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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 12, 1920, Image 5

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Tapestry Parlor
7-ft. DIVAN
In the. latest patterns of Tapestry. Separate
Cushions, and Overstuffed Spring Arms.
Also, one Suite in TAPESTRY with MAHOG-
Also, two Suites in LEATHER SEATS with
" . I
CHAIRS. These are in the latest styles and
patterns. '
LEATHER that wear nearly as long as the
Genuine. !
Citr ltai mjm m hoi4rivi ttilMi dUUM nil M TMMaUl
No. Miles BWg, 'Phone lej-J Where every purchase bmbi a saflni
now goinsr on. Everything in summer merchandise marked
A few stylish garments to be closed out immediately at
COST and LESS than cost.
WASH SKIRTS of fine quality Gabardine. Clearance
Price $3.49
WAISTS, at big reductions for this sale.
SUMMER VESTS, L. N., N. S Sale, each ...23c
Everything at a special price this week.
JUST "UP OWE FLIGHT -The email expanses mtaa a Mf tarlaj te yss
Haying Time
Paying Time
with the right tools
are as good as you will find. Let us supply your needs.
The N. D. Phelps Co. 1
Phone 28
Barre, Vt.
Good Things to Eat in
Hot Weather
My-T.Fine Dessert, per package, 15c
Jellyeon, 3 packages for 25c
Jiffy-Jell, per package, 15c
Jello, per package, 15c
Tryphosa, 4 packages for 25c
Knox Gelatine, per package, 22c
Plymouth Rock Gelatine, per package, 18c
Minute Gelatine, per package, 18c
Cheese Cheese
Full Cream-Cheese, per lb., 40c
Very Fine Cheese, per lb., 25c
Young American Cheese, per lb., 45c
Elkhora Cheese, in cans, 20c
Lettuce, Radishes, Beets, Bunch Onions, String
Beans, Cucumbers, Bunch Carrots, Ripe Tomatoes.
Fresh Fruit
Canteloupes, Pineapples, Oranges, Bananas,
Strawberries, Lemons.
The Smith & Comings Co., Inc.
'Anyone wishing the services of a
feraduate nurse by the hour, call Mr.
Berg, fi3 Mild block.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Henry of Fays
ton were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
J. Sowlcs of Beckley hill over the week
James Fields and wife of Washing
ton street spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sanborn in
Dr. H. A. Donahue leaves to-morrow
for C'oates island, Mallets bay, for two
weeks' vacation. The office will be
closed until July 27..
Regular meeting of Minnphaha en
campment Tuesday, July 13. Work,
partriareh degree. All patriarchs re
quested to be present.
Mrs. Charles LaFountain and Mrs.
Myron Whitcomb and son of Provi
dence, R. I., are visiting their sister,
Mrs. Peter Dubie, of Summer street.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Richardson of
Washington street and Mr. and Mrs.
John Richardson and son, Gerald, of
Harrington avenue spent the week end
at Groton pond.
Paul Minjni and Frank Mariani of
Milford, Mass., who for several days
have renewed acquaintances in Barre
and Montpelier, left here to-day for
their homes in Milford.
Word received in Barre Saturday by
friends of Mr. and Mrs. James Devers,
who left last April for Tacoma, Wash.,
to reside, stated that a son was born
to them on Saturday, July 3.
William T. Rees, manager of the
Homer Fitts Co., started to-day on a
two weeks' vacation and in company
with Mrs.' Rees, left for Highgate
Springs. ,
James Mackie returned Saturday
from a week's business trip to Boston
and Worcester, Mass., taken in the in
terest of Alexander & Co. granite sup
ply firm.
Mrs. E. L, Chamberlain of Wood
stock, who has been visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. I.. A. Reed, of the Worthen
block, left to-day for White River
Junction to pass a few days with
Richard Cruickshank, a civil engineer
student of the University of Vermont,
who is working as an assistant sur
veyor in Rlchford during the summer
vacation, passed the week end at his
home on Laurel street.
Mrs. James Donahue of Dixon, 111.,
who came to spend the summer with,
her parents in Graniteville, is perform
ing the duties of cashier at the Homer
Fitts dr goods store during the ab
sence of Miss Lena Petrie, now taking
her annual vacation. j
James Rodney of 20 Beckley street
has but recently returned from Hoosic
Falls, X. Y., where for a time he was
detained by illness. Mr. Rodney has
employment thera and leave soon to
begin work, though his family is to
remain at their home on Beckley street
for several months yet.
Mis Laura Movalli, cashier of the
Tenney tiervice company office in
Barre, began a two weeks' vacation
this morning and with her sister. Miss
Angelina Movalli. bookkeeper and ste
nogrspher for C. W. Averill Co.,
who likewise began a two weeks' vaca
tion, left this morning to visit in
Boston and Conoord, X. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Nichols and Dr.
and Mrs. Arbuckle of Delhi, X. V.,
arrived in Barre last evening by auto
mobile, after a trip through the Berk
shire mountains in Massachusetts and
will visit in Barre for a time, the for
mer couple at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. .T. G. More of 5 Franklin street
and the latter at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. W. McX. Kittredge of 25 Welling
ton street.
Miss Lena Gludici. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. D. Giudici of Merchant street,
left this morning for Boston to begin
the practice of law. Miss Giudici grad
uated in June from the law depart
ment of Boston university artd soon
after took the Massachusetts exami
nations for entrance to the bar so that
she might begin prartica in some Bos
ton law Arm immediately. As yet Miss
Giudici has no particular Hrm to affili
ate with, having had several opportuni
ties with prominent firms, which she
now considers.
To Mrs. L. C. Baldwin of Plainflcld
belongs the honor of growing the larg
est single stalk of rhubarb seen this
season. The leaf on exhibition at The
Times office today measures ST inches
across, and 38 inches from the top of
the stalk to the top of the leaf. The
whole plant, including the stalk,
reaches a length of a little more than
five faet. The circumference of th
stalk, measured a few inches above tha
base, was an even six inches. Mrs.
Baldwin vouches for the ftfrt that, de
spite its huge size, this rhubarb is as
tender, and will make just as good pies,
as any other smaller plant. Though
this is the largest that she has grown,
there is yet many a plant far superior
in size to the ordinary variety, which
flourishes in abundance about her gar
den. Tha excellent weather of the week
end brought almost 200 people to Cale
donia park Saturday to participate in
the Presbyterian picnic there. The chil
dren, who were in the majority, were
transported by special car in the late
forenoon and returned in the same
manner about 7 that evening. The
feature of the ouUng was a ball game
between the unmarried and the mar
ried men, and the former, free from all
paternal trounie ana rears over ex
cessive gorging of ice cream by the
woungsters. showed their heels to their
rival by the scora of 12 to . Macrae
and Comolli were the battery for the
bachelor, and Stewart and Patterson
for the married men. Alexander Dun
can, the fearles and upright umpire,
seems slated for a similar berth in the
big leagues for the manner in which
b umpired Saturday' game. Rare
of every kind and description were in
progress during the whole time, ex
cept at the intervals when ice cream
and other refreshments claimed the
whole hearted attention of young and
old alike. Every person present en
joyed himself to the limit.
Card af Thank.
I sincerely thank all who remem
bered me with gift and their pres
ence on bit sir hty-ninth birthday anni
versary. Mr. Wilscn Thurston.
Rerular meeting of lumpers, hover
and ierrickroen. branch No. Mi, will be
held Tuesday evening. July M, in For
ester' hall. Per order Peter Tat lor.
Carbons Eeof Caatisg.
I rt a paint it i nure elastic, nvor
durable and snre effective than many
exata rwf paint. It ha the tmdy
t ft.l up o4 pertranentlv seal all ordi-
rsry leaks cf We seams. Stmng
HM"re Ct.. distnhutcr. Burling
ton, t. ft w quotation,
Eastern Star drill team will meet for
reheareal tonight at 7:30 at the ban
quet hall.
Thomas Marr of New York City
spent Saturday in Barre on business.
Miss Catherine Bruya of Maple
Grove street left Saturday afternoon
to spend a week with friends in Essex
. Wesley Brush, his wife and his little
son, Raymond, of Fairfax, Ga., spent
the week end visiting Mr. and Mrs. P.
M. Carr of Camp street.
Frank Woodcock of Hall street left
Saturday for Joe's pond, where he will
spend his week's vacation from his
work at the Barre Book etore.
Miss Ruth Blake, a former resident
of Barre, and now living In Hartford,
Conn., is spending a week at the home
of Misa Evelyn Bruya of Maple Grove
The warm weather of yesterday
brought many people to Benjamin Falls
in tha afternoon to enjoy the band con
cert given there by the Barre-Mont-pelier
Long-distance and general trucking;
truck ia also equipped to carry parties;
will seat between 13 and 20 people. All
pneumatic tire. Granite Cite Bottling
Worts. Call 716-M or 746-W.
Special sale of iwo-, three- and four
burner Kerogas oil stoves, the best in
Barre. Largest line of new and sec
ond.hsnd ranges in Barre. Get price.
E. A. Prindle, Worthen block.
Charles Brown, formerly employed
at the Barrel Savings bank, and now
working for the Well and Richardson
Dye works of Burlington, returned to
bis horn on Washington street Satur
day to spend the week end.
Mm Ida Cook 'of South Main street
has returned to take up her duties as
ehief operator at the local telephone
exchange, after havirfg spent her two
weeks' vacation visiting friends in
Plattsburg, X. Y., and Montreal, P.
Ten campfire girls from the Barre
branch of the campfire organization
left last night for Woodbury, where
they will spend this week camping
out. Miss Porter, Miss Ard and Miss
Judge, deaeonneaes, accompanied the
girls a chaperonej
Mis Carrie Nichols, who for the past
two months has been employed in the
office of the Sullivan Machine company
in Claremont, X. H., arrived in Barre
Saturday evening. She wishes to cor
rect the false statement that she was
married two weeks ago.
Miss Hazel Werner and a friend
from Xew York City arrived this morn
ing to spend a few days of their vaca
tion at the home of Harry Bradley of
King street. Mis Werner was born
in Barre and lived here many years be
fore going to Xew York to take up
work in a bank there.
Miss Gladya Perkins Married to Man
. ric J. W. P. Patenaude.
Miss Gladys Dorothy Perkins, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mr. Carl C. Perkins of
West Springfield, Mass.. and Maurice
J. W. P. Patenaude of West Point, X.
Y., were united in marriage Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock at the bride's
home. Rev. D. D. Gorton, pastor of
the First Congregational church of
West Springfield, performed the cere
mony, the single ring service being
used! The couple wera attended by Miss
Esther Langley of Rutland and Joseph
Curtin of Albany, X. Y.
The ceremony took place in a room
beautifully decorated with ferns, roses
and white streamer. The bride rn
treded the room to the strain of lo
engrin' wedding march, played by
Mis Pearl Wilkin, formerly of Barre.
The bride wore a beaded white satin
gown, with veil, and carried bride'
rose. Her attendant wmre white geor
gette and carried pink snapdragons.
After the ceremony a dainty colla
tion was served to the 20 or more
guests, several of whom came from
Providence, R. I., Lowell, Mas., and
Holroke, Mas.
The bridegroom's gift to the bride
was a gold lavslliere. Miss Perkin
presented the bridesmaid a silk um
brella and Mr. Patenaude gave the best
man gold cuff link.
The bride was for many year a
reident of Brre, moving to Spring
field two years ago. She graduated
from Spaulding high school in 1915 and
taught school on Trow hill for three
rears. Since living in Springfield, she
has been employed with the Dental and
Surgical Supplr company.
The groom has been in government
ervice at West Point for the past
sight years.
After a honeymoon of a month in the
Adirondack and Thousand Island,
thev will return to Highland Falls, X.
Y., where they will reside.
Good Plea Hia Undoing.
After the trial and the prisoner's
MRlit't 1 All of hurfflarv. a friend met
hi counsel cutid and commiserated
with him.
"I can't understand it." said the
fri.nH "Yon made a wonderful speech
for th defense, and yet the jury
brought in guilty."
l thought Id done pretty well,"
confessed the lawver. "but one of the
jurymen explained it to me. While
they were in the jury room tney us
cussed that speech and derided that
mv rlient must be guilt v. or else he
wouldn't have thought it necessary to
employ so expensive a lawyer, ruts
burg ("hronicle Telegram.
Always Busy.
Census TakerWhat your hus
bands business?
Mrs. Dibkins (who takes in wash
ings He's a contractor.
Census TakerWhat line?
Mrs. Dibkins He contracts debts,)
colds and a jag whenever he get a
chance. Buffalo Express.
BL r I r
14 V I JW jay j -a-S J
WW w
Pa and me both
have the same
(The "beat corn flakes)
Bethel Won i3-Inning Game at Roch
ester, 7 to 6.
' Bethel won at baseball in Rochester
last Saturday in a 13-inning game,
which was a prolonged pitchers' battle,
7 to 6. Rochester scored once in the
second inning. 'Bethel scored three in
the fourth and Rochester came back in
the same inning with the runs neces
sary to tie the score, which remained
tied until the -ninth, when Healey drew
a base on balls, took third on Mitiguy' i
two-bagger and scored on Lavere a sin
gle. Again Rochester tied it up and
nothing more counted until the 13th,
when Bethel made three and Rochester
thirf time fell one short of tying. The
game was a heart-rending one for the
Rochester fans. Mitijruy made half of
Bethel's hits and F. Martin made four
of Rochester's six runs. Campbell
helped hold down Bethel's score by fine
work in the right field. The score:
King, c . . 3
Fields, 3b 6
Rennie, cf 5
Healey, ss 4
Mitiguy, 2b 6
Lavere, p 6
Barnes, rf. lb 8
Newton, If 5
Batchelde-r, lb, rf .. 5
Campbell, rf 5
Raymond, ss fi
h po
0 17
graduate of Jackson college; and Miss
Ardelle Potter, a graduate of Burling
ton Business college, who has neld
grade teaching positions; grade 8 teach
er. Mrs. John J. Wilson of Bethel, re
elected: grades 6 and 7, Miss Ruth
Leonard of Stockbridge, reelected;;
grades 4 and 5, Miss Alice Lamb of(
Randolph, re-elected; grades 2 and 3,
Miss Pauline Hartshorn of Warren, a
graduate two years ago of the teachers' j
training course at , Randolph high
school; grade 1 and supervisor of,
drawing. Miss Mildred Shaw of Bethel, j
re-elected; supervisor of music, Mrs. X.j
M. Gay of Bethel, re-elected. J
Miss Elizabeth Barker of Axton. Va.,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Donald S. ,
Arnold. -
Mrs. Ina Gonya and Miss Betty Wil-;
son went this morning to Island Pond. :
From that place Mis Wilson plans to
accompany her uncle's family for a .
fortnight's camping at the Rangeley
Rev. F. S. Tolman is out of town and
his congregation worshipped at the
Methodist church on Sunday morning,
Rev. R. H. Moore being the speaker.
0 Miss Lucile Grand sang a solo.
7 fi 30 14 4
Swinver, p . . .
F- Martin, 2b
A. Martin, cf .
Akey, 3b ....
Baker, If ....
Trask, c
Kent, lb ....
0 12
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Clark of Dan-
vers, Mass., have come to pass the rest
of the month in town with their moth
ers, Mrs. S. C. Clark and Mrs.
Emily Hastings. The latter is in poor
health and Mrs. Clark will remain with
her mother for a time and assist in the
care of her sister, Aliss Nellie Hasl-
V. Harriette Hayward and
ip to
i day to call upon friends.
Clarence W. Hodges, jr., ot KicW
vvood, X. J., came last week to pass the
summer here with his aunt, Miss Mary
DuBois, at the DuBois home on South
Main street.
Wilmer Angel!, who was here the
first of the week with his parents, Dr.
and Mrs. -F. C. Angell, went to Xew
York City on business.
A daughter was born Friday to Mr.
and Mrs. Myron Flint, this being their
13th child.
W. . Sprague has resumed his for
mer work as traveling salesman for the
Sharpies Separator Co. with Vermont
and Xew Hampshire for his territory.
Miss Desier Moulton has gone to Bos
ton to take a course for librarians in j
Simmons college and. while there, is
passing her spare time with her broth- I
er, Horace Sloulton. Miss Carolyn I
Wright takes her place in the library, j
H. C. Kibbee of Concord, X. H., has j
come to pass the summer in this vicini- J
ty with relatives and friends. j
Arthur Symmes and Miss Dorothy j
Ailis of Boston have been at the home ;
of the latter' parents, Mr. and Mrs.;
E H. Allis. Mr. Symmes ha returned j
to the city but Mi's Allis will remain :
a few days longer. j
Hollis G. Cooley, a graduate, of R. H. i
S. in the class of 1U16, and of Middle- !
burv college in 1920, has been engaged '
a instructor in mathematics for that j
college the coming season. I
Dr. E. C. Noble, assistant superin-
tendent of a Mattewan (Mass.) hospi- i
tal for the insane, has been a recent I
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. I
Trerise. j
Miss Bessie Carr, the acting matron I
at the sanatorium, was given a surprise j
party at the home of her parent in
White River Junction recently, the oc- :
casion being her birthdav anniversary.
.Many gill were leu wun .wiss n
in honor of the event.
Miss Annio Wood, a former resident j
here, daughter of Frank Wood of !
Springfield, is in Xew York taking a j
ix week course lor leacner ai Co
lumbia college. Her mother is pasting
a part of the time with her. Miss
Wood will teach in Springfield, where
her parents now reside.
Mr. Frank Jones of Morrisville has
been at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. ,
A. Jones for a few days.
E. A. Heath and Homer Vail went on
a fishing trip up the branch last week
and Heath caught a rainbow trout that
weighed one ounce less than four ;
pounds. The fish was sent to Mr. i
Heath's son-in-law. C. H. Jones of j
Montpelier, who exhibited it as a earn- ,
pic of fish caught in this vicinity, j
Phillip Salisbury, who has been in j
Randolph for two'or three weeks, has,
47 6 4 30 11 2
Bethel 00030000 1 00037
Rochester 010200001 0 00 2 fi
Two-bae hit Mitiguy ; Double play
Healey to Katchelder to King. Struck
out By Lavere 13, by Swinver 17.
First base on balls On Lavere 3, off
Swinyer 4.
Mr. and Mrs. William Crochetiere
and two children of Burlington are
guests at Henry W. Davis', the former
home of Mrs. tYochetiere.
Miss Jennie Brown was operated on
Saturday for appendicitis at the Ran
dolph sanatorium and is doing well.
W. C. Bingham is at the Randolph
sanatorium for treatment for blood
John It. Wilson, a West Point cadet,
is at Camp Dix, X. J.. for the summer.
The next meeting of the Woman's
Relief corps will be held Tuesday,
Julv 13.
Mrs. Julia Whitcomb is uniting in
Mrs. J. W. Jackson of Barnard is in
a critical condition ai me rumuuiyu
sanatorium following an operation.
Mrs. Nellie Moxley of Newport, .v
H., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. F. E.
John J. LaRock and family are with
reunite here and in Randolph for a
vacation. They formerly lived here and
now live in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney T. Heap, their
... i . . , in
son. Money, ana .nr. ami n. .hwm
Fernaval, returned ;aturday to Host on
after a nine days' visit at Samuel T.
Heap's. Mr. and Mrs. Fernaval are in
Boston for a vear's stay from Stafford
shire, England.
W. C. Clifford ha oougnt trom
Charles E. Bartlett of Boston the well-
known Heath place, built in IW7 by
the late L. M. Heath. The Cliffords
will occupy the place for a home, prob
ably selling the home which they have
occupied the last IS year.
Th prudential committee of Whit
comb high and graded chool author
ize the statement that teacher for
the ensuing year have been secured a
follows: Principal of high ehool, Waldo
T. Davis of Clinton, Mass., reelected;
assistants in high school. Miss Abbie L. '
King of Ludlow, a Middlebitry gradu
ate of much teaching experience. ho
Rockland RMdinc Frsminrhsm Leomhuter Bjdt Prk WakefUM
Adams Co.
When you knit, select your
yarns with as much care as
you do your dress materi
als. For lasting beauty,
softness and clear, beauti
ful colorings you will select
Fleisher's Yarns. If you
like the subdued colors, you
will find them a-plenty
Blues, Grays, Browns, and
Heathers. Vivid colors are
just as plentiful and alwTays
j'.ist a little smarter.
Starting the Sweater
with Fleisher's Yarn
is following " the old
adage, "Well begun is
half done." The most
fashionable shades in
widest variety. The
season has brought
with it a number of
requests fer new
shades. Let us show
you these.
If you are knitting the soft, light, new Summer
Sweaters, let us show you the wonderful colors in
our light-weight yarn. If the more durable coat
style Sweater, let us show you the Fleisher Knitting
Yarn in all colors, light and dark.
rmvk 1 Matauu.
Styles l Yf J siIk
Tuxedo & : x fg:feurK A I '
, , fc'ifJi" sEMMi v& 1 Angora
Belted $yJ tM &e-4
. MJ A4$023 Knitting
Coat fc-y 1w-W&v4-ftVH
come from a position at Proctor high j returned to Chicago. Mr. Salisbury
rhi.l: Mi.s Irene (ihinr of Bethel, a i has accepted a biiinss association in
We can give you some exceptional values in Ladies'
Sweaters at prices that are sure to please you.
$8.50 to $23.00
1S NO.
The Daylight Store
K(ie, N. H.
Bsrr. Vt.
ft A 3
V.Kkk .,
Ynta hcWracrtta
the J. Lee Nirholson institute of cost
accounting at Chicago, with the posi
tion of secretary.
The ladies of the Relief corps realized
about 114 out of their food sale held in
the Raptist church ves'.ry on Satur
day afternoon.
b. F. Sargent .ha old his double
house, corner Weston and Hale streets,
to H. M. Gay lord, who purchased for
an investment.
A. T. Neff and son. Paul NefT. of
Boston have been in town for several
much impressed by what she it.
Noticing the sign "tiarajre" here and
there and everywhere, she turned to
a niece who accompanied her and taid.
"My dear, what a large number of
places this Mr. Garage has gut. He's
a sort of Wool worth, I ujpoe "
Boston Transcript.
But 5 and 10 Cent Won't Go
It was the old lady's first visit to
the city in twenty years and she was
The M. D.'a Interest.
Wife "The doctor was very partic
ular about snowing what w have to
Husband "Wonder why? Does h
expect u to invite him to dinner?"
London Answers.
4rw,rm ! lr 111
: Monday Special
Storage Battery
The plates of a storage battery must be kept
apart Otherwise current will not flow.
Thlf is the first preat law of storage battery bunding the weak
est point ia moat )attene the auon$est ia the Vesta.
In ordinary lotteries thin wooden mats are used for this purpose.
Battery acid attacks these. Finally they drop apart the
plates TOUCH Uie Dancry unci limn m wuucu (uvu.wnp
paralytic shock, usually at the time you need it most.
The men who build Vesta Batteries do not relr on any suca
makeshift to separate tne piaica vi men vmj. w
ClateS CI I" vesta umnin sua totrmww mpmi
Vila inc isinous, jj.irnicu .
Because of thest
Isolators Vttta
as otner
Service First Advice Second
Sales Third.
Guaranteed 18 months
H. F. Cutler & Son
Telephone 7-"0
Parsons' Full Strength Household Ammonia, 15c
value, to-day 10c
Currants in Bulk
Currants in bulk arc cheaper to-day than raisins
and go farther in use.
Currants in bulk, fresh cleaned, per tb , 23c
Currants in 23-Ib. boxes, per tb 23c
Currants in 5VIb. boxes, per lb 22c
Atlas Lightninp Top Jar, i pints 90c
Atlas Lightning Top Jar, pints $1.10
You get one dozen Jar Rubbers free with each
dozen jars of any size.
Buy Good Luck, the original cold pack Jar
Rings, fit all popular size Jars. We sell them at
10c per dozen.
If you want a better Kerosene for that oil stove,
come to us for Lusterlite. It may cost a cent or two
more per gallon, but it is worth it.
Opposite Fire Station I '
The F. D. Ladd Company

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