The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, December 16, 1949, Image 1

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Text Reservation
System Due Again
The textbook "lay away” plan,. The ttlh wrapping ! nervice ! U
iiiauKuratejl in the fall by the I etnithaniKcd at ChriatmaH time,
Kxchttnge Store, will be used again the manager said, but is available
lor spring semester registration, throughout the year.
t'm'l Birdwell, manager of the
Exchange Store, said today.
The plan will enable students
to reserve any textbooks, they an
ticipate needing this , spring and,
after registration, pick then? up in
a bundle without having |to wait
in line. ^
Free gift wrapping service will
also be offered for all giftiil wheth
er bought at the Exchange Store
or some other place.
Birdwell said the book “lay
away” plan was a complete suc
cess when it was first used in
September. More than 70G students
reserved their books, Birdwell said,
and all but ten called-for their
bundles after registering.
IMan’s Operation
Here is how the plan works. A
student goes to the Exchange Store
anytime in January and presents
to any cleidc a list of the courses
he plans to take. He will receive
a numbered ticket which is to be
used as a claim check when he calls
for his books. ; ,
_„The list of'fourse, with another
ticket with a:corresponding num
ber, is used by Exchange Store
clerks to locate the books the stu
dent will need. All the books and
supplies are then bundled, marked
with the ticket number, and stored.
When a student has registered,
he can go to the east window of
the store, present his ticket a,nd
the required money or government
orders, and he will get his books.
If there are any changes to be
made in the order,> Birdwell said,
they can be niade right at.the win
dow. _ .
There ; is no obligation connect
ed with the “lay-away” plan, and
no deposit is required.
“This system helps us make the
- most use of our 1 time,” Birdwell
continued, "and it also helps the
students save books. Students also
get first choice on used books if
they request it," he said.
(lift Wrapping
The gift wrapping service is
available to any student or col
lege employes, ft is not necessary
for the gift to have been bought
at the Exchange Store. We’ll oven
be glad to gift
home if the
bring it down
p items made at
student will just
Santa, Floral
Award Gifts
Santa Claus paid an early pre
holiday visit to A&M Wednesday
with gifts for one hundred Ag-
fies. The gifts, credit cards for
floral merchandise at the Student
Floral Concession, were placed in
the rooms of the students who were
selected at randum.
The cards were valued at $1.50,
f3, and $5, L. J. Tolle, manager
of the Concessiqn said.'
Tolle said that distribution of
the cards “was left in Santa’s
hands” So that selection would be
impartial. -
The cards can be used by any
student until May 1950 and are
good for the amount indicated on
each card. Any student who doesn’t
wish to use the card may sell it
to another student since, the cards
are transferable.
Tolle said he expected the cards
would probably be used at the
major spring and winter dances,
on Mother’s Day, and for the Cot
ton Pageant. 1' > ■
The Student Floral Concession
prepares i corsages for all the ma
jor social events on the campus and
any student wishing to make use
of the service was asked by Tolle
to contact his dorm representative.
Orders are taken by these re
presentatives and the flowers are
“'delivered the day of the social
evertt. i .
Band Rained Out
On Lufkin Trip
The A&M Band'was rained out
of the Lufkin parade Wednesday,
December 14, as the parade hon
oring-Ernest Lynn Kurt'h was can
celled. The Lufkin festivities in
honor of Kurth wre to begin with
a parade led by the Aggie hand,
hut the drippy skys forced the
c cpncelation.
\ ’ % • ■. -) H
Wichita Falls Club
Plans Holiday Dance
The “Wichita Falls Club is hav
ing their annual All-College Dance
in Wichita Falls, Texaa, at the
Country Club on ^December 24,
MiguCl Morrison, president, said
todur. ' \ ^
. The Aggieland Orchestra has
been engaged to play at the Christ
mas Eve dance. The dance, which
will be formal, will last from 01,30
_ p. m. to 1 a. m.
“If we can get paper around it,
we’ll wrap it,” he concluded.
Any student who has sugges
tions for improving the .service of
fered hy the 1 Exchange Store was
asked by Birdwell to contact eith
er him or members of the student
senate Exchange Store committee.
The members of the committee
are Frank Cleland,. Tom Calhoun,
Sam Fox, Lord Manjeot, Albert
Pavey, and W. F. Thompson.
“We are always glad to have
students make recommendations
concerning our operation,’* Bird-
well concluded.
Bill Turner, a roan of
music in
many fields, will direct the Sing
ing Cadets in their Christmas
Carol song fest in Guiqn Hall
Sunday afternoon at 2.
Hear Curator
H. B. Parks, retired curai
tor of the college museum,
was the guest speaker of the
Entomology Society Tuesday,
December 13, at 7:3() p. m.
in Science Hall.
Parks presented n resume of the
personalities, esteemed botanists,
zoologists, palaeontologists, and
entomologists whoip he hdd known
in the past fifty years. Each of
these scientists contributed in hjs
own manner some information that
has advanced the knoWfedge of
biological science. |
By putting together bach bit
of this information man has ex
tended his knowledge of ; science
manyfold from what it was at thp
beginning of the century.
For several years Parks was
connected with the Alaska Experi
ment Station. of the mod
em methods of agriculture are re
sults of the work donp at the
Alaska Station, and thrqugh this
medium Parks became acquainted
with many of the modern contri
butors to science and agriculture,
ives Elected
niton Pageant
Social Officer
At a meeting of the A&M
Agronoimy Society Tuesday,
David Rives, a senior Agroncj-
my major from Paris, was
elected social secretary for
the Cojtton Pageant which is 1o
be held April 28, 1950.
Tommy Duffie was elected as
sistant social secretary to assiit
Rives in his duties. Rives’ duties as
social sec re tar - include corfejf-
ponding with the dutchesses of the
pageant and various groups who
help put it on.
After a short business discus
sion G, G. Gibson, director of the
Extension Service at A&M, whs
introduced. Gibson spoke on the
Extension Service and its functions
throughout the state. He showed
slides that related to the Exten
sion Service work in the differoht
phases of production in agricul
ture. These slides included crop,
poultry, and livestock production.
Range Society Will
Organize at A&M
The organization of a Texas sec
tion of the American Society of
Range Management was recently
announced by Professer H. ;F.
Headyii in a letter to all Texas
'membej-s of the Society.
An organizational pommittee con
sisting of Harold F. Heady, Rob
ert R. Rhodes, and A. H. Walker,
of the Department of Range and
Forestry has sponsored plans for
the forthcoming meeting of the
Texas! Section to be held in con
junction with the national meeting
of the American Society of Rarige
Management in San Antonio, Tex
as, on January 10-12,
A nominations and elections com
mitted headed by Robt>rt A- Dur-
row (jf the Department of Range
and Forestry will serve in pre
paring a Imllot for the first sec
tion of officers at that meeting.
MembH-ship in the Texas Section
in opjen to ail members of the
American Society of Range Man
agement, Heady said. Student mem
berships in the society and section
have been taken by a large number
of undergraduate and graduate
majors in the Department of Range
and Forestry, according to A. H.
Walker, state membership chair
man for the national society.
Mi ■ %«’•'
v %
r* • 4 . :
Jerry Dais Merryman, freshman electrical engineering major from
Hearne, grips both his awards from the freshman slide rule con
test, and the hand of Dean of Engineering Howard W. Barlow.
The plaque was a product of the college ME shops and the vester
type, log slide rule was presented by the Eugene Dletzgen Com
pany. | . \ /
Knode Tells Story
Of Gun Collection
Baptists Choir Sets
Christmas Cantata
“The Child Of Bethlehem,” a
Christmas cantata, wifi be present
ed by the choir of the First Bap
tist Church of College Station at
7:15 p. m. Sunday, December 18.
The cantata tells the'
the birth of Christ in
termed a “stirring manner, not
easily forgotten.”
Thirty-seven choir members will
present the cantata, act
by both, piano and organ,
gram will last approximately ope
Monday evening members of the
church will hold theii
Christmas party. Seven
set as the time for the
has been
pajrty to
“Carl Metzger was not only a
collector of guns; he knew how to
use them, too,” Harry iC. Knode,
Houston collector and personal
friend of the late Carl Metzger,
said lust night.
Speaking before a small group
of students ami stuff members in
the Chemistry lecture Room.
Knode recounted the history of
modern firearms and the story of
Metzger and his collection.
“It would be impossible to tell
you the history of all the weapons
in the collection tonight,” Knode
said. “There a re Too many of them."
He used specimens from the col
lection to illustrate his talk.
"Gtln powder was first used in
the eleventh century," Knode ex
plained. He reviewed the early
development of firearms, begin-
Walker reported that there; were ning with the hand camion, through
about; 125 members of the society | the matchlocks, wheellocks, flint-
in Tejxas, many of whom are for- , locks, and later weapons.
mer A&M students. » | First Government Weapon
I i Vi
“The first U. S. Government
! pistol was the old Harper’s Ferry,
"I developed in 1806,” Knode said.
He explained the workings of the
eleventh pistol of the Harper’s
i Ferry model. It is one of the pieces
i in the Metzger collection.
More Christmas Reces
Mext Year, Senate Aiks
I 1 I
Sperry Reports At
AAUP Meeting
Dr.[ John J. Sperry, of the Bio
logy jDepartment, presented a re
port iof the committee on “Pro
pose^ Criteria for Granting Promo-1 ^cements in
tions and Salary Increase at the history
A&M! College of Texas” at the reg- Tht / 3tory behilld Sam Colt . s d e.
ular meeting of the local chapter of velopment of the revolver was out-
the American Association of Uni- lined in th<? talk . Rare S p ec i me ns
versify Professors (AAUP) last —IL 1 <
Thuriday evening, December 8 at ^ i
the xmca. „ Bell County Club
Th£ repoit is lengthy and in-j rw^ wj- |j
volved many hours of investigation 1 () OOlOi UunCC
The Bell County A&M Club will
and deliberation. Only half of the
report was taken up at the meeting |
and the remainder will be dealt
with j at the January meeting of
the AAUP.
Members of this committee con
sisted of Professors Paul S. Bal
ance,; Fred R. Brison, Walter H.
Delaphane, M. C. Hughes, W. M.
Potts, and John J. Sperry, chair
The nomination and election eom-
mittqe reported that the officers
of the A&M chapter which were
elected for the coming calendar
year were: Melvin S. Brocks, pres
ident}; Otis H. Miller, vice-presi
dent) and D. Ralph Lee, secretary-
of the Colt Patterson and Walker
pistols were exhibited to the audi
ence. Both are represented in the
Metzger collection.
“About four or five thousand of
the Patterson models were manu
factured until 1842 when Colt tem
porarily ceased manufacturing
guns,” Knode said. "No more Colts
were made then until 1847 when
1,000 Walkers were manufactured
for the use of United States
troops operating on the Mexican
border. Each of these pintol* is
marked with the letter of the com-'
pany for whieh it was made,” he:
Only about 50 or 75 of these
are now in existence.
Knode reviewed later Colt mod- :
els and recounted the development
of rim-fire cartridges.
Confederate Guns
There are many fare models! of
firearms manufactured in the Con
federacy in the Metzger collec-!
tion, Knode pointed out. Among
these are some built in a small;
arms plant which was located in
Bastrop during the War Between
the States.
The collection also contains many
presentation models. These, Knode
said, are guns manufactured on
The effeef of the development of | the order of some particular per-
the percussion principle for fire- i son. Most of them are inlaid with
^rms was explained by Knode. He j valuable metals and almost all
called it one of the greatest ad- 1 have highly carved grips, he said.
gun development Knode showed the audience sev
eral scale model pistols from his
own collection!. One was no larger
than a very small ladies’ watch,
and still it contained all the work
ing parts of a full-sized model.
A request from the audience to
relate some of his experiences
while helping Metzger assemble
his collection prompted Knode to
tell of Metzger’s marksmanship.
‘Tve seen Carl toss a hickory
nut into theair and bring it down
with one shot, One time, ” he con
tinued, “I saw him eject an empty
cartridge from his rifle, wheel
around, and hit the cartridge w’ith
one shot before it struck the
ground. And shooting wasn’t his
only art. He was just as good at
fishing or nearly; any other out
door sport.” -
Questions from the audience
hold its annual Christmas Holidays
Dance at the American Legion
Hall in Temple Dec. 29.
Dick Thomas and orchestra, a
student orchestra from South
western University, will play for
the dance.
Refreshments will be served by
the Bell County A&M Mothers
Club, and the Texas Aggiettes
will serve as junior hostesses.
Everyone:is welcome to this All, - . ,
College Holiday Dance, according | Knode busy] for more than
to Chester Critchfield, Club Sec. j half an hour after his talk;
Treas. Tickets may be; purchased The Houstpmai) was introduced
from members of the
11 County
by Lt. Col. Frank R. Swoger, sen
ior ordinance instructor.
Shakespeare Still Charms an Audience
Summer Camps
Scheduled By
Reserve Corps
The schedule for the vari
ous branches of the Organized
Reserve Corps attending the
1950 summer camp has been
received from higher head
quarters, Col. Oscar B. Abbott,
Chief of the Texas Military Dis-
trist, announced today.
Following a recommendation by
Texas Military District after the
summer Camp of 1949, higher head
quarters have initiated plans for
the 1950 summer camp this far
in adance to allow all reservists
to make plans with their employ
ers j to obtain military leave to
attend the camps.
Col. Abbott went on to say that
all j individual reservists will be
notified of the date that their
ORC unit is scheduled for sum
mer field training not later than
January 10, and where practicable,
Q,RC units will be notified prior
to, or at the lapt scheduled drill
assehibly held in December this
yea£. !>.
There are certain ORC units that
cannot justifiably be sent to gum
mier; camp, such as small and
highly specialized detachments
which do not need s unit training;
units that cannot conduct training
profitably with less than 15 pre
sent} for training; units to which
there are no enlisted men assigned;
affiliated units and others.
All ORC units not qualified to
participate in summer camp trairi-
mg will be allowed to train locally
for; shatter periods during die
summer over weekends.
Ah per usual custom, officers
that are unussigned to a unit may
be jittached to a unit schedule^ |p r
ner camp.
Earlier Semester Registration
Plan Headed for Student Life
Active steps to lengthen next year’s Christmas holi^Iysi
were taken by the Student Senate last night when they voted
a proposal for beginning school a week earlier next year In
order that the holidays may begin on December 16. The pro
posal was Voted by the Senate for consideration by the. Aca-
Scientist Talks
To Range (lass
A talk by Raymond M.
Moore, agriculture research
scientist from Australia and
the election of officers for
1950 highlighted the meeting
of the Range and Forestry Glib
Tuesday night held in.ithje Ag. En
gineering Building.
Moore is senior research head for
the Division of Plant Industry of
the Commonwealth Council for
Scieiitific and Industrial Research
at Congerra City, Australia.
At the present, Moord is in resi
dence in the Graduate school here
at A&M doing Work in range and
forestry'- I ■ , j r
His talk consisted: of a brief
sketch of the country of Australia
and discussion of various fields of
agricultural work being promoted
there. He: aecompani.ed his talk
with color; slides.
Leo Peveler was chosen presi
dent of the club in the election of
officers earlier in tjhe meeting.
Peveler hails from Carlsbad, New
Mexico. Other officers! elected were
Curtis Edwards from Hptiston,
vice4pres,; John Derry from Corpus
"Christ!, sec-treas,; Tpmmy Green
from Eldorado, reporter; Junior
Cook from Texon, nocjal chairman;
tnd I JmiM Kelly from Ranger,
The new officers will be In
stalled in January, 1950,;
Oldsmobile Reduces Prices,
m 3 r r ! _iii■ .
Adds Extras as Optionals
Lansing, Mich., Dec. 16—
Price cuts of $55 to $65 on its
series 88 care are announced by
Oldsmobile as it begins its 1950
model year. . a
No changes are made in the
prices of Oldsmobile’s smaller 70
models' or the larger 98 series
However, the company said yes-
Toy Boxes Placed
By Bryan Jaycees
Boxes have been placed around
College Station for toys for un
der-privileged children, according
to Truman R. Jones, Junior Cham
ber of Commerce director of the
drive for the College Station area.
The boxes are near the South-
side Food Market, College Food
Store at the East Gate and at
Charlie’s Food Market at the
North Gate. Bryan has bad a box
in the center of town fpr a week
or so, Jones said.
Housewives in this area are
asked to contribute any toys they
have, broken or unbroken, new or
used. Broken toys will be repaired
by the Bryan Fire Department and
used toys will be renovated. The
toys are being stored in the Chev
rolet warehouse on Highway 6
South, which has been donated to
the drive by Corbusier Chevrolet
Company of Bryan.
This drive is an annual affair of
the Jaycees, one of the many they
conduct throughout the year to
help those who can’t help them
Will Shakespeare can still roll
’em in the aisles.
As d id patrons pf London's
Globe some three hundred years
ago, last night Guion Hall audience
resounded with robust ; peals of
laughter to the Bard's “faming of
the Shrew,” a riotous indj lusty
farce which was enthusiastically
interpreted by an accomp ished
uninhibited National Glqsaic
atre cast.
Genuine Inner 8p rlt
The same group of yoln
stormers who brought "F|oineo
Juliet” to the same stage last Feb
ruary with less gratifyiiig results,
the National Classics in U»e span
of only ten months, have gained a
theatrical sUture which well be
speaks bf the repertori idea of
id and
o and
stage, and pooh-poohs the idea ; ey. | , she proves herself more obedient
that, repertory versatility is a su-; Petruccio’s methods of reducing | than the wives ojf his friends.
his spirited spouse to an obedient j n customary Shakespearean
and loving Wife are of the boldest construction, nuining parallel to
and most violent .nature; he is the main story and harmoniously
fighting fire with fire. interwoven with {t, is a minor plot
To begin with, he is late at his concerning the efforts of Horten-
perficial quantity.
For there was genuine inner
spirit in last evening’s character
composition, a spirit that brought
added vigor to the timeless mirth 1
efforts of
of Shakespeare's story of the hll- wedding; he is dressed: in outlqmd- sio and Xudentib to win the
ish garments, cuffs the parsori,! hand of Katherine’s sister
arlous struggle for supremacy be
tween man and wife. Even in
comedy the illustrious tyilliam has
struck the universal and provide
authors centuries after his death
with) the basic ingredients for ro
mantic buffoonery, and burlesque.
Petruccio vs. Katherine
I .I .
1 Set ip Padua, the involved story
concerns itself with the efforts of
glib Petrucip, rough and j ready
fiery virago of a wife, Katherine,
whom he has married for her mon-
garmertts, cuffs the parson, hand of Katherine’s sister, Bianca,
makes a ricit in church, and carries The two are harmoniously inter-
Katherine dff to his country place i woven,
without letting her attend the wed
ding feast.
After they reach his home, he
refuses to let her eat, saying
the meat is not fit for her, forbii
her to sleep because the bed is
propeply arranged, and finds fault
with the clbthes that she has had
Petrucciq’s success In molding a
docile mate out of a stubborn | played by any pi
wench is proven at the end when | and experience t
Hll bum Is Outstanding
James Hilburn, who last year as
der from the
captured the Thespic
leading role of Petruccio. Hilburn
is an actor of considerable verve
and commendable diction, with as
deft a comic touch as may be dia
stole the proverbial JLhun-
the principals, once more
the Thespic crown in the
i may t
of his years
It is a plea
sure to watch Hilburn, so mobile
is his face, so easy and assured his
As Katherine, Kettl Melonns,
aided by heavy applications of eye-
black, acquitted herself with cor
responding vehemence. Radiant
and fetching was Corinne Conley
as Bianca, afld Bonar Stuart,
whose resemblance to Ray Bolger
is uncanny, handled three roles
with admirable fluence.
Not to be overlooked is Nortnan
Ettlinger, who, as the Idiotic
Gremio, provoked a goodly >4iare
of the laughter. i j
Although the intervals between
scenes were overlong, Clare Tree
Major’s direction kept the play
moving at a merry and sprightly
pace, and seta by Marion Depew
enhanced its mood and authenti
city. I
terduy that, with the exception of
the standard six cylinder model,
any of its 1950 model cars may
be obtained without certain extra
equipment. ' jj j
This means that! hydramatic
transmission, electricj clocks, rear
fender panels, turn. signals and
similar extras are jtp be .wholly
optional, q i
During the 1949 : model year
hydramatic drive Wat included in
the list price of the series 88 and
98 models. The lesser items of
equipment also had been included
in the list price .of the deluxe
models. By omiting these various
items, the car buyer;dan reduce the
delivered price of ja new model
Oldsmobile from $70 up to $235.
Announcement of the new pro
gram was made by S. E. Skinner,
Oldsmobile’s general manager, at
a preview for industry writers of
the entire 1950 line; of Oldsmobile
can. j] •' • ijl'il'ii
F H ! jllr
REA Institutes Set
For December 19-21
An institute fpr REA co-op man
agers of Texas, will be held at
A&M December 19-2jL The indus
trial Extension Service will con
duct the institute, and 22 managers
have signed up for the Institute.
The development of a continuing
management institute;, personnel
and training problems, organiza
tion of effective management, job
evaluation, merit rating for in
dividuals, are <amohg the subjects
to be diBcujssed. f ’
E. L. Williams, head of the IES,
says that its overall training pro
gram for REA cooperatives irt*
dums Une crew training conduct
ed by five itinerate instructors and
a program of foreman training,
conducted by a specialist in that
(ha English De-
was elfcted emminent
der of Ivaphoe Command-
ights Templar* when the
mnual election!
succeeds Sam
dr offieera
airi-general; Tra
treasurer; 1 H. C.
(•order; G. W. Sc!
ior warden; Gene
er; Philip Arho
bearer; and Ida F
Williams, capt-
’i B. Bryan,
The re-
be used
• putar k
tinie to
♦demic Council at its meeting
Wednesday. f
Proposed by Allen Eubank, Dorm
4 senator, the motion provided
registration for the 19B0-6I school
year to begin on September 9 in
stead of September 16 as it is pre
sently scheduled.
Would Begin December id
I | * • * k, ** [kr ^
Christmas holidays under the
proposal would begin bn December
16 and continue through January
2, 1951. Present plans are for
Christmas, holidays to begin after
classes Wednesday, December j 20
and continue through , Januarjy 2.
Under the Senate’s prOpbsed
plan, three of the five extra days
would be used to provide more
holidays before Christmas. Thf
maining two days would
(luring the Spring semester,
was discussed as the best ti
use the remaining two days
no formal decision was made.
Arguments Given
Only five votes were cast ag
the motiqn, but considerabl
gument was given in opposition to
beginning school a week earlier
next year.
One senator pointed out
the academic council would oppose
the Senate motion because
lion schedules for many of
profs would be disrupted if sbhool
began a week earlieri He said
mariy profs were given their vaca
tion time between the end of Sum
mer school and the beginning of
the Fall semester.
Two Hart Hall Senators
plained that footba
would be cut short because
ember 1 was the earliest date
practice sessions could begin
Goes To Student Life
. The nropbskl will jbw pres mted
to tHo Student Life C^mmlttm at
their Monday meeting, Keith
sup, Senate president, said
he believed the motion would
a better chance for passim
Academic Council if jmsseo
by the Student Life Cimmlttlee,
TISA’s meeting In Austin
\eekend was reported on l|y
Davis, sophomore class vice r .__
ident. He said .'that « number of
panel discussions were to be held
by the group during the remainder
of the school year. The Senate
vote on topics for the panels
future meeting. Allsup said!
Baylor will jday host to the
TISA annual convention which will
be held April 21 and 22, Davis
said. • \ ■ 1 T
Banquet Held By
The A&M Premedical-Precental
Society presented their annual ban
quet last Thursday eytmijfg at 7 id
Sbisa Hall. ,
First event of the Evening was a
filet mignon dinner with trimmings.
Immediately - after the meal
“Corky” Naslv president o:' the
club, introduced DrJ George E.
Potter, head- of the Premedical-
Pfedental Advisory Committee,
who presided over the banquet.,
Dr. Potter introduced the re
presentatives bf each of the East
Texas Medical Schools and the
members' ,of the I A&M Advisory
Committee. Dean Harrington then
gave a short talk on the future of
medicine. j jji
Principle speaker of the after
noon was Dr: Tidwell, (professor of
biochemistry at Southwestern Med
ical College of the University of
Texas, who spoke On the mpor-
tance of chemistry in
Fish & Game Club
Sets Yuletide Party
The Fish and Game Clulr will
hava its Christmas party to
night at 7:30 in the American
Legion Hall i,.
her will brim
Bryan. Each mem-
a present. The dub
will furniah refreshments and pre
sents for the chlld^on. AfUlr pre
sentation of gifta, a dance ivill be
held and Christmas carols
At its mon hly meeting
her 6 the clu > decided to use live
specimen* in Its | Mother’k Day
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