The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1949
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT -THE BLYTHEVilXB COURIER NEWS TH* COURIER NEWB CO. H. W 'HA1NE8 PublUber JAMES U VERHOEIT EiJJtor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertuung Manager 8ol« National Adre'rtlsint Representatlvei: Wall»c« Witmer Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit Atlant*. UemphU filtered'at second cl»s« matwt at the po*l- office at filytheville, Arkansas, under act ol COD- ireta. October 9, 1917. MeoiDer ol Ttu Associated Prtn ' '. •SIJUSOR1PT1ON RATES: < JBjr carrier. ID the city ol Blythevlile or any •uburban town where carriei tervlce It maintained, 20cper week; 01 85c pel month By maU. within a radius ot 60 milts 14.00 pet :?*«r. »2.00 lor sli months, »1.00 for three months; bj mall outside 50 milt ion* $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations With louj U(e will I Mtbsfj Ulw, and >hew hi. my s»lv»ti<m.—Jftalnu 11:18. '. He live* Ion B that lives well, and time misspent U riot lived, but lost. Besides, God Is better than Hit promise, If He take* Irom him a lonj leas*, . and glvei him a freehold ol greater value. —fuller. Barbs. A-timid man is one who feels he ought to limp a bit when carrying a cane. * * . * A wiunan complained la a doctor that her 17-moiith-uld baby ate dirt whenever he could. The child may irow up til be a politician. * * * A pamphlet tells motorists how to drive sate- ly—and some.probably read It while driving sixty miles an hour In heavy tratfic with one hand. * < • C'tinterninn that rate track expresalun, "They're"—does it apply to the betters? * •'•*.'• The leal wild west is a country where (hey have spats halfsoled. Solution of Ford Fight Might Act'as a Pattern for Others The aoidance of a strike in the plants of the Ford Motor Company is an achievement for which botli management and union leaders deserve the nation's . thank*. The final settlement of the contract Dispute came after 35,hours of continuous bargaining—and two hours after a strike deadline had been passed. Negotiations were marked by a strong determination on both sides to reach'an agreement. It was an example that bargainers in other major indusli'ies would be wise to copy. In the last stages, the dispute revolved around a pension plan. J n this respect it closely parallels the current controversies in steel and coal, since the Ford contract terms are patterned directly after the recommendations of President Truman's fact-finding board in the steel case. The United Automobile Workers (CIO) agreed to a company proposal to establish a pension fund that would allow Ford workers to retire at 65 with a total allotment of ?t.OO a month, including regular social security benefits. To finance the plan the company would contribute 8-3/4 cents an hour for each worker. Inasmuch as Ford already lias set up a social insurance'program catling for company contribution of li/ A cents an hour, the total now agreed u,,,;,, eouals exactly tlte 10-cent "package" urged by the fact-finders in the steel dispute. The.Ford settlement calls for no contributions whatsoever by the workers themselves. ^ is this last principle—non-contributory pensions—that | las 80 j onif sl mied the steel negotiations. The steel companies believe no pension program is sound that does not call fur some worJc er contribution. The union says atich a contribution would amount, to a WB ce ' reduction. " There can be little doubt that the J'ord agreement wilJ set a pattern to- the rest of the motor industry. The is sues are similar in the union's bargain '"« with the Chrysler Coloration where strike action has been approved but no walkout deadline fixed. If the Ford settlement does indeed show the way to a satisfactory solution for others, every American must desire I hat agreements be reached all down the hue m the same spirit of reasonableness and determination which characterized the negotiators in that case. Nothing would be more certain to upset resurginj, business i,, America than a WAve of stl . ikeg S()me ^ i-eady upon ,,s. They need not have occurred had the principals met with the common will lo f illd . Workable „, Dark Outlook For White House Tlie White House architect »ay» H may take two years to make the President's home safe lo live in again. If l!;at gloomy forecast proves accurate, President Truman may KO down in history as the chief executive who spent less time in the While House than any other two-termer on record. ; : ;; Than any since John Adams, that is, for, he was the first president to live there. Possibly Governor Dewey wouldn't have be«n so eager for Mr. Truman's job if he'd known it meant Jiving j n modest Blair House instead of the fabled while mansion Across the street. •• Sunning for 5% A new book coming out on John L, Lewis notes that back in 1937 th« TJniU eel Aliii, Workers chieftain accounted for 4.2 per cent of all news space in major American dailies. Nowadays when Lewis stirs up a new /uss in the coal industry, as he's dom* «t the moment, you can't be sure whether lie's deeply aroused or just for anew record in column-inches Who's Kidding Whom? Views of Others A Bod Precedent A thoroUKlHy bad U1 . ece(t( . nl wa , Mt jn thj way the Senat, Judiciary Committee handled the nomination of Sherman Minion to be a Jm lice of the Supreme Court.' This needs to be •said for Jutm* rei e,e,,ce even though Judw Minton has now been confirmed by a vol. of M bench * nd h °" S lhe ' ieht '° Slt °" °" r h ' gnMt Less than , week ag€ conlmiu « , m< . mBer5 *oled o to 4 to ask Judge Minton to co/ne before the committee for . hearing „ Whleh „,„„.,, _ might ask him some questions. The motion /or appearance was made Dy Scm(or ftrgu ' Mn Michigan, a former judge' In Detroit. Judge Mintou. though nominated'for lire tenure on the bench which guards'the people', | 1D e r _ i.e., protested axainst the proposed personal appearance. He wrote , letter lo the committee In opposition to questioning by Senators. T hI, W disappointing enough, but the reason given by Judge Minion had cven JMS [o commena , ( ^ said hi, appearance would raise , - itttous question of propriety" since he might be questioned on 'highly, controvraial matters" on which he might have "to pass" «,• a j u5Hce . : As i( every Justice did not, .1 some time or other, necessarily absent himself Irom a cawi This possibility certainly was no reason for Judge have protested against a call hv the committee. Surely he could have. s ,Id so when he thought any question -'was an improper one Senator Fergus^ wanted to V,k -the'coirt appointee about the ill-starred press regulation bin which lhe latter sponsored when he was a Sena tor from mdlan*. Questions on that theme wo,,l<l not have affected any forthcoming case, an d they might l, ave siverrsome Insight Into Sherman Mmton's views of a-teMic right. ' ' " ' . In any event, Judge:Mmton should have MC n leady to answer any reasonable questions from Senator Ferguson or any.other Senator:'The l,l, Charles Evans Hughes, when under consideration for Chief Justice, was interrogated by. Senator. Borah and La Follette. It did Mr. Hughes no harm and in the end hi. critics were disarmed" Why should Sherman Minton: have held himself aloor iiom a hearing that Chief Justice Hughes underwent without protest? Perhaps to avoid party embarrassment the Democratic members of .the committee then turned out full strength and by a fl-lo-3 vote reversed the committee decision lo call judge Minion On the heels of (hat. the nomination was'hurried to the floor. Senator Morse .sought to' have the appointment returned to committee with Instructions to require testimony. This lost, 45 ag.mat 21, and confirmation hastily followa. Such Is the dubious beginning of the Justice who lakes the seat-of the late Justice Rutledge Can anyone imagine Wiley Butledge < conducting himself as Sherman Minton has done? —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR BROUGHT ON THESE 5TP/KE5/ V WKD.NKSDAY, OCTOBER 12, i Nehru's Arrival in America To Be History-Making Event tremely common Increasing. Some The DOCTOR SAYS ?.? .^"'n P. Jordan, M.T>. Written for NEA Service Ulcers of the stonmch are-ex- and seem to be believe that this strain of modern tivins. mmoii£b 11 | s j,. u ,. , there Is probably more excitement s'stenT"" a " d te " r °" lhe ner " ! ous than there was 50 years a'»o this point is difficult to prove. ''both '11 the stomach . ,. . the duodenum, which *h/r z"Ti 0 « : he in ' cstine th,» the stomach or mutoifi membrane, and becomes deeper and a 0 ™" f il "««!OPS Even It may become deep enough " ' sensa "°" whirh" brain Ca All treatments Tor ulcer have the common purpose of relieving c rrltation on Its surface that |, n enccr^" °' du ° amil " s ° <"" os frrh M " ChanCe t0 llefll - '"1C come , Inrrilati ," B -"""Jances which come in contact with the .ilccr iv the hydrochloric acid manufactured by, the stomach Ibelf .,.!" "^ dl " on '"'the pkm arid'di.,- ticss of the ulcer there arc two f i ™ sCQmpllca « 0 " s ' When an ul- By rieWilt MacKentle AP Foreign Affairs Analyst A dozen years from now we ar. likely !<. be reminding ourselvei that today's arrival of Pandit j aw aharlal Nehru on his first trip to event Cm " Hry *** " *** ' reachl "» The prime minister of rndia i. one of the outstanding leader^ nf .°^L n "::, A . s !! M<1 °< . tw . s ««»l new u sma " b!o<ld plate ' Sometimes Unification of Military Forces Places General Collins in Top Spot in Hurry to give to the WASHINGTON.—(NEA)— Get,. Lightning Joe Collins, the Army's new bass, is one of the first Important human products o[ uniliciition Mast observers agreed that It was n the cards lor Collins to become chief of Stiiff'of the Army some day. It's just like the troubles HI the Pentagc,,, have gotten him the?* "f ™>« '"PonslbllUy .„ faster. j,, s t like wars pull .so ( ne men I- ? " le answer to the prob- out o: the pack and put them 1 , , ~ ' of Collih* to -•—-..-., ... lilc Aiuiy as had been customary. Struck Out Boldly As remedy Collins helped to reorganize the Army's top command, •- jinuj. o iii^ command, boldly giving Individual command- it the top in a hurry, so has'iml- icatiqn tended to' do the 'same hing. Collins happens to be the big example. Others are com- ng. Those men, like Collins, who seem o have found'lhe unique'cnviro- the batancewheeel "effect which ment of unilicnlJon particularly to i Bra dley had exerted at the Pent a- heir liking, share some'special tal- 6C11 ' '•:..•'".' V'* '"'" "" General Collins.Is one of the few men who hart important commands; m both the Pacific and European! theaters during trie war. He won nickname "Lightning Joe" for his ability to move his troops quickly. Just after the war he did a stint as director of Army public relations. • Collins is described by his close The glamor of having at West Point Is- .what sent Joe there. The biggest sacrifice' choice ol career forced on - - 0 ....... iiuiiiiiiiimi-. was having to leave behind ers more responsibility and author-! household dogs,, cats, rabbits „„„ snakes which he tended with great care. He still can'lrresist bring home stary cats and dogs. The king of . - . . J „„., c ,-. the Collins household today is a evated to chairman of the joint.1 " at which everybody agree would chiefs of staff under the new law j nave expired 10 years ago but for was "a natural.' lie' had been an" "'" important assistant -. to • Bradley In The choice of Colliiij to take Bradley's job, after "Bradley was el- brothel this him the and , or _the care the general lias given him. Music is the general's .emotional nls in common. They adjust quick- v to » new pattern of operation, "hey are sensitive to changes in ublic opinion. Their school' ties, ren't stronger than their .oath to th , efend the Constitution. They haii- le a detail efficiently but without orgetting where it tits in the ver-all plan. They know enough about, the machinery og government < to understand that Congress has SO THEY SAY Tlie world today presents many ptrplexlnjc and tragic factors. The most distressing aspect I, ihat \ve seem to be caught in a web of our own weaving. —Bishop Hemy Knox Shefill. New York. » » » ' No matter what our co-operative disposition or our self-interest, there are definite limits to the American resources which we can safely Invest in foreign aid._Scn. Arthur vandentierg, <R> Michigan. ' * * « There is no doubt we belong to the Western world.-ChaiK'ellor Konrad Adenauer of Western Germany. * * '» Tlie Allies must give .this government « 'vwy- chological chance" if they want to hold this paVl of anope against lhe Communists.—Or. Theo- doie Hues*, new Weal German presldenl. * » • Today the Communists are blng purged out of the Clo ranks. Their power and influence In the organized labor movement In America are «o w negligible and will 'soon be nlt.-AFL president William Green. * « » ' We (Germans) must break our ties V u n the day before yesterday (the Weimar Republic), (or It ronlained the seed that hecame the curse ot yesteryear (the Nazi government).—Bishop otlo Dibel'ius of Berlin »nd frandenburi. the power to give some orders too. Collins helped put his finger oh one of the first bugs of unification as it affected with General the Army. Working Bradley he quickly ,.,ii, J ii. » .-••—~j .... . ,,,..^~., uuiniy earn. He .was the loth of 11 realized that under the new' setup children. His father. Jeremiah Herthe ]Oh nf Army clilAf nf clafr n 1 rt .ii..__ . . cl Mends'as. a curious combination of aggressive.fighter and dreamy Intellectual- As a child in New Orleans his mother used to discipline him alter his fights by taking away his library card. He ".was'the loth of 11 the job of Army chief of staff j nard could never be the same had been btfore. His work „ ^ newly created joints chiefs of staff took up practically all of Bradley's time. It just wasn't possible for him If j nard Collins,-, an immigrant Irish H I boy. set the soldier pattern in the the family by enlisting in tl le union army at the gae of 16. Joe's older - D--- v, .w. UWC .1 UJIJfi brother, James Lawton Collins. Is a retired major general, having serv- outlet. He is a big supporter of the Washington symphony group. And he seldom misses the realy longhair, string quartet concerts sponsored by the Library or Congress. . General Collins considers housing as the top problem facing the army. "We've got to get away from the Ki ", i Hmte. sonieltmes this is slow and.t'ie blood mcrelv passes dow;, the inle.,tinal tract At other times the bleeding mav be rnpid, fm the stomach and cause ™"a "F',, 1 " e " h - er case Deeding mm. a I in..*..... . " allu The other com ?„-.,*• foration Is per- , per- the ulcer eals entirely "* , he r cous of the stomach and raises the danger of periTon'itYs'and prompt operation * necessary. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of lhe most frequent" asked questions In his column r fl "e er »»"s and "" ter What C toenails ANSWER: This "is probably ', nervous reaction. The only.thin! that can be done is to try 7 to out why the child Is so nervous. 75 Years Ago In Blvtheville Bert Stewart left today for Atlanta, Ga., where he will visit before going to Norfolk. Va from C?nal he i' Wl11 SSU f ° r ""^™ Canal where he is now stationed with the United States Navy - .Floyd White and son. D; c k-. are been in °' f ' ce when he initihled a Little Rock where thev will a [. I movement for closer cooperation :end the Arkansas-Baylor football amo »S 'he Asiatic nations. Further- game and Ringling Bros., Circus. more he has been championing the Mr. and Mrs. Byron Morse will cause of other Asiatic countries nation, with its population of ninV» than' 300,000.000, Nehru already |! demonstrating a leadership wn!c ," is making Itself felt throughout Asia. His Influence on world unltv will be vast. '• • Therefore Nehru's visit to Wash tngton. where he Is to be entertain ed by our President, becomes a matter of moment. For upon the Impression which this brilliant and highly seiislllve guest forms may well depend future relations be t\veen .the United Stales and w India which is going to playS^i 1 dominant part In the development of the Orient. Came From Wealth; Familr Nehru, who will be BO on the 'nth of next month not only was born into a family of great wealth but lie Is a Kashmiri Brahmin — (h c highest aristocracy of all In-'ja >-. was educalcd in rnglnnd. He ai- tended Harrow, one of the coun try's famous "public" schools frealJv private) and at the University of Cambridge. Later he studied law in London and returned to his native land as a ilishcd Intellectual who had the marks of genius. At the outset he showed little Interest In the independence niove- menl. but soon he Joined and thereafter devo'ed his whole ' life to the ideal. He became one of the most devoted disciples of Mohandas K. Gandhi and followed the saintly little Mahalma faithfully in the drive for Indian Independence until the latter's assassination on January 30. 1348. The disciple, like the master, became a plague to the British and lie was several times In prison, serving all-told some 13 years. Like Gandhi, Nehru toured the highways and byways of India to preach Independence to the people until he became an object of hero worship nuiong the masses. Natural Sur essor In Gandhi So It was natural that Gandhi should '">ve designated Nehru as his "political heir" and - that th« disciple should become the firiZ. prime minister of the Dominion or India when Britain granted Independence. Unhappily the division of the vast subcontinent into two dominions—Hindu India ap-> Moslem Pakistan—resulted In bloody communal strife. Nehru Is an internationalist and socialist and Is - bitter, opponent of dictatorship. He is. however, what, might be described as a mid- dlc-of-lhe-road Socialist. He believes In what he calls-n '"mixed economy" in which lhe state as- ii'rncs management ,of key Industries but still allows plenty of chance, for private enterprise to operate. . . , ' " The prime" minister hadn't' long om :he football game and to intolerable situation of junior of- 50n .' B JV°'i. a student at Arkansas fleers and non-coms not bcim* able Ur " v "rsity.' who will mec t tt]crn to live with their families," he i tllcre ' Mrs. otto Kochtitzky of Columbus, Miss., returned home today after spending two days visiting Mr says. He dismisses as pure bunk rvent charges that the Army general staff is trying to take strength and money away from the'Navy. And on the problem of air support for his ground troops, he says, "no commander will ever feel thai his ground troops are getting the maximum possible support from the air, bill by the same token no air commander will ever think thai he has enough airplanes," he explains. Collins reasons. "It's mainly a problem ol learning to get along with what the country can afford?' , . —.,..... iviul.^c Will -- -' --; i '° it 1 ,, Rock tomorrosv for i w nfch ; are seeking independence visit their rom colonial status. , ':..:'. And there you have the .personality who now Is about to get his initial first-hand impressions of our country. As previorsly remarked, those impressions are going to be vastly important. and Mrs. R. D. Hughes erly resided here. She form- IM HOLLYWOOD By Erskine Johnson NK.4 SUM Corresfiomlcnt Durbin filed suit for divorce against' Felix Jackson jusl a few days after, still under contract because of a possibility that a big mmp sum due her from the .studio could be tied up by Jackson's attorneys. The star's suit prays for custody of her, three-year-old datiRhlrr. Je&sica.' Jackson, I hear, wlllmake no attempt to fight tills plea. • * * • Pranchol Tone's "reconciliation" with Jran Wallace Is (lie talk of lhe town. He was out with Jean one nighl. and Die next nwht he and H«dy Lamarr closed up the Chan- teclair at 2 a.m. It's a new twist for a Hollywood reconciliation but typical of Franchot and Jfan. who can't seem to make up or make up their minds. br » ta ' up * ""»""" his wife, Betty altorncy. Louis and their Mandell. ,are the ' . , only officers and they're completely financing the picture with their own cash. "We're conservative people." Larry told me. "but there's always A lime when people just have to gamble. This Is our big gamble." Larry still has that pasJion for motorcycle riding. Says he's a "cow Iran rider" and never rides the pavement— "You get killed on (he pavement. " Does most of his riding on the fire breaks in the Hollywood hills behind his home. in lias "Deported" on locafinn In Italy. "Sierra" »l Kanali, Ul;ili, and "Outside the Wall" in rhll- aifp]|ilita. Half a down other films ;irr slinoltmr in Kiiropc. If Ibis ryrlr filming outside if I'nllywood lakr, 1 ? loo firm a sjrip ,n ma.ior movie studio Mill require only office space, a liiij «ara ? c and a (ravel ajirnl. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William K. McKcnnc.y America's Card Authority • AVrilten for NEA Service Experts Don't Guess, It Kirjhl Every Time Chicago has two of the greatest rubber bridge players in the country. Arthur Glatt and Albert Weiss. Alter playing today's hand in the That wonderful title for the Gorgeous George wrestling movie, "Pardon My Toe Hold." has been changed lo "Alias the Champ." Oh, well, it .Mill doesn't lop my favorite title switch when "Come on Marines" was changed (o "The Pink Chemise." Gorgeous. tin? around the ring in Long Beach ! - •-when a gal in lhe tint row heckled j lcr - Shivley Smith, will try for him with: "If you only knew how! movie carc<vr - • • • clark Gable's silly you looked up there." GfjrjMiis rame bark wUh: "I look silly? You'rt the silly one. You're paying lo look at me." s. meanwhile, is telling J«ome Coin-Hand Is helping Eltz- n himself. He was strut- abel1 ' U 5' lor r °'S et BU1 Paw"*. Jr. d the ring in Lon Beach I • • •. Co" 11 ' 0 Moore's younger sls- . . . . one-time flirl friend. Elaine White, and asent Walter Kane have discovered each other. Paulette Goddavd is still telling Gable she should be Mrs. G., but Mr. G. isn't • 3 + Q10642 Tournament—E-W vul South .West North E«l Pass. I A Pass 2» Pass 2 4 Pass 3 A Double Pass Pass Redouble Opening—* 3 12 to his ace and cashed the ace and King of herls, discrding two diamonds from dummy. Then he ruffed a small heart with the three-of clubs and cashed dummy's king and queen of spades, discarding two diamonds from his own hand. A small diamond was led and ruffed by declarer with the eight of clubs. South overruffed'with. the ten, and led back a small club which Weiss won with the king. Then he played n heart, and there was nothing south could do that would prevent Webs from making the jack of clubs and the ace of clubs. Thus he made four-odd on the hand and scored 1190 points. New Russian Claims Denied by British 'J&\ LONDON, Oct. 12. (AT—'Britain has rejected Russian charges that the: big .western powers broke the Potsdam Agreement by setting up a government In western Germany. A foreign office spokesman said yesterday a reply to the Russian charges—which had been made to the United States and France as well—was handed to a Russian diplomatic representative here. • Britain is expected to reject similar complaints by the Hungarian. Czechoslovak and Polish governments. An Albanian complaint probably will be ignored because Britain does not have diplomatic dealings of any kind with the Tirana government. Busy Animal ftnswer to Previous r-uziie Note from a fan in New Orleans: j listening. Pauletle is having so much ] contract as •How about Martha Raye for the ! "'" in Mexico's government circles i,,_ —,.. ,>;. recent knockout team-of-lour match in Chicago, Weiss remarked that there would be more tournament players In the country If they realized that the experts do not always get into the correct contract. Not many of us would have the nerve to redouble the three club did, hold- film biography of Eva Tanguay?" Good Idea. Larry Parks Branches Oiil Larry Parks makes his debut »s a star-producer when his Independent film, "Stake Out." goes on location In New York, Philadelphia and Atlantic City lhe middle ol November. months after completing "Beloved." May even do a Mexican movie. 'lhe first bell to be used church is believed lo have atop that he was hoping that hts pavi- IUT would take the hand back lo either three spades or three hearts. Howp.ver, it Is the play of the hand that is most Interesting. The opening lead ol the three 0 1 HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted animal 7 It belongs lo the genus 13 Refund 14 Handled 15 Malt drink 16 Assault 18 Cover 19 Seine 20 Middays 2 Lamprey- calchers 3 Encourage 4 Virginia (ab.) 5 Short jacket 6 Cily in Nevada 7 French city 8 Social insects 9 Steamship (ab.) 10 High in stalure 28 Hodgepodge 33 Bullfighter 35 Tower 36 Pertaining lo (he check 3fi Fruil skins 40 Disposition . . . *-" "• ""'t .yn-ii .iic ut/viiiiLK ie<\u 01 me tnree o M , ,?' e Blst " > f' ot Noln about diamonds was won in dummy with w AU ' the ace. Now Weiss led a small sparte 21 African worm " Indolent 11 Doctor (ab.) 12 FortiScalion 23 Symbol for tin " Thus 21 Sorrowful 25Mhnickcr 27 Pedal digit 26 Abjure. -,„ ui»,,osi 29 Hebrew letter 2 'Mounlain lake41 Bridge 30 Indian mulberry 31 Half-em 32 "Smallest Slate" (ab.) 33 AHempl 34 Negalive word 36 Volume 37 Chaldean city 39 Upper limb 41 Percolates slowly 46 Three (imcs (comb, form) 47 Lion 48 Preface 49 Fooled vas« 50 Smells 52 It has hind feet 54 It is a type of 55 Candies VERTICAL 1 Mark with a . hotuwi 42 Formerly 43 Daybreak ^ (comb, formy 44 Church seals' 45 Merganser 46 Cylinder SlMysclI 53 Exisl 51 10 H 57 a. 57 58

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