The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 11, 1938 · Page 10
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Tuesday, January 11, 1938
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TWELVE THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND, TUESDAY, JANUARY 11,1938. RULER (ALLS JAP LEADERS TO MAP PLANS (Continued from Page 1) ing meetings oil a program calling tor four more years of war against DEATHS China. Push Is Imminent 'Shanghai/Jan. 11 (Tuesday) (IP) A renewed Japanese push toward Suchow, strategic rail junction north of Nanking, appeared imminent today following the bloodless occupation of Tslngtao, principal port of rich Shantung province. Without firing a shot, Japanese naval forces occupied Tsingtao yesterday, ten days after the'city's defenders had fled, leaving acres of dynamited, burned and looted Japanese buildings. Destruction of Japanese properties was estimated at 1100,000,000. There was no sign of opposition as 400 marines entered the fe fenseless city after' an 18-mile march from Shatzekow. Shortly after they arrived, troopships entered the harbor and began disembarking additional marines. As soon as the occupation of Tsingtao was completed, Americans and other foreigners, who had gathered at a hotel outside the anltci- Mn. Snlvely Stoler ' Mrs. Belle F. (Spangler) Stoler, aged 71 years, wife of Snlvely U. Stoler, died Sunday night at her home In Wa/nesboro after an 18 months illness of sugar diabetes. Mrs. Stoler had been In 111 health for the last 20 years and for the last IS months had been confined to her bed. ..She was born .near Hade's Church ihe {laughter of James Wesley 'and Catherine (Moats) Spangler. Coining to Waynesboro In 1888, .Mrs. .Stoler learned the millinery trade with Mrs. S. J. Nitterhouse and for 17 years cpnducted a millinery store. For 28 years Mrs. Stoler and her husband operated ML Forrest Inn, a popular Pen Mar hostelry which catered to Baltimore and Washington 'summer guests. She was a member of the Methodist 'Church. Surviving are her husband, one daughter and three grandchildren. The funeral' 'Will he held Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock from-the home in Waynesboro, in charge of the Rev, E. F. Ilgenfritz. Carole Lombard's Income for 1937—$460,000! pated danger zone, returned to their homes. Foreign volunteer police formally handed over the administration of the city to the Japanese. Japanese said their forces along the Tsingtao-Tsinan railway rapidly were clearing out the scattered detachment? of Chinese in that area, paving the way for an unhindered drive southward. The Chinese continued to insist their'forces in south Shantung were being reinforced. They said Japanese yesterday attacked Tsining, 120 miles south of Tainan, and received a sharp setback at the hands of the Chinese defenders. WRECKAGE OF BIG AIRLINER IS FOUND (Continued from Page 1) Lockheed Zephyr, was flying from Seattle to Chicago, via Minneapolis. It was grounded a short time at Butte in the afternoon because o£ bad weather and then took off tor Billings. Larson and White said they were cutting timber on the mountain slope when they saV the plane go into a tall spin little more than 200 leet from where they -worked. They said one body was thrown clear of the wreckage when the plane hit, but landed so close to the flames they could not reach it. They said the victim apparently was a man. Going for aid, Larson and White trudged through the heavy snow i to the lighway where they met Sheriff Westlake and a party of forest rangers. Taking to skis and snowshoes, the sheriff and the rangers continued to the isolated scene, near Ihe Flaming Arrow dude ranch atop the Continental Divide. The territory where _ the plane plunged lies In a rugged' area of the Gallatin National Forest, lined with deep canyons and high mountains. It is heavily forested. A few scattered ranches are located in the forest. Most roads have been closed by deep snow for about a month. Northwest Airlines, operator of the plane, was awarded the national safety award certificate last year by the National Safety Council for never having had a passenger fatality in 11 years of flight totaling more than 47 million pas senger miles. Mamer, the pilot, had flown more than three years with Northwest Airlines. He was credited making the first round-trip St. Paul- Seattle flight in 1930, after which he operated a commercial line between Spokane and Seattle for several months. West, the co-pilot, was a California University graduate and a former Army air cadet. He listed Berkeley, Calif., as his home town. George Anderson, one of the passengers, was territory supervisor tor the B. P. Goodrich Rubber Company. He Was en route.to Billings our a business trip. Mrs. Vandella Martz Mrs. Vandelia Murtz, wife of Jonathan E. Martz, died at her home near Boonsboro, on Monday afternoon at 1:20 o'clock after an illness of six weeks, of complications, aged 77 years. She was a member of the U. B. Church at Boonsboro. She is survived by her husband; one daughter, Mrs. Edith Jones, Boonsboro; one son, John N. Martz, of Bofusboro; seven grandchildren and three great grandchildren. The body may be viewed at the home until Thursday morning when It will he removed to the Bast funeral home, Boonsboro, where services will be held at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon by the Rev. Frank L. Stine; interment in Boonsboro cemetery. DEMANDS INCREASE FOR DIRECT RELIE Committee Completes It Survey of Cities over 100,000 Washington, Jan. 10, (/P). — I creases in direct nellef cleimtn amounting in some instances more than SO per cent In Decei her were reported in a. telegraph survey of cities of 100,000 and mo population tabulated today for tl Senate unemployment committe by (lie Social Security Board. Chairman Byrnes (D-SC) said tl "startling high percentages" of 1 crease in relief demands during D cember "cannot be dismissed ligh ." The total number of cases recei ing general relief in December 1 the 54 cities surveyed was 376,78 representing an average increase o 15.!) per cent over November. A statement of conynittee coin sel accompanying the report note the "spotty nature" of direct lief demands ivhlch it said wa "probably due to a lack of unlforr slandard and financial inability unwillingness to meet the problem. "Not even the sharpest variatio: of need," the statement said, "ca fully explain the difference of re lief count in these cities somewha comparable In size: Birniinghai 499, Hartford 1.910; Atlanta 2,865 Denver 3,874; Toledo 6,246, and St Paul 8,500." Carole Lombard—three of her publicity pictures Carole Lombard, blond screen actress, is said to hav« had an Income of $460,000 in 1937. Carole made four pictures, three of them of the sophisticated comedy type, In 1937. While nearly a half million sounds high and mighty, Carole probably could bank merely J60.000 of that. Federal and California taxes would take large cut, while living expenses, agent's commission and salaries for her personal staft would eat up an additional large share. " MT. VERNON CAB Phone 28 CITY LIMITS 20c IT. DO Curry r».««»,,r In.nrnnw. «m. h. Slollcr, I'roi). 75c Popular 4 course DINNERS Strveil from fi:SO to 0 P. M 0|M>clal n Mint Inn In private imrtleB. HOTEL HAMILTON Mrs. Anna Belie Athey Mrs. Anna Belle Athey died yesterday evening at 7:16 o'clock at the home of her son, Thomas M. Athey, 026 West Washington street, aged 78 years. She was a member of the Christian Church, Martinsburg, W. Va. Surviving are: Sons, Thomas M. Athey, this city; Rev. N. R. Athey, ISast Palestine, Ohio; daughters, Mrs. W. E. Carper, Halltown, W. Va., and Mrs. Frances Jenney, this.city. Funeral services will be held on Thursday afternoon with prayer service at the home, 626 West Washington street at 1:00 o'clock with further services at the Reformed Church at Middleway, W. Va., with the Rev. Pan] B. Wat- ngton officiating. Interment in Masonic cemetery at Middleway. William E. Karper William Edward Karper, a retired farmer, died yesterday at his home, Cliainlierslmrg, K. R. 2, after an illness of one week, aged 71 years, 10 months and 15 days. He was born in Franklin county, a son of the late Samuel J. and Susan Bowers Karper. G. Sharpe Karper, Hagerstown, Is a son. Funeral services will be held from the residence on Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. The family requests that flowers be omitted. George S. Hartle George S. Hartle died Monday 1:30 A. M., aged SS years, at the home of his son, Charles S. G. Hartle, at Beaver Creek. Born in Leltersbiirg district, he moved to Beaver Creek with his parents, George and Margaret Hartle. After his 1 marriage ' to ' Mary Eliza Gantz he moved ,o Letters! where he farmed on Ihe old Hartle farm for 23 years. The, remainder of his life he lived principally in the Beaver Creek district. He was a member of the old U. B. church and a member of the Jr. 0. U. A. M.' Smithsbnrg. He is the last survivor of the family of George and Margaret Hartle. He is survived by the following children: Lewis W. Hartle, Mrs. Findlay V. Gossard, Mrs. Charles Neikirk, Mrs. John E. Harbaugh, all of Hagerstown; Mrs. Charles Clopper, Smithsburg, and Charlep S. G., at Beaver Creek. He is also survived by 23 grandchildren and 1-V great-grandchildren. Funeral at the home of his sou, Charles S. G. JJartli, Wednesday at 2 p. m., services by Rev. Woodie. Burial in Beaver Cieek Lutheran cemetery. Mrs. Stallknecht, Essex Fells an Mrs. Peter Giovia, Highlands, J,, a brother, H. E. Suavely, 1 gerstown, and 'wo sisters, Mi Fred C. Bonders, Hagerstown Miss Amenta Snavely, Washingto D. C. She 3s also survived by t« grandchildren. Funeral services .will he held th afternoon at 2 o'clock at tl Orange Funeral Home, Orange, I J., and the bod: will then 1 brought to Sharpsburg to the hon: of George Snavely where it may b viewed by friends and relative on Wednesday from 10 A. M. 2 P. M. Short services will held at the home. Infant Grace Marie Lynn, daughter Mr. and Mrs. Andrew H. Lynn, 81 Dale street, died Sunday mornin at 6:45 o'clock at I be Washingto County Hospital of pneunionip aged six months. She is survived by her parent and two sisters, Miriam and Gloria brothers, James, Lulher, Ray, Guy Gerald, Cecil and Orville; grant parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Spre cher, near Williamsporl; Mrs. Alex Lynn, this city. Funeral services at 2 p. m. Tues day by the Rev. F. H. Snavely Interment at Rose Hill cemetery HUMORIST WILL BE ROTARHPEAKER James E. Gheen to Address Local Club on Wednesday The Rotary stag party for mem hers and guests to be held at flu Hotel Alexander on Wednesday of this week will have as Its headline feature James K. Gheen, noted hu morist and inspiralioual speaker The annouuceniLMit that Mr. Gheen has been obtained for the Occasion assures a program that Is up to tho high standard of entertainment set. by past Rotary affairs of Gheen's reputation is national Mrs. Carrie Suman Mrs. Carrie Suavely Suman, formerly of this county, died Monday morning at the homo of her daughter, Mrs. Frederick Slallkucchl, at Essex Fells, N. J. She was a daughter of the late. Mr. and Mrs. M. E Suavely, of Sharpsburg, where she was born. She .was a member of the Presbyterian Church at Faldwell, N. J., Ihe Order ot Eastern Star and the W. C. T. U. She had lived with her daughter In New Jersey ' for nineteen years. Surviving are two daughters, JANUARY STOCK REDUCING SALE Substantial Reduction on WATCHES — DIAMONDS and JEWELRY (Except Himllton Watches) CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS CREDIT JEWELER 21 N. Jonathan St. Hagerstown, Md. t JAMES E. GIIBRN for he has spoken hefot-o inimimer- able groups of various kinds throughout Iho country. He has been hoard and praised by such prominent people as Franklin D. Roosevelt, John II. Triimbull, former Governor of Connocliciil, and Bertram! H. Snell ot the United States House ot Representatives to mention but a few. His background Is one of unuaiial qualification for this type of occasion. Ho has beeii a newspaper reporter, feature writer, associated with Iho Lackawana Steel Company and Ihe Bethlehem Stool Company and occupied the post of secretary ot tho Chamber of Commerce In several large cities. He has travelled extensively and baa addressed audiences In'lhlrtj- five slates and In three hundred mid thirty-one cities and towns In the United Slates and Canada. He Is himself n Rotnrlnii having been a member of five clubs In thn various, cities In which, bo has been located. He IR al. prencnt, affiliated with tho Now York Clly club. Ford's Son Tells : of Rail Deals SPEAKERS REVIEW KIWANIS PROGRAM (Continued from Page I) Senator Burton K. Wheeler and Edsel Ford Lppearing as a witness before the Semite Interstate Commerce Com- nitlee inveslisaUug rail financing in Washington, Erisel Ford, president f the Ford Motor Co., tells Chairman ^Burton K. Wheeler, left, that, the 'ortls sold the Detroit, Toledo and Ironton railroad in 1920 to the 'ennsylvania railroad because of "restrictions" imposed by the Interstate Commerce Commission. His Eyes Are on Albany trict governor; Dr. J. Ben Robin son, Baltimore, chairman of inter club relations committee; im mediate Past District Governoi George G. Peery, of Salem, Va. Past Lieut. Governor C. Edgai Jones, Hagerstown; J. Francis Elaine Wilmington, chairman district convention committee; C. S Welton, Richmond, chairman, national convention committee am! Harry Price, Baltimore. The national convention will be :ield next year in Sail Francisco. Chairman Blaine referred to the district convention to be held at Roanoke, Va., Oct. 21-22. P. D. G. Perry presided at both morning and afternoon sessions in the absence of District Governor Irving Diener, Alexandria, who was 'unable to be present due to illness. The purpose of the conference was to instruct the new officers. Local Official Speaks C. Edgar Jones, chairman of the Washington County Welfare Board, members of the Hagerstown club, spoke at the afternoon session 0:1 "Having Some Objectives". He emphasized the major objective as being work for underprivileged children. He suggested that the work of Kiwanis committee should be cooperative with local welfare mill*, lie said that there is available through Federal and state relief a world of service through the category known as "aid to dependent children'". He also had something to say regarding the work of committee and seeing that they function fully. Ho said he thought that the business standards committee and the public affairs committee could be two of the most active units of any club. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., in speaking at the luncheon, said that many hoped thaf'future wars might be settled on the bloodless battlefields of the intellect rather than through armed struggles." He also had something to say in regard to the proposed referendum- on war. Inter- [ and district officers of -" PARKING DRIVE IS OPENED BY POLICE Baltimore, Jan. 10 (IP)— State police, responding to numerous complaints from Allegany property owners, have begun a drive on "lovers' lane" parking along highways adjacent to Cumberland. Major Elmer F. Munshower, State Police Superintendent, said verbal and written protests bad been . received against motorists who parked without lights on private property and often across private lanes and driveways. Officers from the Cumberland substation were ordered to investigate, Major Munshower said. CALL ACCEPTED TO WOODSTOCK CHURCH Rev. Wm. M. Normenr, Jr., to Assume Pastorate Jan. 15 The Rev. William Meredith Norment, Jr., son of the Rev. and Mrs. William M. Norment of the First Christian Church of this city, who has been pastor oC the Chrisian Church, Pembroke, Va., since Tuly 1st, 1936, will assume the pas- orate of the Christian Church at Woodstock, Va., on January lijlh. The call to this pastorate may be nterpreted as a promotion in r REV. W. M. NORMENT, JR. uition of the high type of work one by the young Mr. Norment ; Pembroke, his first charge since ompletins bis seminary work at ale University in 1936. Tbe AVooclstock church is one of le lending congregations in that IWH, and worships in a beautiful Hiding of gothic architecture and ative limestone construction, hich was erected about eight years ;o at a cost of $63.000. Those who are best acquainted ith the work done by the Rev. orment in college, university and bis first pastorate anticipate •eat. success for him in his ne\v i large. SNOWSTORM RAGES IN LARGE SECTION Storm Sweeps from Da- kotos to the Atlantic Seaboard / (Il>- The .Imiirlnleil l'rc»») ' A Eiioiv storm swirled across the northern spates from the Dakotas to the Atlantic seaboard -Monday. • Forecaster J. R. Lloyd at Chi. cago warned it would attain "major" proportions and predicted the heavy fall would he followed by a drop in temperature. He reported snow in North Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York and expected it to extend overnight into every mid- western state except Kansas. He described It as of "more than usual importance." The storm area, developing ran- dly in the upper Mississippi and Missouri valleys and the northern plains, moved south and east. General snow o* er Minnesota was accompanied by cold weather •ansing down to two below zero at Moorhead. A six inch blanket northern Indiana brought out lighway crew:; to keep the roads open. AVeek-end snow over the northern half of Illinois measured up to .9 inches in Chicago and to seven uclies in the vicinity of Ottawa, •lotorists were cautioned against langerpus driving conditions. Ijloyd forecast colder weather in he mid-continent tomorrow and Vednesday ill the wake of "eon- iderable precipitation." HEAVY DAMAGE IS CAUSED BY BLAZE Hanover, Pa., Jan. 10 (ff) — i entire business block appeared hveatened for a time today in an arly morning fire of undetermined rigin that swept the warehouse nd store of Montgomery Ward. Fire fighting equipment from 'leastmt Hill, Littlest own, Pann- HJe, New Oxford, Centennial, Mc- herrystown and West York was rough t into use by this Pcnnsyl- ania-Maryland border town. Flames, smoke and water rought heavy damage before the laze was brought under control fter a two-hour fight. Fire Chief Harry W. Reed esti- uited the damage at $100,000. HEARING THURSDAY J. Walter Grimm, proprietor of a tavern at Church and Foundry streets, will be given a bearing in city court on Thursday on a charge of selling intoxicants to a minor. Grimm, officers said, was arrested on inforiiiatilou furnished them by a 37-year-old youth.' An article published on Monday said Grimm was charged with selling whiskey. Tiiis was incorrect. Grimm has a beer license. ATTACKS REPULSED INTERIM SECTOR overnment Forces Turned Back by Withering Crossfire REDBIRDS TO MEET The AnlieUni Rndbirds baseball I'luf) will hold an important inpet- inj, at the home of Bryan Cramii- ton for the purpose of electing officers for the corning yc-ai- and make plans for a successful season in J.13S. Members of the Redbirds are urged to be on hand if they possibly c:in do so. Hendaye, France (At the Spanish •ontier), .Jan. 10 (/P) — Five sue- ssive assaults by Spanish Gov- nment troops on a key position rth of Ternel were reported to VALUABLE COUPONS Now packed in delicious Norwood Vacuum Packed Coffee in jars and in vacuum Packed cans. Ten (10) of these noupons and (fie) to cover postage, will entitle yon to a beautiful Cannon bath towel, 22-44 inches. Just mail (10) coupons and ve been turned back today by a f f to C ' D ' Kenn » Co " 52 ° S ' Eutaw theriug cross-lire of machine-1 , . , , , Bat more, Md. .Your towel ostmaster General Farley Is shown'with bis arm around the shoulder Roller^ H. Jackson, Assistant United States Attorney General, at a ncheon of Democratic bigwigs in New York City. Jackson announced e would accept the nomination for the governorship of New York In the next election. GIVEN 30 YEARS iiilUmore, Jan. 10; (/P).—nomns Smith, Jr., 25, negro " college •aduale and suhslitutu leachnr , -was sentenced today to'31 ears in prison for robbery of six ling stations. -Jitdgo .Eugene Dunne imp^ed'a ,-ie-ntcnce o£ five •.ars on each charge, (he terms lo in consecutively. The first national'organisation of American trade unions was formed In 185!). . ' , ' Holders NOTICE. • of admission tickets, pleafts note that because of con- lllctin.g clrcunifltnnc'os the (lute .for the musical enlerlnlnmcnt nnd prize awards has rvjnn changed from .Inn, H lo Fob. II, 1938. iUnugmiRVlllo Fire- Company.,, dv.. SAN MAR MEETING. The Auxiliary (o the Orphans Home will hold .a meeting on Wednesday afternoon, January 12, ; .at the. San'Mifr home at 2:30 o'clock. STAY-INS tyUST EVACUATE. ; PARIS, Jan. 10 (/P).—Employers stuck to their guns today In demanding evacuation of "stay-In" strikers from French factories he- fore sturtlng conciliation proceedings. . . . C. 'J. Gignoux, president of the General' Confederation 'of Employers, emphasized'thin atand In n letter ac.knowledKlng Premier Camllle Chnutemps' InvltnMon to a conference between employers and workers lo restore. Industrial pence. SlrlpoR nro pxcciHlinrly popular for Inn resorts' In both silks nnd itottons. national Khvanis were seated at the speakers table as follows: James Gallagher, Newton, Mass., intcr- valional trustee; Secretary Asa Howard, Roannke, Va.; Lieut. Govs. Miles Reifsnyder, Andrew Bell, Ralph Repass, Carey Wheatley, Alyie Barksdale and John H. Friscbkorn, Jr.; Past Governors George Peery, C. Waller Cole and Harry Converse; Dr. .T. M. Beidler, member of the international committee. The Capital District quartette entertained led by Harry Rosenberger of the Baltimore club with Rebecca Foltz, Hagerslown, as piano accompanist. At the afternoon session banners were presented to the lieutenant Koveruors which will be displayed in the home clubs of these officers. The reports of Secretary Howard and G. G. Peery, of the nuance committee, were submitted at the morning session. Officers were Installed by James P. Gallagher, International trustee, of Newton, Mass. Mr. Gallagher also brought a message from Ki'Wanls International. The message of Governor Diener was read by David C. Book, of Alexandria, Va., who later spoke on "Quality Membership." The convention also electee 1 J. Walter Hall, Past. Lieut. Governor of the 4th Division, Sergeant-at-arms. and Alble Barkdale, Lieut. Governor of the 5th Division, Charlottesvlllc, Va., song leader for the convention. Speakers In the morning included Miles Relfsnyder, Westminster; Andy Bell, Winchester, Va.; Ralph Repass, Marion, Va., Carey Wheatley, Lynchburg, Va.; Garrett Hanby, Wilmington, Del.; Carl Craw' W. R. Frlschkorr,, Richmond, and Dr. J. M. Rledler, Harrisoiiburg. us. ford, Westminster. Charles Plmper, Washington; John JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE Now goliiK on a I. HKNSON'S lint & Dress Shoppe Mnny dresses half-price, HntB M.OO Adv. The Government captors of the city were trying to protect the extremities of their line by taking La Cota Hill on the north and La Muela de Teruel to the south. Insurgent advices said neither operation was successful. Ten thousand troops participated in the assault on La Cota Hill, the Insurgents reported. In five waves the attackers swept up the hill from which Generalissimo Francisco Franco's guns dominated the northern part of the former Insurgent-held city as well as several roads. Franco's men took the position Jan. 1 in the big counter-offensive that failed to recapture Teruel. Hundreds of engineers since then had worked day mid night, digging trenches and machine-gun pits. When Ihe first wave of attack hit the main Insurgent line at La Cota (he Government troops found themselves flanked by machine-guns at each end. The gunners poured r. fireon them as they charged. SQUARE DANCE TONIGHT Red Men's Hall, Funkstown. Music Dixie Ramblers. Adm. 25c. Adv. will be mailed you promptly. These coffees are sold only at independent grocers. THIS OFFER EXPIRES JAN. Isl, 193S. Adv. Have your car GREASED for ""'y 50c ALCOHOL 59c "= r <"»'• H. L. MILLS 46 W. Baltimore St. Phone 134 with SAVE GAS WINTER QO- put FRONT UOL on Reichard's Garage 24 W. Antietam St. 1935 FORD De Luxe SEDAN A 4-ilnnr J.ili In FirHlrnI <-nn<!il!<Mi. Trunk. Knilln. llralnr. Orlfhinl Mark Ilieli r.uxlrc lltilsli. SlMtllrNH \vlii|H'nril nplloM<T.v. llrsl (linillt.v Tlrps. O\vn- Rpqn '385 OI'KX KVBXIXW FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 670 Oak Hill Ave. Phone 2300 Organized Responsibility NOTICE TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS We wish lo extend thanks to our many frionils and patrons for showing: us their loyal support and patronising us since we have Increased our rains, and can aasurn Ihe public, that when holler cab service is to ho obtained, Ihe MAVFLOWI-Jll CAR of Hagerstown will render il f and don't, forget these cflhs are completely Insured. PHONE 616 The Mayflower Cab Service L E. BENTZ, Proprietor

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