Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 20, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Rifia Stelin Danny Ruiz, 1237 Webster street, reported to police that a .22 rifle was »toJen from his storage building. 10 P«r Ctnt Off All trees and shrubs only. Stockham's Garden Center. 1265 Brookside Ave. Open Sundays. x Suspwts Nabbtd Redlands police early this morning who picked up two man on a vagrancy chm^e for loitering around an automobile dealer's establishment, found that the pair were wanted by San Bernardino police for investigation of a crime. Hav* • Buytr For a five bedroom nice older home on large lot. Brewster- Rabenstein, realtors, 793-5176. x Yeuth Hald Sand Bernardino police at 1:30 a.m. last night asked Redlands police to inform the parents of a Redlands youth that their son was being held i}i jail. He is a suspect of an armed robbery, the officers said. "Only Ont Radlands" Dr. Lawrence Nelson's Diamond Jubilee history book on Redlands. Now on sale at Facts Office, 700 Brookside avenue. Hard cover SIO. Paperback $2. Proceeds to Redlands Community Music Association. X Demand For Manicurists! Did you know that with only three months training you can qualify and become a licensed manicurist? For further informa. " Uon call Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology, 10 Orange St. Phone 793-2273. x Sunday Dinner 12-4 p.m. $1.55 to $2.25. Breakfast starts at 7:30 a.m. weekdays 6 a.m. Country Kitchen, 1265 Brookside x Garcia Funeral Requiem Mass: for Pedro 0. Garcia were held Friday at 9:00 a.m. from St. Mary's Catholic tiz, Joe Molina, Arcadia Lara, lor. Pallbearers were: Gilbert Or- Churcb Rev. Ricardo Meza. pas- Frank Palomares, Gabriel Bravo, Eusebio Reneteres. Albert Vega and Joe Herrera, Jr. Entombment was at: Hillside Mausoleum, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in chare. Two TV sets stolen by shoppers A trio of shifty shoppers pulled a snatch of two TV sets from a Redlands TV dealer late yesterday afternoon according to police reports. James B. Cornell, 503 North Orange told officers that while he was showing a TV set in (he back of the store to a customer two men came into the front of the store to look at TV sets. Before he could get to them to help them, they apparently had helped themselves. They vanished as did two portable TV sets valued at $210. About People Mrs. Frederick Howard, 210 West Cypress avenue, is the recent recipient of a $100 check from the Reader's Digest for an anecdote submitted to the magazine's department "Life in These United States." Mrs. Howard's contribution appears in the August issue. Arthur Lee Harper, son af Mr. and Mrs. Phillip B. Lukei, 351 Cajon street, Redlands, has been accepted for admission as a freshman in September at Chapman College, Orange, Dr. John L. Davis, president, has announced. A graduate of Claremont High history and political science. Weather nalnfaU Temp. 24 Sea- Boun eon July July July July July July 6 July 7 July 8 July 9 July. 10 July 11 July 12 . July 13 July 14 July 15 July 16 July 17 July 18 .. July 19 July 20 Get Channel 34 The Spanish Language Station with This Special Convtrfar. Cempfct* Kit. Every, thing: You Need. 8ELF-8EBVICE TUBE CHEOKEB AniCDDai andETcrytfalnc tor tb« Antenn* Heme Technician I DP-lX-XOUKSELr ELECTRONIC WHUI.ESAf.E MART lOrai K. Walerroan IfS open 9 -Ui X — iji 8»«>r 10 'lU S mcdUnli Store Ceilufa BlTd. mt Tezu St. ei «m U AJL-S rjf. $351,700 In building permits for week A 32-unit apartment project, four homes and seven swimming pools amounting to $351,700 in new construction were started in Redlands this week. The new apartments are being constructed by the Cypress Terrace Appartment company on the north side of Cypress avenue between Cajon street and Redlands boulevard. Construction will include a two-story structure housing 28 apartment units and two separate duplex units. Total permit value of the Cypress Terrace project is $264,000. The prmcipal apartment building will feature one and two unit dwellings ranging in size from 807 square feet to 1,023 square feet. Of the four new homes, an eight- room residence to be constructed at 647 Palo Alto drive for Nine Point Inc. is the largest. The frame-stucco house will be constructed by the Babcock Construction company. Permit value is $26,400. . Contractor Swen F. Larson will build a five-room home at 219 Grandview drive for Mrs. Paulyne Folkins. The split-level home wiii contain 1,475 square feet. Permit value is $16,600. A six-room residence will be buUt at 1259 Sixth street by Contractor J, D. Russell. Owner of the 1,252 square foot residence is Salvadore Gonzales. Permit value is $12,750. Frank Braga will construct a five-room home at 1635 Orange street. Permit value of the 1,428 square foot building is $14,700. The heat wave which settled over Redlands last weekend and stayed throughout the week apparently persuaded some residents they needed a swumning pool for seven such building permits were issued. New swimming pools are as fol­ lows: 807 Serpentine, owner Cliff Farrar, builder Barton Prestige Pools, 16 by 32 feet, permit val ue $2,500. 329 Norwood, owner James E. Stubbs, builder Barton Prestige Pools, 15 by 34 feet, permit val. ue $2,400. 827 West Fern, owner Monte Davis, builder Barton Prestige Pools, 17 by 33 feet, permit value $2,500. 1520 Marilyn Lane, owner Warren Brant, builder WTiite Pools Inc., 16 by 34 feet, permit value $2,900. 519 Nottingham, owner J. H. Moody, builder Jim Hendricks, 20 by 40 feet, permit value $2,950. 1620 Fairway drive, owner- builder Lexie E. Herrin. 17 by 35 feet, permit value $2,000. 728 Baldwin avenue, owner Donald L. Walters, builder Thunderbird Pools, 15 by 30 feet, permit value $2,000. <;nT Tn FOUNDATION—Ocean going barges fillea •with giant rocks arc being ferried froS^aS Islandt^ng Beach.^CaliL, to build Pier jj'.the site of the 1967^8 World^ Fai? Some of the boulders are as big as two-story buildings. The girl? Sally Ann 01- finds the giant siones a perfect place to get in a little sunbatlung. Symbol of changing times Betancourt accomplishes much despite crises By JAf^ES R. WHEUAN United Press International CARAC,\S. Venezuela (UPD- Romulo Betancourt is a symbol of chansing times. Once, nearly 10 years ago, Betancourt was sniffed at by the U.S. State Department as a "radical leftist." Now 55 and approaching the end of his term as president of Venezuela, he has won the acclaim of the United States. When he was received at the White House last Feb. 19 President Kennedy told him: "You represent all that we admire in a political leader." Years ago Betancourt flirted with Marxism, but when he went to Washington Kennedy called him the "number one enemy of international communism in this hemisphere." The United States, impressed with the reforms he has achieved in alwaj's - explosive Venezuela, now is reported considermg him as the man needed to help bolster the sagging Alliance For Progress program once his term expires next March. Nothing Of Future Betancourt has said nothing at>out post-presidential ambitions (under the constitution he would not even be eligibile to run for another 10 years) beyond expressing the wish to take an extended vacation and do some witing. But he long has been an open and fervent admirer of the alliance and had launched Venezuela on major social and economic reforms envisioned by the alliance before President Kennedy announced the program. Betancourt's time in government so far have been a succession of crises. The real triumph is that he—and elective democracy —ever got this far. No elected president of Venezuela ever has lasted so long. In four and a half years; he has had 4o: —Put down four major military rebellions. —Ride out the disintegration of a three-party coalition when the second largest partner in his government left the parly in a squabble over Cuba policy. Endured Party Splits —Endure two splits within his own party. —Battle continuing subversion and violence, at first largely from the rightist remnants of the Perez Jimenez clique, but lately from the Communists with vocal and active support of Fidel Castro. —Survive at least two attempts on his life, one of ivhich nearly succeeded and left his hands and face scarred for life. Perhaps even more remarkable than the mere fact of survival is what Betancourt has been able to accomplish despite the pressures on him. He has steered the country through a severe economic recession into a clear recovery. Each family needs a budget. This is how the averagel urban wage-earner family spent during the last decade: housing (includes heat and utilities) 25 per cent, house furnishings 7 per cent, food 30 per cent, apparel 10 per cent, transportation 11 per cent, medical care 5 per cent, recreation and reading materials 3 per cent, other 7 per cent. ® Encyclopaedlg Brltanntca WILLIAM G. MOOBE. PutaUilMr. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published ever} •veniag (except Sundeyi it Facte building, 700 Srook- >ide Bt Center, Redlandt. ClUomia. Founded October 33. itBO. 73rd year. Entered as lecond data matter October 23, 1890, at the Post OUica at Redlands, CalUornia. under act oi March 3. 1878. SUB:>C8U >nON RATE (In Advance) By Carrier OeUverr Oaa Mantk , 1 \M Tkrta Maatki 4.t« Six Maalha : •.»» Omt Tear _ W.« On* Nealh One Tear _ Br KaU Former lawyer sought in bank robberies KANSAS cm'. Mo. fUPD -A former Kansas City lawyer, .M Osborne Sr., was sought on a federal fugitive warrant today as one of four conspirators in bank robberies m Missouri, Kansas and California. A federal grand jury Friday named Osborne, 55, in a 5 • count indictment along with Dickie Dean Crouch, 20, Edgerton, Mo.; Richard J. Leu, 33, Mason City, Iowa, and Mrs. Mary Lee Dorrell, 34, Fordyce, Ark. Johnson Edson Lyberger, Kan- seu City, was named as a participant in overt acts by the four alleged conspirators. He pleaded guilty with Leu to bank robbery in California and was sentenced to S years. Osborne, Crouch, Leu and Mrs. DorreU were listed in the true biU as conspirators in the followmg bank robberies: Security Fu-st National Sank, Downey, Calif., July .20, 1962, where $6,501 was taken. Bank of Santa Ana, Calif., Aug. 14, With loot of $13,124. Crocker - Anglo National Bank, Daly City, Calif., Sept. 20, $6 ,e6. First State Bank of Dearborn, Mo., Oct. 15, $3,472. Bank of Santa Ana, Nov. 7, $12,078. Bank of America, Duarte, Calif., Dec. 19, $8,756. You'U Eind a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads Woman escapes, man enters her room at 3 a.m. A young woman escaped from a mumbling man found in her room at 2:30 a.m. last night according to police reports. The woman told officers she awakened from a sound sleep and got up to close the door and found a man standing behind it. He grabbed her but she got away from him and ran from the house. He pursued her but she lost sight of him when she fled into a neighbor's house and called police. Investigating officers found where he had entered the home, located on West Brockton avenue, through a window. The woman told officers the nocturnal visitor carried his shoes in his hand, didn't say anything but just mumbled. Dr. Ben Casey needs lawyer LOS ANGELES (UPI) — "Dr. Ben Casey" found himself in need of a lawyer today. Casey, alias actor Vince Edwards, the American Broadcasting Co. and Otto Clement of Des- ilu Studios Friday were named in a $5 million plagiarism suit filed by Jeanette Selez of Los Angeles. Miss Selez claimed, in her suit, that "formats, situations and ideas" in her book, "Hope Deferred," were used in the television series," Dr. Ben Casey." City plans Tennessee street widening project street Superintendent Jack Shefchik revealed today that the city will save its street improvement pennies this year for a major project on Tennessee street in the next fiscal year. Only one new major street improvement project is contemplated during the 1963-64 budget year, and that will be financed with state gasoline tax funds. It involves installation of traffic sig nals at Fern avenue and Redlands boulevard and wholesale revision of the intersection. The street department won't be entirely without work, however, because plans will move ahead during the year on two projects approved last year — widening of Texas street between Colton avenue and Sun street and widening of Eureka street from Vine to Olive. Cajon Street Work There may also be some addi tional work done on Cajon street to straighten the sharp curve at Franklin. There are no specific plans in the mill for this project, but the money is available accord ing to Shefchik. The city plans to direct most of its attention to the Fern avenue-Redlands boulevard intersection. Shefchik reported that the state has already approved a $15,000 allocation from gas tax funds for this job. He noted that details of the project must still be worked out with Redlands Public Schools officials. Tentatively the improvement would result in the installation of four-way traffic lights as well as pedestrian lights. Subject to approval of school officials, the job will include the realignment of Church street to a right-angle intersection where Fern avenue now intersects Redlands boulevard. This would permit the closure of Fern avenue through the Redlands High school campus. It would also eliminate the awkward intersection which now exists there. Shefchik explained that the city is not budgeting any other large street improvement projects during the new fiscal year for two reasons: Tennessee Proicct (1) To save money for the estimated SlOO.OOO improvement of Tennessee street from Park avenue south to the Morrey Arroyo. Hhis will involve the replacement of two bridge structures and widening the street. (2) The city may face unexpected street paving costs during the year as the result of a recently adopted city ordinance which requires property owners to install sidewalks, curbs and gutters if they build on an existing lot of record. The ordinance also requires the city to pava the street. "This is the first year for that ordinance, and we don't know what will happen. We don't want to be caught short of funds to do whatever paving will be necessary," Shefchik said. Vital Records MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED STEVENSON-TAYLOR - John M. Stevenson, 21, Redlands; and Wendy A. Taylor, 21, Laguna Beach. BATY-AALBERS — Gene L. Baty, 21, and Helen J. Aalbers, 17; both Redlands. CAZAREZ-ARREDONDO - E ward A. Cazarez, 18, and Juanita L. Arredono, 20; both Redlands. BYRE.M-PERISITS — Blair L. Byrem, 22, and Susan Ann Per- isits, 19; both Yucaipa. KNODEL-TAYLOR - Erwin Knodel, 21, Redlands; and Mary F. Taylor, 20, San Bernardino. ONTIVEROS-KEZAR ^ Richard Ontiveros, 22, Redlands; and Jacqueline Ann Kezar, 23, San Bemardmo. MOLIETT-CHRISS — Fred Mol- iett, 55, and Mae Chriss, 56; both Yucaipa. JACKSON-HANSEN - Gordon W. Jackson, 29, Santa Barbara; and Sharon Lee Hansen, 25, Mentone. MALLORY-MOTLEY — Thomas A. Mallory, 37, Redlands; and Billie J. MoUey, 28, Whittier. BARRON-HERNANDEZ — Ernest D. Barron, 21, and Consuelo Hernandez, 18; both Bryn Mawr. BEAN-ANDERSON - James R. Bean, 26, and Beth E. Anderson, 18; both Calimesa. DEATHS SNIDER — Died in Redlands, Calif., July 19, 1963, Gerald D. Snider 727 Alvarado street, aged 61 years, native of Illinois, and resident of Redlands for 36 years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jennette A. Snider of Redlands and daughters — Mrs. George (Joanne) Drejes, Tiburon, Calif, and Mrs. Leon (Gayle) Hamlett, Canoga Park, Calif. Also ten grandchildren and the following sisters: Mrs. Florence Shaw, San Bernardino; Mrs. Margaret C. Freehill, Fontana, Calif.; and Sister Mary Florence, Nayvoo, Illmois. Requiem Mass; will be held Tuesday at 10; 00 a.m. at the Sacred Heart diurch. Rev. William Cuddihy, Assistant pastor, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park cemetery, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge Rosary will be recited Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary Chapel Brookside aveniie at Center street. (/ft qraduaie to teach science at Cope Jr. High Raymond J. Jacobs, a 1960 graduate of the University of Redlands, will join his wife as a member of the Redlands public sdiool teaching staff next fall. His wife, Mary, has been teaching at Kimberly for the past year. Mr. Jacobs has been assigned as 7th grade reading and social science teacher at Cope Junior high school this fall. He formerly taught reading to students in grades 7-8-9 at Perris Valley Junior high schol in Perris. Before coming to the UR, Mr. Jacobs resided in Holtville and is a Holtville high school graduate. He, his wife and their son, Jonathon Randall, 3 live at 1400 Fifth avenue. RAYMOND J. JACOBS U. ft. TV workshop visits Southland studios Television, the electronic educator of tomorrow, is training teachers as well as providing educational opportunities for children and students of any age, partic- pants are learning in the University of Redlands' first Television Workshop. With UR Summer Demonstration school in session to illustrate good teaching methods, the TV workshop focused closed circuit equipment this week on a classroom and involved many school districts of San Bernardino County in the learning experience. According to Hope Johnson, cir- riculum consultant for San Bernardino County Schools, who has directed the two-week workshop "cooperation of the university, San Bernardino Valley College's educational TV station; NBC, Television Studios, Burbank, many area school districts and a corps of television experts" have contributed to the success of each session. Martha Fox, principal of the UR Demonstration School, and her staff invited the workshop to visit classes. With the aid of the mobile television unit of the Fontana School District operating in the school, large groups of teachers, intern teachers and school administrators were able to observe the master teachers m classroom situations. 'So important to the beginning teacher," says Lois Fair Knox, director of the UR elementary intern teachers program, "is the opportunities for seemg a good teacher at work and the reactions and contributions of the children." With the use of television to observe the actions in the class many beginning teachers and workshop participants were able to learn without entering the classroom or distracting attention in any way. On-camera science demonstrations were also given by Darrell McOmber, coordinator of science, San Bernardino County, and were relayed to the teachers observing in a classroom in another section of the school. Providing still another advantage, the mobile TV unit's two cameras selected the action-centers and gave all observers a view not possible had they been present in the actual classroom. Mrs. Johnson explains that the TV microphones and sound equipment also carried every reaction and comment of the classroom to the observers. "One of the greatest frontiers for modern education" is the term applied by one workshop participant, a teacher for many years, to this use of television. Visits to local television center proceeded the classes' preparation of lessons which they wrote, produced and directed as a highpoint of their workshop study. Local partieipatns included: Nanda Cruz, Redlands — Consultant for Rialto School District, Mrs. Dorothy E. Wallis, Calimesa (Yucaipa), Robert E. Bell, Red lands (Kingsbury Elementary School). Redlands Daily facft Saturday, July 20, County suerta remove 43 billboards The long planned suit by the San Bernardino County Counsel's office demanding removal of 43 billboards alleged to be in violation of the county's billboard control law was filed yesterday afternoon. Involved are 20 separate defendants who have billboards on the San Bernardino, Barstow, Redlands and Riverside freeways. Most of the defendants have their principal offices in the Los Angeles area but five are companies with San Bernardino county headquarters. The suit asks for a permanent injunction against the allegedly illegal locations and further asks an order for removal of the signs by their respective owners. The complaint charges that the signs become illegal in 1961 when the three-year "grace" period in the county billboard law ended. Although yesterday's action is two years beyond the grace period. County Counsel Stanford Herlick explained that he had delayed action pending the outcome of similar court cases. But he gave the go-ahead on the suits when a Monterey county billboard law was recently upheld in the courts. \Vhile injunction suits of this type are given priority in the courts, officials indicated it will be at least a month before any hearings are slated because of the times allowed in various legal filings. Only five billboards on the Redlands freeway are listed among signs listed on the legal documents pertaining to the suit. Mrs. Lincoln's brother's boof written up in Life Eddie Jones, brother of Mrs. Winslow S. Lincoln, 101 Mariposa drive, and his river boat the Admiral Jones are the subject of a color picture two page article in the July I9th issue of Life Magazine. The article, captioned "Down River in a Mark Twain Idyl" says in part: " 'When I was a boy,' wrote Mark Twain, 'there was but one permanent ambition among my comrades . . . That was, to be a steamboatman.' "Eddie Jones, who grew up in Jackson, Ohio, steeped himself in Twain and dreamed of being a Timmerman joins district attorney's staff The appointment of William R. Timmerman Jr. as a deputy district attorney for San Bernardino county was announced yesterday by Dist. Atty. Lowell E. Lathrop. Mr. Timmerman, a lifelong resident of San Bernardino, graduated from San Bernardino high school and the University of California at Berkeley with a BS in business administration m 1954. He received his law degree from UCLA law school in 1962 and was admitted to the California Bar in January. He served with the Air Force after high school graduation and before entering UC. He and his wife, Carolyn, will reside at 529 W. 25th street in San Bernardino. William Ewbank passes away William Ewbank, a native of England and resident of Redlands for the past IVi years, died yesterday at the age of 82 after a short illness. Mr. Ewbank had been retired during his residence here but was formerly with the Buick Motor company in FUnt, Mich, for 27 years. His Redlands home was at 756 Chestnut. He is survived by his wife, Margaret. Redlands; a daughter, Muriel M. Kelly, San Diego; and a son, Robert N. Ewbank, Duarte. Other survivors include four brothers, Harry, Redlands; Raymond and John, Virden, 111., Norman, Hammond, Ind. and four grandchildren. The body will be forwarded to Virden, 111. *jr services and burial, F. Arthur Cortner chapel in charge. SELL IT TOMQRROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad steamboatman. But where his boyhood idol did become a cub-pilot, Eddie went into the steel business. (The family owned a mill in Jackson.) "He never dropped his dream, though, and 40 years later, when he was 63 and a millionaire, Jones built himself a river boat — with the aid of the Marietta boat company and about $100,000. "The Admiral Jones, a sparkling 72-foot stem-wheeler, recalls Twain's cry of 'St^-a-a-m-boat a-comin"! and his loving description: "She is trim and pretty . . . with a fanciful pilot-house, all glass and 'gingerbread'. . . and a 'texas' deck fenced and ornamented with clean white railings." "With the Joneses aboard, she took to the Ohio just as Eddie dreamed she would. . . " Zimmerman quits county road position George P. Zimmerman, 42, assistant county road commissioner since 1957, resigned from his post this week and has been replaced by Omer H. Brodie, who has been serving as assistant county fiood control engineer. Mr. Brodie, a licensed engineer for the past 22 years, was formerly assistant city engineer fa Santa Monica and city engfaeer for San Bernardino. >lnnouncement of Funeral Services mS. MARGUERITE VAUGHN Services 10:00 a.m., Monday, at F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. WILLIAM EWBANK Body will be forwarded to Virden, HI., for funeral ser• vices and burial. F.ARTHUt CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVLePTMIlI Playground group wins free swims at Sylvan plunge A group of 42 youngsters were Ustee as winners of the free swim yesterday at Sylvan plunge as the results of special playground activities. Arts and Crafts— Terry Reins void, Bronwen Thompson, Cathy Edwards, David Lara, Billy Ury, Robert Urj', Morris Tilden, Donald Russell, Billie Bohner, Raul Landeros. Susan Vander^Linde, Tom Pag- dillo. Jack Bierma, Julie Breihan, Judi Owen, Jerry MuUenix, Diedra Espinosa, Patty Ramos, Tim Perez, Nolan Chappel. Valerie Baum, Vangie Chio. Linda Earner, Carey Miller, Dale Ingle, Sonya Smallmg, Sylvia Ramos, Stanley Hopson, Matt Owen and Robert Berger. Ping Pong — David Sepulveda, Greg Livernois, Jeff Livernois and Gene Mahan. Paddle Pool — Stanley Hopson, Chuck Reitsma and Kathy Hopson. Softball — Raul Landeros and Scott Lawrence. Helpers — Natalie Lawrence, Jackie Bruins and Sue Carlson. Playground leaders this season are: Don Montgomery, Charles Turner, Janet Lenox, Kathy Iverson and Glenn Harris. Holes sells apartments Carl F. Hales has sold his lune- unit apartment development at 24 Parkwood drive to James E. and Dorothy Jean Hawkins, according to records of Ted R. Car^ penter, county recorder. The property is located on 3H lots just north of the Smiley park recreational area. Internal Revenue stamps m the sale documents indicate the sale price was approximately $90,000. >lnnouneement of Services LOOMIS, Mrs. Johanna 8:00 p.m. Tonight Redlands Chapel BOSEMAN. Arthur ' 3:00 p.m. Sunday Yuca pa Chapel Graveside: 1:00 p.m. Monday Greenhills Memorial Park San Pedro, California SNIDER, Gerald D. Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Monday Redlands Chapel Requiem Mass: 10:00 a.m. Tuesday Sacred Heart Church Emmerson, Mortuaries'^ and Chapels 703 UOOKSIDE AVE. mUtt

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