North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XXXVII, No. 7
FRIDAY, JAN, lb, 1931
8 PAGiLi
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons,
rt, >l»u i»i >*«r nn tduneci uLtu
,!»rri»» or, .car iln advance. «um>
Cotton, per lb. ____. 9 to !)sic
Cotton, Herd, per hu.___ "Oc
Wartnei Weather.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair and warmer ton' 'it.
Saturday Increasing cloudiness and
Another Robbery.
The W. I’ Fulton Company store
at Kings Mountain was robbed last
night, according to a message from
t. R. Gamble, Star correspondent
About $100 worth of goods. Includ
ing shoes, overalls, underwear, and
hosiery, were tal.rn. Entrance was
made by prizing open the rear door.
Creamery Hre
Paid Oat Near
$48,000In ’30
Almost One Dollar Per Citizen Of
County Paid For
In 1630 the Shelby Creamery
lacked only,?, little paying to farm
ers of Cleveland county for butter
fat a suni equivalent to one dollar
for every man. woman and child in'
the county.
A preliminary check-up of the
year's business, announced today bv
Mr. Wm. I ineberger, creamery
head, shows that during the year a
total of S47.287.84 was paid out ’lor
Price Is Low.
"That's a pretty good amount of
cash for the dairy farmers of the
county,’’ he ?aid, "but it is the lea .
year's business we have had yet.
The same conditions that have ef
fected the price of cotton seem to
have lowered everything else. The
price received for butter, and sub
sequently the price paid for buWer
iat, is the lowest it has- been In
years. There is less demand for but
ter, too, than in a long time, .but
he are hopeful for. it pick-up this
N^ro Platen ^i'H
Shovel While
Asleep Is Improved
Cco1' At Calif "e Attacked Negro
Alan Because Of Al’rged At
tack On Girl.
J. Y. Green, colored man of cho
Boiling Springs section, who was
seriously wounded when a neg o
wcmaii attacked him with a fire
shovel last week! was said to be ’re
proving at the Shelby hospital to
The woman. Gertrude Jeffrie;
cook at the Boiling Springs college,
hammered Green over the head
with a four-pound fire shovel while
he was in bed asleep, officers say
She went Green’s home one night,
but falling to find him there she
returned about 4 o’clock in the
morning. She stepped Into the
house, it Is said, picked up the fire
shovel, walked into; Green’s room
and struck him while he was still
asleep. She then journeyed to the
home of Deputy Gus Jolley, told
the officer of the attack and Sur
Attack On Girl?
The woman, officers say, accus
ed Green of an attempted attack on
a young girl re’ative. She is being
held In jail until It is definitely de
termined whether or not Green will
Newton .cpea!:‘r
Postal Council Meet
Ow 100 Postal Workers A'teii'l
Gathering Of County Postal
More than ICO Cleveland county
postal workers attended the quar
terly meeting of the Cleveland
County Service Council held Wed
nesday night at the Green Lantern
Tea room. The council is composed
of all who are In ahy way emplo"
ed in postal work, postmasters, car
riers, clerks, ard others.
Attorney D. 7. Newton was the
principal sneaker of the evening.
He centered his remarks about the
privileges of citizenship. The day by
day activities of the memhers of -t-Se
council were more Important, he
said, than they seemed on the ~ur
face in that postal porkers bring
the naticn"l government and its
functions closer to the people than
nnv others.
Dr. J. R. Osborne, Shelby’s in
imitable recitei and humorist, was
• also on the program and was high
ly enjoyed by the gathering.
Postal representatives from Un
coin and Gaston counties were
guests at the banquet.
Baptist Pastors Meet.
The Baptist Pastors Conference
will meet next Monday January
19th at First Baptist church, at 2:30
o’clock. Officers for the year will be
elected at this meeting and a full
, attendance is desired, it is announc
ed by Rev. P F. Putnam, chair
Of R,valuation
Work Isfavored
Ccirm*5s‘oners Here
As':ed For H
Eastern Counties And Buncombe
Oppose Ate2‘nre. Comm'ttees
Endorse It.
'ftf |M)5:tp-'in''',eTit of the
quadrennial revaluation of real
estate, -ought by Cleveland
eoitntv off'.-ials, seems li'e’v
how to be a ’'-roved by the
Genera! Assembly,
The Neal hill, in which counties
[favoring the postponement joined,
I came up before the joint commit
tees of the house and senate in Ra
• lelyh yesterday and was reported
favorably. Opposition. however, has
developed in both bodies of the as
, embly and the matter may be
iou"hi but- tn -the floors of the
house and senate.
Desired Here,
A week or; so before legislature
■.convened 'th- .-Cleveland county com
missioners riuiested Representative
Henry B Edwards to ask for a post
ponement of the revaluation work
and ur”ed that he join with repre
sentatives of other counties in. ask
ing that the carrying on or post
ponement of the revaluation be letf
with the discretion of the comm s
sioneis of the counties of the State.;
Tn announcing that the Cleveland
commissioners would like to havr
the revaluation carried over until
M34. Conur ion Chairman A. E
Cline slated that the revaluation
work would cost almost *10,000 in
this county, and considering condi
tions now, he added that the com
"t''s;an=rs r>c’ c eouid .not she thit
the work would be worth the ex
pense at this time.
Other counties of the State felt
the same way about It and the re
presentatives of these counties co
operated in advancing the Heal bill
This bill would postpone the job
until April 1.
Supporters of the postponement
bill contend that counties whir!
are In good financial condition and
have a low fax rate, such as Cleve -
land, are united in postponing' the
revaluation. Numerous Eastern
Carolina counties, Buncombe coun
ty in the west and others desire the
revaluation now because, it is said,
of their financial condition.
The Greer.'.boro News’ Raleigh
correspondent in Raleigh has this
to say today of the opposition to
the Neal bill:
“Quite a fcnnidable opposition to
a postponement of revaluation for
a period too long lor the ch-ived
assessment figures to show them
selves in this year’s tax figures, de
veloped with the Buncombe delega
| tion leading the list and Hal bit
Ward, of Beaufort, and several oth
1 ers close behind
"A grouped by Jo^n Folgev,
|- which was finally joined by all save
i Mr. Ward, 3 greed that a postpone
| ment of revaluation for a few
[months pending determination of
Story-Te!ling Club
Fcr Yeung Children
A junior Shakespeare short story
telling club for Shelby children will
be organised by Miss Mary Siittle
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock at
the Woman’s club room. Children
fr~m the third to the eighth grades
will be eligible to join the c’ub
iwhich will give them elementary ln
jstrucricn In dramatic arts and ex
; pression.
Father, 91, Swears in “Alfalfa Bill"
William H. Murphy, the famous <
“Alfalfa Bill" of the Middle -
West, supporting his 91-year-old
father, U. D. T. Murray, as the
latter administered the oath of
office at his son's' maugura ■
tion as Governor of Oklahoma.
AlfaKa Bill i# hailed as a true
friend of the poor. He starta
his term m a penniless condition
after campaigning with a $37
campaign fund and credit at tha
Price Cutting *!
War On Here
Shaves And Shoe Soles Be
come Cheaper Due To
Hard Times.
The price of shaves and shoe
soles are getting back to pre
war levels in Shelby due to a
price-cutting war inaugurated
this week by two shoe shops and
one barber shop.
The first slash In service commo
dities in Shelby came in the early
fall when the dry cleaners began.
cutting prices. Later the dry clears- j
evs adjusted their differences and;
adopted a standard pressing and
Cleaning price, but the new prices
were considerably under the old;
The next reduction came this I
week when one local barber shop |
dropped the price of hair cuts 10
cents and the price of shaves five |
cents. |
Then a shoe shop began shaving
off the prices of half soles, full soles,
'rubber heels and other shop work
Another shoe shop comes back to
day. in an advertisement, and
makes another slight slash or two.
The biggest discussion that has
resulted from the price war came
up in a group of men who began
figuring how much the price cut -'
ting would save In a year's time for
a man who has two suits cleaned j
and pressed each week', six shaves
per week, a hair cut every 10 days,
and two pairs of shoes half-soled
and rubber-heeled twice each year.
Cnod Cheer, This,
For Out-Of-State
Teachers In County
Legislature Turns Bark On Pro
posal To Bar Teachers From
Other States.
School teachers of Shelby and
Cleveland county who cainc from
| other states to be instructors in
the schools here need not pre
pare to lose their jobs just now.
j In the general assembly at Ra
':i^h this week. Representative Cof
: Te?d, of Rutherford county, intro
duced a bill that would prohibit the
| employment of any one not a citizen
| if North Carolina as a public'school
| The bill met a quick fate when it
j was given an unfavorable renort by
rthe education committees in the
[house and senate.
\ Officers Conti me To Unearth
i Alleged Stolen Goods At House
In Boili.-g Springs Community
i Three Men And Two Women Al
ready Jailed. Much Loot Be
lieved To Be There.
Deputies Gus Jolly and Henry
McKinney this morning found what
they considered additional stolen
goods at the house at Boiling
Springs where Hobart McKinney
lived until last week when he was
jailed In Rutherford county along
with two white men and women who
had been living there with them.
Officers went to the home last week
to search for some stolen meat.
While there they found goods which,
it is alleged, were stolen from a
Caroleen store. McKinney. George
Brady, William H. Valentine and
two women were brought to Shelby
and later transferred to Rutherford
! county for trial.
Not His Wife.
One of the women was said to be
the wife of Valentine The other
woman said she was married to
Brady, but Brady denied the rela
tionship. All were between 35 and
r,0 years of age.
This morning a man who oper
ates a mill in the Henrietta section
had Deputies Jolley and McKinney
make another search of the place.
They found, it is said, some meal
and oil the Rutherford man at
lieved to have been taken from hb
mill. Some automobile tools also be
lieved to have been stolen were
found during the search. As a re
sult of the several finds officers
plan additional investigation of tue
premises, believing that a quantity
of, things stolen in the two counties
may be secreted there
A Birth.
Mr, and Mrs. Bynum E. Weathers
announce the birth of a baby
laughter, born Thursday, January
15th, at their tee street residence
Shelby Growth, 1920-1930, Tops
All N. C. Cities, Census Survey
Fiy University News Letter Shows
Officers Looking
For Action Soon
Crime runs in waves, and
for that reason the Shelby
police and Sheriff Alien's
force of deputies are looking
for something to break.
This week has been the
quietest for the officers since
last summer. Hardly a week
has passed since early fall
without one or more store
robberies and other thefts.
"It's quiet for a time and
then everything breaks loose
at once,” ihe officers say.
"Not a thin? has happened so
far this week, but when it is
quiet like that we know some
thing is coming.*’
Lucas Burgzss
Burial Saturday
Well Known South Shelby Citizen
Died Thursday After Long
Mr. Lucas. Burgess, 62 years of
age, died Thursday afternoon at 5
o’clock at his home in South Shelby,
death resulting from heart trouble.
Mr. Burgess, one of the section's
best known and most popular citi
zens. had been ill since Thanksgiv
Funeral services will be conducted
at Zoar church, where he had been
a member for years, Saturday aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock. Ministers who
win take part are Rev, J. W. Sut
tle. Rev. W, A. Elam, and Rev. L. L,
Tire widow and five children sur
vive as follows: Mrs. T. E. Dixon,
Mrs. D. L. Grant, and Messrs.
Claude, John and Grady. Burgess.
The latter is located in Mexico with
the Standard Oil. company and vts
| ited home last week. The following
sisters also survive: Mrs. Julius
Wright. Mrs. John Wright and Mrs.
Ida Hamrick. Two lia't brothers,
Messrs. June and Robert Humphries
also survive along with seven grand -
Mill Store Robbed
At Kings Mountain
Cigarettes And Silk Hosiery Taken
By Thieves At Bonnie
'Special to The Star )
Kings Mountain, Jan. 16.—The
latest robbery heye continues to in
dicate that store bandits in this
section have molls in their gang
who are fond of silk hosiery and
Cigarettes and hosiery were all
that was taken when thieves robbed
the Bonnie mill store here Wednes
day night.
Entrance was made by removing
a cracked glass from a window.
Officers as yet have no definite
clues with which to apprehend the
thieves. The loss was not great; ac
cording to Mr. J. E. Aderholt, store
Forbls Services.
Preaching services will be held
at the El Bethel church next Sun
day morning at 11 o’clock, and at
Pine Grove church at 3:00 o'clock
*n the afternoon.
Rev. R. L. Forbls pastor, urger
that- every member attend these ser
City Gets Additional Advertising By
Review of Population In
crease Figure*.
Shelby, the city that led all North
Carolina cities and towns in pop
ulation increase from 1920 to 1930,
Is receiving additional publicity be
cause of a census review made in a
recent issue of the University News
The university periodical publishes
a table of cen. us figures showing
the growth of the twenty-one cities
in tin* state with a population
greater than 10.000,
The following comment on popu
lation increases tn the state was j
made by S. H. Hobbs, Jr., one of the j
editors of the News letter:
There are twenty-one citiea In!
North Carolina with more than ten
thousand inhabitants each. Nine
teen of these increased in population
during the last decade, while two'
decreased. The largest percent growth }
was made by Shelby which almost
exact! ytrebled its slse. Three other;
cities, Greensboro, High Point and
Durham, more than doubled their'
official population during the de
Thirteen of these larger cities acre'
west of the Pall line, while eight—
mainly the smaller ones—are locat
ed lu the eastern half of the state.
The two cities that lost population
are in the tidewater area, while the
three showing the .smallest, Increase
are also located well down toward
the coast. These twenty-one cities
have 592,814 inhabitants or 54.5 per
cent of ail the corporate dwellers In
North Carolina.
From Five To Ten Thousand,
There are thirty incorporated
places with from five to ten thous
and Inhabitants. Fourteen of these
are in the western part of the state, j
with three east of the Pall line.!
These larger towns experienced a
rather marked gain in population.
Two mqre than doubled their popu
lation, while eight gained more than
fifty percent. Morganton led this ■
Troii)) with an increase of 109.3 per- !
cent, while Washington is last with j
a gain of 11.4 percent. These seven- !
teen large towns contain nearly 114 j
thousand inhabitants.
From 2,500 To 5.000.
There ar ethirty incorporated
towns from twenty-five hundred to
five thousand inhabitants, about
evenly distributed between the east
and the west. Spindale with more
than 3,000 inhabitants was not
incorporated ten years ago. Two
others in this group more than dou
bled their population. Most of the
loans of this group experienced
from fair to large gains in popula
tion Only eight grew less rapidly
than the state as a whole. One, a
tidewater town, la;t population.
These thirty towns contain more
than 103 thousand inhabitants.
The United States census classi
fies as urban those places above
twenty-five hundred inhabitants.
There are sixty-eight such places In
North Carolina. These sixty-eight
census-size places have a combined
population of 809,846. Almost three
fourts of the so-called urban pop
ulation live in the twenty-one cities
with more than ten thousand in
habitants. The remaining one
fourth live in the other forty-seven
census-size towns.
From 1,000 To 2,500
There are ninety-one incorporated
places ranging in size from one
thousand up to twenty-five hun
dred. The census bureau classes the
inhabitants of these places are rural,
but actually they live by about the!
came means as the inhabitants of
the larger places. These ninety-one
sub-census-size towns contain near
Jonas To Get
Federal Court
Berth, Is Belief
Harkins Resigns As
BWrlfl Congrrsnman May Huvn
New Job When Service F.nd«
In March.
Washington, D. C„ Jan. 10.— After
March Congressman Chas A Jonas,
of Lincnlnton, .nay become District
Attorney Jonis. This is the prevail
ing belief in. Washington since 1 he
announcement yesterday, by the de- j
partment of justice, that Thoma ; j
i J. Harkins, of Asheville, had resign
ed as district attorney for the west
ern North Carolina area. I
Mr. Harkins began his services
under the department of justice. In
1921, as assistant under the late
i Prank A. idnney. wild, in 1#26. wr..
j legislated out of office with the cn -
; atlon of the middle district.
! Mr. HarkLn, thereupon was ap
i pointed district attorney by Federal
Judge E, V, Webb and bits served
: in that capacity since tHat time.
Position Pays $5,600.
Tlie office of district, attorney pays
$5,600, and there is an expense tl
lowance. There are two assistants
and three clerks. The otfice is gen
erally much sought after, mainly
lor the reason that it does not re
quire all the time of the prosecut
ing attorney in looking after the
government’s work. The occupant of
the office Is thus enabled to live a*
home and promote his private
practice, with the official salary to
supplement his income.
For some days It has been assum
ed that Repi esentative Jonas will
succeed Sir.' Harkins, although, as
congressman and national commit
teeman, the ninth district, member
has made no effort to preempt the
field. The matter has not. as yet
been taken up with the white house,
or the attorney general, but Mr
Duncan, the Republican state chair
man, has expressed himself as fav
oring the appoinment of Mr. Jonas,
and a similar attitude has been tak
en by Representative Oe,orge Pritch
ard, Mr. Jonas' colleague. In fact.
party leaders generally have assum
ed that the road would be cleared
for Mr, Jonas.
Rutherford Plant
To Run Full Time
250 More To Be Employed In Ruth
erford As Result Of Rayon
Ruthetfordton. Jan. Id.—The
Stonecutter mills of Spindale, one
of the largest textile plants In Ruth
erford county, ha,s Just received a
large order for rayon goods, which
means that the plant will go to op
erating on full time soon. It has
been operating about one-third for
several months, employing around
100 people, but it will take on about
250 more employes as soon as pos
City Insurance Men
Form Organization
At a dinner held Wednesday night
insurance men of Shelby organized
themselves Into an underwriters or
ganization. The group will be named
and permanent officers named at
the next meeting. Temporary lead
ers were named for the organization
work and a committee appointed to
arrange by-laws. It Is hoped to
have all Insurance men represented
In the organization.
Paderewski In
Many pruplr in this trcilon plan i<>
attend the Paderewski concert to be
riven In the Converge college audl- I
tnrlum In Spartanburg Friday even
in*. January 30. by Ignore Ian Pad
erewakl. mnsic master, pianist, and
Half As Many
Tags Sold Now
Sale Of License Plates Slims t'p.
Officers Getting Tagless
The business depression is
showing up In (hi- sslr of auto- 1
11106111“ Herns*' plates in Shelby, I
To date only only a little more
than half as many lags have
been purchased as were sold at
the license bureau at the Exk
ridge garage last year.
i Through yesterday plate* for 4,
5G4 automobile; and trucks had been
sold here, according to Chiut. R.
Eskridge, who is In charge of the
bureau. East year approximately
8,000 tugs were sold at the ' local
Force Purchases.
Highway patrolmen this week
have been rounding up automobiles
without the new tags, taking the
drivers to the lin n e bureau to se
cure plates, or arresting them. All
motorists stopped secured plates and
so far as la known no direct arrests
! have Men made for refusal to pur- (
| chase new togs.
Kiwanians Discuss
Year’s Activities
Program Chairman Presides Over !
Meeting To Outline 1931
The weekly meeting of the Shel
by Klwanis club last night was de
voted to a series of talks In which
club members di cussed and outlined
beneficial work for the club during j
Short talks were made by Horace
Easom. new program chairman; and
by Clyde R Iloey. Jack Palmer.
Chas. L. Eskridge. Forrest Eskridge,
J. Frank Jenkins, and William Line
Dort^n Re-^ectftd
Official Of Group
_—_ . i
At the session of the North Car
olina Association of Fairs held yes
| terday In Raleigh Dr. J. S. Dorton
lot Shelby, secretary of the Clevc
’and County Fair, was re-elected
vice-president of the State associa
| tion.
| Dr. Dorton also headed a commit
tee which asked Governor Gardner
"nd the General Assembly to con
tinue the operation of the State
Gardner Frees Prison Convict
Who Became Sculptor And Made
Bust Of Governor And HifSon
Man “Who Picked Cp Art" In Pri
son, Known In Shelby, Gets
A Parole.
The prison sculptor who made
the bust of Max Gardner, jr., which
has been seen by many Shelby peo
ple in the mansion at Raleigh, Is
now a free man and may pursue the
art which has brought him fame.
Jack Landingham, who came to
state's prison in June. 1928, from
Buncombe county to serve an 11
year sentence for forgery and false
pretense, was paroled Wednesday.
Landingham was state’s prison's
sculptor, and one of its most color
ful inmates
During his incarceration, Land
ingham devoted all his spare time
to his 'artwhich he said he “just
picked up” to pas? off the thous
ands of hours that go to make 11
His “work” began to attract the
attention of prison attendants, ana
la little storeroom in the prison
j basement was given him. He fixed it
>up into a “studio"—and every spare
moment had found him working on
some bu-t in clay.
The prisoner “leaped to fame” and
a wide, bit of publicity when Gover
nor Gardner consented to sit for
him. The bust of the governor bore
: a marked resemblance to the
' state’s chief executive, and he was
so pleased that he,allowed his
youngest son, O. Max. jr., to pose
for the prhon sculptor.
The bust of the governor’s son. In
plaster, is on the chief executive's
desk In his study at the mansion.
Landlngham kept his ■ work” of the
governor, and he “evinced a great
deal of pleasure showing It to pri
son visitors who went to his studio.'1
The parole papers reached prison
Thursday. Warden Honeycutt said,
'and Landingham, who is about 35
'years old, will be free to pursue the
("art” he "just picked up.”
Much Talk Here
Of Salary Slash
For Public Jobs
View* Vary Here
On Proposal
Some Agree. Others Disagree With
Gardner Plan. All Want
More Economy.
The proposal of Governor Gard
ner i hat salaries of all public of
ficials be slashed 10 percent in or
der to carry out his economy pro
gram tor the state and to reduce
taxes is widely discussed in Ids home
county as It is elsewhere over the
stale. ■
It is impossible to say just what
is the prevailing sentiment among
those who nave been discussing she
matter In Cleveland county. Many
agree that he Gardner plan Is the
only way out. and the only practi
cal method by which expenses can
be lowered to meet present day
business conditions. Others thin!;
the slash program a bit too harsh if
it includes all public workers. Still
others take a, middle-ground view
by declaring that the slash should
be made on a scale basis.
The jicale Idea.
“As 1 look at It," one citizen says,
"to make a general cut of 10 per
cent, in the salary of all public
workers is not exactly proper. Some
public workers draw high salaries
that can stand cutting. Others draw
medium salaries, and still others
are barely making enough to meet;
living costs. I think the governor is
right in the general Idea of reduc
tion. But the salary slash should
be scaled in proportion to the sal
aries received. For instance, I think
it should be scaled somewhat i»
this manner: Reduce the salaries
of those receiving *5,000 or moxa
per year 15 per cent, reduce the
salaries of those receiving *3,000 of
more 10 percent, reduce the salaries
of those receiving *2.500 up to *3,
000 by five per cent, with no reduc
tion for those who do not make
more than *2,500. The average publio
worker who makes no more than
that should tiot be cut, for he, or
she, as most of them have families,
are just making enough to live on.
Fifty to *150 per month clerks,
teachers and other public workers
have enough of a task as it Is to
make ends meet. But there are
many public workers who can stand
a cut and get along."
All Favor Economy.
The salary slashing proposal may
meet with varying opinions, but in
Shelby and over the county the
Gardner economy program and tax
reduction plan is meeting with gen
eral approval. Citizens generally are
strong for economy, in other words,
but differ as to the proper proce
Public officials here are saying
little about the matter for publica
Newspaper Views.
The newspapers of the state,
taken as a whole, seem to be lined
up behind the salary-cutting plan.
Discussing the matter, the Ashe
ville Citizen says:
"Everybody Is for tax reduction.
Everybody is for economy in govern
ment. But put forward a specific
proposal looking in that direction
and see what tjappens to it.
"Governor Gardner has ably and
courageously laid his plan for re
ducing costs before the people. Al
ready the plan Is having hard sled
ding and it is likely that the golnrt
will continue to lie rough.
"Cm the one hand are those who
see various difficulties and objec
tions to the cuts which the gover
nor suggests. On the other hand are
those who still insist that there is
plenty of new tax money to be had
if only this, that or the other pet
scheme of their own is adopted.
"The facts are with the governor
and the governor is with the tax
“It gripes us,” comments The
Gastonia Gazette, "to hear some of
the state employes growling and
beefing about the proposed salary
cut recommended by Governor
Gardner. "■
"Whether the proposed reduction
of ten per cent In salaries should
extend to all employes of political
; subdivisions, including all the coun
Legion Post Here
Seeks Cash Bonus
At the meeting this week of the
Warren Hoyle post of the American
Legion the members of the post
went on record as favoring the gov
ernment paying a cash bonus to
World war veterans. The measure Is
now being discussed in congress and
veterans here, as elsewhere, think
that because of conditions the bonus
would mean much more to the ma
turity ot veterans now thau In IMS,

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