
'that the waves haVe broken over
the ship." ,
! Joe. laughed. ' '
supplies Arrive St Weekly-.
; , We talked to Joe a long time,
asking him all about his lightship,
learning that he is serviced twice
a indnth from Portsmouth, Vs.
At those times, a tender casts
Saturday, September 11
Beaufort 6, Swansboro 3
Marshallberg 6. Morehead City
Sunday, September 12
Beaufort 6, Swansboro 2
Morehead City 7, Murshnllberg ;
(Continued From Page Cue)
bv suicide planes 75 miles fron
Okinawa in the East China Set.
lie was rescued after an hour i
His ship, the USS Abele, wr
on patrol duty during the invasio
of Okinawa, when 25 Japanese
planes attacked. Aided only b
two small landing craft, the "ti
can" fought valiantly for its lifi
shooting down six enemy plane,
before being crashed by two Kam
ikazes. Eightyflve of his ship
mates lost their lives, Bryan said
when the ship broke up and sanl
in two pieces three minutes aftei
the first h.t. Bryan was unseath
In closing, the reporter emphi
sized his personal desire and the
desire cl U.e entire JV.VW'i 1 Mr
staff to render constructive service
to the communities in this area,
hryau saia lie leit tlie Holds of
education and church related jour
nalism to enter small-city news
piper work as a Christian laymen
intent upon making his commm
tion to the schools, churches, civil
organizations, business houses, and
other organs ol community life.
As a student at Mercer univcr
slty, Bryan was editor of the .SIL
HOUETTE, literary magazine, lea
ture editor of the rmnmiK npw;nn-
j per, and illustrator for the annual.
lie was president of the Baptist
Student Union of the st: tc o
Georgia during his junior year.
Jay Ky Beam to Become
Lieutenant in Marines
QUANTICO, Va. Marine Cpl.
Jay Ky Beam, son of Mr. am.
Mrs. C. L. l!eam, Heaufort, was
recently selected here at the Ma
rine Corps Reserve Officers' Train
ing school to become a second
off from the lighthouse depot near
the Portsmouth Navy Yard, weave
down through the busy waters ol
Norfolk harbor, and heads out to
open sea and Diamond.
She brings mail, magazines and
newspapers for the Diamond.
crates of gree.1 vegetables, fresh
meat, bags of potatoes and flour,
curtons of bread and cigarettes, a
huge laundry bag, oranges, apples,
peaches; i even watermelons for
these Carolina boys like their
These provisions are brought
alongside the lightship and hoist
ed aboard, no easy task In the
pitching sens, and they're always
pitching out at Diamond.
Just as we were about to close
down our conversation with Joe
we asked for another report on the
weather out there where he was
"About 50-mile-pcr-hour winds
in flaws and the sea's runnin'
high," he answered.
"How do you feel, Joe?"
A low chuckle floated through
the crackle of the radiophone.
"Fine," he said. "We ride out
the sea exceptionally well."
I said, "Luck and thanks."
Joe said, "Roger," a term I had
n't heard since the blit2 days back
in London when our pilots used to
say everything Was oksy.
I knew what he meant and
somehow I didn't fed so tense any
more about that hurricane south
So I said, "Roger," and hung
I looked out the Window. A light
wind was beginning to Churn the
sound. In Ocracoke Harbor the
fishing boats were tied and things
were battened down tight. The
floor was solid and steady under
But Out there J.Mrty miles in
the Atlantic, in the path, of the
storm, Joe and a lot of other guys
like him were rolling and pitching.
All the ships were safely in port,
sheltered and tied down, but the
lonely men of the lightships watch
ed and watted with orders that
blaze their cardinal principle:
"Keep the light burning."
Line of All
Afccul the Base
Navy Supply Nip-Ups
Miss Fanny Forehand added the
ring which means "For Keeps"
Saturday night at 8:00 p.m. to Mr.
Thomas Mylett in a very quiet
:eremony. Best of luck to both 01
Mr. and Mrs. M. J-. Gill are back
after traveling around North Caro
inn on their vacation. The first
veck was spent sightseeing in the
Jmoky Mountains and the second
eeW at be'itiful picturesque
Vagshead Reach Mr. and Mrs.
Barney Fones nre back after hav
ng spi-nt a delightful vacation at
'he old homestead in Washington,
We are glad to have Rill Car
roll hnk with us and lo leain
lhrt his wire is improv'ng after
undergoing n operation in Ra
leigh. Recent trips included Jean
nd Dick Tuttle visited all the
'IstorieRl points of In'erest in
Washington Mary and Bill Weeks
notored to the western part of the
Htate in their new Pontine Ber
nice and Mike Dropullch visited
. '-.fives ( PHfqbure. and while
there, attended the game between
v nii'iign ami I'lUsburg -- Gladys
Ipock visited friends in Rale'gh -
Helen Jody a'tended a dmce a'
'"olumbia, S. C. Borden and
Nofman Wade and Al Shrubar re
ported a wonderful time surf fish
ing over the weekend. Of course,
we didn't see the fish, but Borden
says thev had quite a catch Mr.
and Mrs. R. S. Lamm motored lo
Grecivllle on Labor Dnv t i enroll
their sons, Burlon aid Gene at
Et.'TC. Good luck. boys.
Navy Supply welcomes Mvs.
Vi'ginta II. Denmnn, nice to
have you in our midst, Virginia.
Public Works Doings
Looks like September is a popu
lar month for vacations. Jimmie
Gasklns, of our eigineering sec
tion. Is spending his leave in New
Bern with Mrs. G. and young Jim
mie, on account of the polio s;'.:"i
tion. Russell Dorrler Is off to
Wisconsin to visit members of his
family; Alvin Hansen is making a
trip to Iowa; and Wm. A 'derson is
pending a while in Durham, N. C.
Owen Guion got in that fishing
trip last week with friends from
Charlotte anil Raleigh; and Allie
'"ook and ,lim Whitcomb altended
the Shrine convention in Ashevilte.
Also taki ig off for points north,
east, south, and west are Thomas ,
Russell. Horry R. Smith, Roy Mit
chell, Milton Miiell, Wm. G. Har
rcll, Milton Banks, and Ivey V.
Haskett. Jake Ragan and Ralph
Wells both made jaunts to Rich
momi. end Chas. J. McCotter is
barfrftn duly-trt Water Treatoient
after a short leave.
It is with sincere regret that we
learned of the death of John Mit
chell, after undergoing an opera
tion in Houston, Texas; and of Jot
Owens, Sr., who died on August 31
in the New Bern hospital after a
Public works Welcomes Herbert
V. Jones, Joseph Padley, Allen S.
Conner, Claud R. Dixon, II. C. Las
siter, and Lee W. Griffin, who are
taking positions in the shop sec
tions. Also Julius Hardison is
transferring to our department
from Overhaul and Renair . . . .
Howdy! Also "happy landing" to
Dozier Henderson, who has resign
ed On the sick list were Rny""''
G. Paul, of the plumbing shop,
Roy C. Hall, of water treatment,
and J. D. Willis, of Central heat
ing. Also Mark Potter, of the
machine shop, was recently out
with a foot complaint.
It was deep regret and a sincere
feeling bf loss that we learned
of the sudden death of Elmer Jot
Owens, leadingman engineman,
hoisting and portable, public
- .Reporting for duty at this sta
tion in the early part of 1943, Mr.
Owens worked for the public
works department steadily until
the time of his death. He suffer
ed a cerebral hemorrhage while
at work Friday, August 27, and
died in St. Luke's hospital, Tues
day, August 31,
A native of Norfolk, Virginia,
the deceased was the son of Mrs.
L. T. Smallwood, of New Bern,
and the late Captain Clare ice
Owens. Surviving are his mother;
his wife, Lucille Simpson Owens;
a son, Elmer Jot Owens, Jr.; a
daughter, Mrs. W. G. Hardison, of
- - T:i:;'s Grj
- n - 576i
. . a.
Inspection Lane Opens
In Beanforl Today
Motor vehicle inspection will
be conducted in Beaufort on
highway 70 near ;:.e school
build, n today, tomorrow and
Thursday and in Morehead City
in front of the mun cip.il build
in", Vent. 1M1, according to an
announcement today by st. te
highway patrol heudquaiters hi
Sept. 10 was the deadline for
motor vehicle inspection of mo
dels tliioiirh '36 and mndeN '47
an4 '48. This is the last time
for inspection of Ihese models in
this area and owners of these
cars will be prosecuted for v'n
lation a'ter (hr current irsper
ti.,,, rorifvi Mnt'ir vehicles of
fort on or before Sept. ."0.
mclel '37 and '4fi s'mhiH be In
spected in Morehead City and
Beaufort on or before Sept. 30.
Family Soecfelisl Will
Conduct Training Session
Mrs. Corinne J. Grimsley, exten
sion sucfialist in fami'v relntioi-s.
State College station, Raleigh, will
conduct a training session at 2:30
tomorrow afternoon In the Inmo
agent's office, Beaufort, on "The
Art of SW vinij Young." Attending
the sessioi will be family life pro
Mrs. Carrie B. Gillikin, home
nent. has annniin-ed the follow
ing homo demonstration club
meetings for the week: Mill Creek,
2:30 this afternoon with Mrs. C
H M-"" ISeHi" 7::i0 this evening
with Mrs. Ileber Golden, Crab
Point, 2:30 Thursday aftemoo l
with Miss Alice Laughton.
Merrimon, 2:30 Monday after
noon with Mrs. Flossie l'ittm'"i.
''rei"-!ss 7 3D Monday night with
Mrs. C. A. Merrill.
Lt. Brooks J. Liles
Assigned to Hawaii
WHEELER AIR FORCE BASE.
T. II. Lt. Brooks .1. Liles h is
recently been assigned lo the 81st
fighter wing. Wheeler air b se.
He was transferred fr.'in Ross
well. N. M., where he was assigned
to Walker air force b: so.
During the war. Lieu'enant Liles
served 10 months in the European
theatre as a P-51 pilot , completing
70 combat missions, and destroy
ing three enemy planes, damaging
Lawronceburg, S. C; a sister, Mrs.
Earl Smith, of Raleigh; and a
brother, Louis Smallwood, Jr., of
Bogota, N. J. 1
Values Galore -Like
Chambray the newest Fall
shades in both solid colors and
prints. Fast colors. The perfect
fabric for back-lo-school wear.
SPECIAL - 100 Pet.
seamed blankets. Size
84." Priced at on'y-
Yardstick gingham in
checks, and stripes. Fast
ifj m;.h" - -St
'Continued From Page OneV
rrcr" thit nt'topinh'los ft"en b"
the government to disabled vet
erans are tax exempt. There are
four veterans in this couiuy pos
sessing such curs.
Upon the request of Commis
sioner Wallace Slyron, readjust
ment of the valuation of the Mcr
vie Nelson property, Atlantic, was;
deferred until the next meeting of
the board of equalization. Com
missioner Styron was appointed a!
the August meeting to investigate
a request for valuation change.
Luther O'Neal, owner of the
property at 208 Marsh street,
Beaufort, appeared to clear up
what he assumed was a back tax
problem but was informed by the
board that the tax money should
j have been taken out of the sale
I price of The nroperty, The pro
perty was sold at the court house
door in June 194,.
The nntter was referred to Al
vah Hamilton, county attorney, for
"sal isfartory settlement."
Rtvmond Lewis agreed to oav
$335 in settlement of $374.09 taxes
, owed on the Capt. Thomas Lewis,
Sr., estate. Ninety five dollars in
settlement of beck taxes was ac
cepted from J. W. Hancock, Mark
ers Island, and $80 from I.onnie
, Whitley, Harkers Island.
1 Valuation on the Robert L. Her
ring property. Front street exte id
ed. was reduced from $3,100 to $2.
800. Granted to the county jail
keeper was $1.50 per day for
meals for inmates, a raise of 50
I cents per day.
six. He was awarded (he DEC, the
Air Medal wi'h seven clusters, and
the Purple Heart.
! His wile, Betty Ruth, is the
daughter of Mrs. Marguerite Hus
sey, 121 Craven street, Beaufort.
'i,i n mis tn )..- h ! husband in
the very near future. j
The average adult heart is about
five inches long and three and a
half inches wide '
USE COAL And Gel the Most and Most
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' WE APPRECIATE YOl'R BUSINESS
CARTERET ICE AND COAL COMPANY
Phone M 3701
"THE HOME OF BETTER VALUES"
nan Pistol Assailant
Wounds Two Negroes
An unknown assailant entered
Bob Smith's 65 club, Beaufort, and
apparently fired at random with a
Navy-type flare pistol wounding
two Negroes Saturday night at a
o'clock) according to Beaufort po
lice chief, L. B. Willis.
John McQuinn. 28, was treated
at Morrhead City hospital for
wounds in the right nrm Estel'e
Chadwick was shot in the back.
! Neither sufftred serious iniury.
I The Beaufort police force in
vestigated but made no arrests.
e-hf Willis stated thnt a warrant
1 had been sworn out for one sus
pect who has not yet been found.
Ernest Lewis, Marshallbertj
! Serves on Cruisir Nacon
Ernest Grant Lewis, firenvn,
i USN. husband of Mrs. Mary Bell
Lewis of route 1. Marshallberg, is
! among crew members of the heavy
! etirser USS Micon to ear' a "Well
done" from Cunt. Olin Scoggirs,
! USN. Commanding Officer, for his
part in being a "g lodwill ambas
sador" abroad this summer.
The Macon has returned to the
U. S. after completing the midship
men's practice cruise to Europe
and Cuba. Most of the ship's per
sonnel will be granted leave in
S("'ember. wiving them at oppor
tunity to take home stories and
souvenirs of places visited during
the lO.OOO mile trip.
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Morehead City J
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