Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 6, 1961 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Monday, November 6, 1961
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Page 20
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: P a K C 20_JfiREELEY TRIBUNE Mon,, Nov. 6, 1001 Hansford Cites Vital Role Supt. Has in Improving Curriculum .. The superintendent is the most 'important factor in the school sys- , tern in improving the quality of -Instruction. Byron llansford, state commissioner of education, said Monday. : Hansford spoke at a meeting of the Northeastern Colorado regional seliool administrators at Heath Junior High School. Curriculum Main Concern :, Hansford said that in spile of 'other important responsibilities, ,.,.1110 superintendent of schools : - should give first priority to improving Hie quality of education slid the strength of n curriculum. · ; : He noted that the wisest thing newly elected school board mem- " hers can do is to select the best superintendent available. Good Teachers Necessity , Next important llansford noted .is the quality of the classroom 'teacher. The commissioner noted that it is; frightening to consider Ihc possibility thai many class- 1 'room:teachers learned their cclu- Solional methods 30 to 40 years ago. ;Gty Election v,-.Voting Places ]i' ; :^.Thc following is a list of polling 'places for the city election T\ies ·:day. The polls will be open frorr ';' J. a.m. lo 7 p.m. O i . (Precinct number is followed by prqcinct location.) i.I/i Ward I 1. Camticld Hotel, 7th St. and ' 8fh Ave. -.-i,2. Fire'Station No. 1, 7lh St *.-:'^nd 9lh Ave. : '.3. Community Building lobby '". ;7lh St. and 10th Ave. ' "".'*.. Washington Sclrool, 13th Ave · · . a n d Cth St. .'". 5. City Central Gnrage building 'iialh Ave. and A St. .'.'·', 6. Park School, Ulli Ave. anc ·«h St. 7. Vanlino residence, 1911 7th -- St., '8. Lincoln School basement, 5lh Ave. and lllh St. - · · 9. Courthouse, Clh Ave. and 9th ,. St. 10. Dr.. Andrews residence, 1223 . llth St. . l.'Greeley Baptist Temple, 14th Ave. and 9th .St. . . 12. Maplewood School, 21st Ave · -r.and 12th St. · ' . Ward II v '··· i. Pillar o f . Fire Church, 8t' _·_ Ave. and 15th St. '2, Meeker Junior High,' 8th Ave v and 14th sf'. 3: Cameron School, mh Ave and 15th St.'' 4. .Greeley High School gymnas ' , ' i u m , Htn'Ave. and 16lli St. 5. Ti'inily Lutheran Church, 71 ;' Ave, awl l«h St. 6. Pillar of Fire Church tomi '. mi llth Ave. ' '· 7. McHatton's garage, 1625 lot . Ave. · · - 8. Our Savior's Lutheran churc! parish hall, 1800 2lst Ave. 9. R. J. Heckart residence, 18 7th Aye. 10. Catholic Student Center, 1M 10th Ave. 11. Bandstand, Glcnmerc Par Ward HI · 1. Youth for Christ parish ha ' 725 21st St. -2. Arlington School. 9th Av and 23rd St. 3. Bonell Home, 2203 8th Av 4. Herbst garage. 415 14th Av - 5. Robert B o w l e s rcsidcnc 2519 12lh Ave. Cl. 6. Sherwood N'eal resicienc , 2612 13th Ave. '' . 7. Jackson School, 2002 23th S 8. Fire Station No. 2, Mrd A\ and Hlh St. Rd. Band Leader Le ;'!Elgarr Held on MarijuanaCharg LINCOLN, Neb. (API -- Ba leader.Lcs F.lgart anrl six mci bers of his band were held lor vestigation Mon. after police i ported finding marijuana in tin hotel rooms. County Attorney Paul Doug! said he would talk with fcdcr authorities and interview f ' b a n d s m e n before deciding 'charges. . The band played for a Univ sify of Nebraska homecomii danec S a t u r d a y night. Poli feizcd the marijuana'during 1 ,,dance but wailed until it end 'to question the musicians. Detective Capt. Robert Savvd said a routine investigation of ··druggist's report that strange · had purchase^ a codeine prepar ., Ijon led lo the hotel rooms. Codeine is used in several nice ical preparations and while i purchase is legal, purchasers ai .- required to register their nanr and addresses. ( I . Police Chief Joseph T. Carro identified the men held, in adc lion to Elgart, 44, of New Yor as Grant Marshall Wallin, 2 Chicago: Keith Thomas, 22. Terr Haute, Ind.: Charles L. Russel 20, Chicago; Edward Lcvenso 28, New York; Kenneth E. TIK-! '. «r, 25, Chicago, and Slure i SwensoniM, Chicago. Often these tcaclwrs learned cir methods from professors who d not been in an elementary ur condary sclwol classroom for lo 40 years previously. W-H Yr. Lag Possible This makes possible a 60 to I ar lag in the introduction of im- ovcil educational methods in the hools, Hansford warned. lie nskcd the administrators lo nsidcr the fact that the schools e now educating studenlr to live Hie 21st century. Many of to- ay's first graders will live scv- al years in tho 21st century. ' Fiscal Problems Outlined · Representatives of the Slate De- nrlmcnl of Education detailed seal problems faced'by school stricts i i? Colorado and the over- I problems of financial support r puhlic school* in the state. Speaking in terms of legislative ials, they noted that increases the support given by the stole the public schools in urgently ceded, ; Seek Improvement is Act Elbie Garni, assistant cotmnis- oner for cducalion for adminis- ation. outlined improvement of c state foundation 'acts as one the goals of Hxs state dcpart- icnt in Ihc next legislature. Gann pointed out that property xcs a r c - n o longer adequate to ipport the cost of local govern- cnt and an adequate school pro- ·am. Because of its broader tax- g powers, the state is in a bet- position to support the in- ·casing cost of education than ·r- the local districts. · ' Tiie cost of public elementary nd secondary education in the nited Stales has'doubled every ccadc since 1900, . w i t h ' t h e cx- eplkm of the 30's. It is estimated lat the cost of education in Colc- ido will need lo double in Ihe ext 10 years, he pointed out. Most schodl districts have found necessary to greatly increase icir local properly tax rates in ic lasl few years, This course annot continue lo absorb Ihe in- ·easing cost of education, the as- stant commiEsioner noted. More Classrooms Needed I/cal districts have been un- D!O lo keep up with present class- oom needs. Al a ratio of 25 chil- rcn per,' classroom, over 700 assrooms in excess of those cur- ently being conslruclcd are necd- d to properly house the present chool population fii Colorado he aid. Since 1957. bonded:indebtedness n school districts has reachec ecord proportions,. No school is better, than its teachers, yet o line western states, Colorado is bird from last in salaries o eachers and in the tenure of eachers. Colo.' Support Lowest Of the nine stales, Colorado is owest in' its provision of state support per child in Ihe public schools, Gann pointed out. Only 12.7 per cent of'Ihc state's expenditures during the 1960-61 went for Ihc support of public schools. Highways and road expenditures 'and health, welfare and rehabilitation, both cost more than twice as much as schools in terms of state expenditures, the state department representatives noted. Mrs. Bernice Fi-icder. member of the State Board of Education from Denver, was present for the meeting. B.B.Edwards Dies At Nursing Home B. B. Edwards. 84, of 523 Boul dor St., Evans; a retired teacher and f a r m e r , died Saturday afternoon at the Weld County Nursing Home. He was born Feb. 5, 1877, ill. Binghamlon, N. Y. He was graduated from Columbia University He came from New York in 1900 and taught school in the Eaton, la Grange and Lone Tree districts. Edwards served as the first clerk at the Eaton sugar factory. He farmed near' Gill and Barnesville and retired to Evans in 1943 He was a member of the Evans Methodist Church. Survivors include two daughters. Mrs. Frances Hill of La Solle and Mrs. Edith Lovely of Vancouver, Wash., a n d ' a son. Clifford Edwards of Valtcjo, Calif. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m., Tuesday from Macys Drawing Room with interment at N.Y.; N,J. Races ? Top Election Picture By JACK.BELL, r . : ''''lihe sort of GOP conservatism rep- NEW YORK (AP)--Democrats are Yalcd an odds-on choice In one of two major, political con/ tests but in the other race.,Re- resented by Sen. Barry Goldwa- ler, H-Ariz;.; .' ' . . ''Henry B. Gonzalez, i a , liberal Democrat who won a special con- publicans s l i a v p l y discount ajgresstona! race.from Republican Democratic claim of an upset in'John Goode.' : Jr.,-in.San Antonio, the making.. ' ' |tcx., Saturday flew to New York The outcome, in New Yirk City j to help Democratic Mayor Robert icre the Democrats are givenJF. Wagner's ibid for re-election. ; .edge and in New Jersey icre they contend thoy are fdrg- ! uphill, likely will have a-bear- 19G2 and 1964 national Evans Cemetery. CSC Makes Best Showing In FL Meet Colorado State College speakers made the best sclxwl "showing of any college or university at- ending the annual speech tournament of the Rocky Mountain 'orcnsic League. The lournamenl vas held on the campus of Utah Slate University, Logan, Friday and Saturday. Mary Cooper, freshman speech major from Grcclcy, ami Gwynnc Douglas, junior English major "rom Denver, won all five rounds of debate.- A senior debating team composed of Karen Dickey, Gree cy, .and Sidney SI rat man, Loiig- mont, won four rounds and lost ne. In individual speaking, Rob: in Funnel, freshman, speech major, from Colorado Springs, won an excellent rating in extempore sneaking. Topics.for the contest were drawn from the general area of American Civil Liberties. Karen Dickey, veteran CSC orator, wonan excellent rating with iicr oration, "At the Shelter Door.' The talk deals with the ethics of the fall-out shelter. Director of debate at CSC is Don Failles, who returned to the college after spending two years at Ohio State University to complete course work towards the doctor's degree. Dr. Ray L. DeBoer, director of forensics, ;.c- eompanicd the speakers to Logan Montana Stale University, Utal Slate University, the University o Utah, and Brigham Young Univer sity from"the western, slope am Wyoming University, Colorado Stale'University, Colorado Slat College, Denver University anc the Univjersjty of Colorado from the'eastern slope make up th membership of the league. The 1962 meeting will be heli at Colorado State University . a Foil Collins. Car Hits Barricade, Then Runs into House Phillip John Rae, 2444 24lh St Rd. received deep head and face West Berliners Tear Down 300 Yards of Fence BERLIN (AP)-Wcst Berlin po ice successfully defended work men ripping down 300 yards o wire fence in a tear gas baltl Mon. with border guards of Corr munist East Germany. About 150 tear gas grenade were thrown, but nobody was re ported hurt. The West Berliner succeeded in .removing" most o the fence, which was about a yar inside the French sector of We: Berlin. The fence had been put up b tlie Communists long before th Aug. 13 closing of the border separate a railway track in Ea lacerations when the 1954 snwi Bcr , in from an elcvatdd track he was driving struck a house at |Wcst Bcr , in R was la(cr r( ,. TML? · at p ' m ' f ° ra i b y»"tt"* fc'**. e ^ ire on the East Berlin side. Four West Berlin workme take dovi Berlin terrilor Sunday. Rae's vehicle struck a barricade ' in the street and then swerved went |his morni tfl , into the house, doing 590 damage (1]c fencc in Wc$t Ber]in to the structure. The 1954 sedan Rae was driving was damaged $350. Rae was arl-i mitted to Weld County General Hospital for treatment. With them went 12 West Berl police and a French army of Border guards on the comm Potato Shipments jan'k, 13--323--526; Gem, 1-659-- 8tn St., 1957 sedan. Jessee Meye Below marketing order standards: 31--923--1,381. Livestock feed. 31--9M--1,370. Processing in cans: 0--19--11. Seed: 0-0-0. Total disposition in current fiscal year, 4,ffifi, a year ago, 5,762. nisl si(tc atA( . reA the worlim h.ick. They refused. The East Berliners began ll _ . ,, , . 'tear gas tossing, the western i» Disposition report on the ship- i]jce ^ Eadl sid( , hur , cd ment of potatoes in Area Three , for Hie period Oct. 21 to Nov. 3, ' was announced this week by the Area Three Potato Administrative Committee. First figures represents the shipments for that period. Second figure is the total to date in the current fiscal year, and the third figure represents Ihe total in the corrsponding period one year ago. All figures in 400 cwt. carloads. Above marketing order standards: 126--3,933-^1,381. By carrier: Rail, 1--101--209; truck, 125-3,832-4,172. By grade: U. S. No. One, 32-2,412-- 2,eOfl; U. S. No. two, 84-1,521-1,572. By variety: Red, 47-1.617-1,760; White, 65--1,334--1,410. Bur- City Traffic Accidents Two accidents were report Sunday and one Saturday on Gre ley city streets. The acciden not involving injuries, were i ported by Greeley police'Mond morning. Time, location, vehicli drivers and damage in the ac. dents were: Sunday, 4:39 p.m., 7th Ave. a 16th St., 1949 sedan, Ray Whis and, Ault. $75, and a 1954 seda William Edward Lolt, 116 17 St:, $150. Sunday, 9:57 a.m., 8lh Ave. a Denver, $150, and a 1957 seda Leonard Rosin, 418 14th Av $100. Saturday, 4:31 p.m., E. 16 St., 1949 sedan, Adah K. Sow 718'.i 7th St., $80. anrf a 1960 s dan, Ruth Doncy, 32 Alles Dr on ces. i'lic Democrats go into the final y of campaigning with some de- ee of encouragement from a ickend victory in Texas over E. Ginther )ies at Home Mrs, Mary Elizabeth Ginther, of 1218 3rd Ave,, died Sunday her home. She was born Dec. 31,. 1893, at crkel, Russia. She came lo the litcd States in 1907 and to Gree- r in 1934. She was a member Paul's Congregational Jonzalez planned appeals'lo.Span- sh-speaking volcrs, -' . There was.not much indication hat Wagner needed Gonzalez' ef- orts to win over. Republican State Vlty. Louis J. Lefkowitz and City Comptroller Lawrence' E. Gerosa, a Democrat mnning as an Indc- endent. · Gonzalez 'had said he hoped to campaign also in New Jersey for Democrat' Richard' J.- Hughe's in lis contest with Republican James '. Mitchell for the governorship. But New Jersey Democratic lead- ·rs didn't show much enthusiasm or this idea, Hughes has. canceled his remaining campaign ap- St. lurch. Survivors include her' husband, cob; four sons, Herman Schmidt d Harold Schmidt, both of Wig- ns, Alex Schmidt and Albert hmidt, both of Grceley; three ughlers, Mrs. Emanuel (Lea) eibert of Wiggins, Mrs. .Roydon (Rose) Nilson of Denver and rs. Everett (Esther) Filerstein Ixiveland; three stepdaughters, rs. Henry (Edith) Wolfe of Sur City'; Mrs. Hairy (Mary) hmidt of Gilerest, and Miss ollie Ginther .of C o l o r a d o wrings; two step-sons, Jake nthcr of Hawthorne, Calif., and ih'nny Ginther of Long Beach, alif.; a,brother, Jacob Specht ol oltsbluff, Neb.; two sisters, Mrs. izabelh Kautz and Mrs. Eva naub, both of Scotlsblutf, Neb.; grandchildren .and 14 great andchildren. Funeral services will be held at p.m., Thursday from St. Paul's ingregaiional' Church, wilh in- ruient at Linn Grove Cemetery Macys Mortuary is in charge arrangements. Minor injuries as Auto Hits Engine X young Grecley woman sustained, minor injuries when a car driyrt' b y - h e r - husband hit .the front of a Union Pacific railroad engine at First Aye. and 16«h St. about 5:20 p.m. "Sunday . The woman, Mrs. Betty L. Pev ler, 26, 602'23rd Ave., received bumps and bruises on her head. She was Irealed at Weld County General .Hospital and released. ' Highway Patrolman Don .Girnt reported the woman's husband Dale R. Pevler,' was driving a 1952 auto north on First Ave. The car hit the front end of an engine which was switching railroad cars from Ihc-sugar factory to the U.P.'s main 'line. The .engineer was Robert E.' Wood of Denver. The car was estimated a total loss.' The engine was damaged about' $25. Car Rolls on 3Wi St. Rd. Freddie J. Forbes, 530 35th Ave. Ct., escaped injury when the 19C1 auto he was driving went off 2mh lis 85-yoar-old father Sunday. · Enttr Campaigning 'President · Kennedy, - former ?resident Harry S.' Truman and ormer President'Dwight D. Eisenhower all have had a hand in he New' : York Cl'.y and New Jersey contests. Kennedy gave a ong-distancc endorsement to Gonzalez and Eisenhower campaigned jersonally in Texas for-Goode. With Officers Vacant HOUM Damaged Bray aiid Harrison Realty at 812 18th Ave., reported to"Greeley police Monday morning thai a vacant house at 1124 5lh St., managed by the firm, had been entered and the water turned on. Extensive damage was done to the interior of the house. 1,MO Baits of Straw Missing Art Wuesl, HI. 1, Greeley, ve- purled to-the Sheriff's office Sunday evening that an estimated 1,500 boles of straw belonging to him was missing from wliere it had been left a half mile west o the old Prisoner of War Camp 9 miles west of here since it was baL ed lasl July. dens and rolled over on its top about 2:30'p.m. Sunday..However, :he car was estimated a total loss. Highway. Patrolman Gene Admire said the auto rolled over after young Forbes drove off- the road and onto the shoulder while traveling east. Car Overturns West D Pierce A 1956 aulo driven by Fredeca Headley, Aujt, was damaged an estimated $100 when it went off a graveled county road and turned over four . miles west of Pierce about 3:20 p.m. Sunday. Car Hits Ste«r A 1958 station wagon'driven by Ruben Walker, Rl. 2, Greeley, was damaged an estimated $50 when'i Kit a steer six miles east of here on U. S. 34 about 5:15,p.m. Sun day. . · RMT-tnd Collision on IS In an- accident at 12:05 a.m Monday a quarter mile, north o Fort Lupton, a 1958 auto .driven by Phillip McCoy, Rt. 4, Longmont was-damaged an estimated $900 and a 1958 car driven by Samue Salas, Denver, $850. Highway Pa trolman Norman Wilson reportc Salas hit the rear of.McCoy's ma chine at the junction of Colo. 52 and U. 1 S. 85. Scottish Ship Blows Up, 61 Are Missing TUNIS (AP) -- The . 7,129-ton tered the North African coast Scottish tanker Clan Keith ex- iloded and sank in heavy seas iunday night off the north Tunis- an coast. Sixty-one of her 68 Eu- opc-an officers and Pakistani irewqien were reported missing. S e v e n survivors were picked up, Including the ship's, captain, aid a radio message from the ccne. The ship owners said one if the rescued crewmen died lat!i". , · The seven were picked up by IMS British freighter Durham Trader. , Radio messages intercepted in Tunis said flic Clan Keith exploded around midnight and sank in several minutes. A storm had bat- Howard Kendrick Receives Award For CAP Work Second Lieutenant Howard Ken- driek, operations officer for the Ireeley Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol, Saturday night received an award for the outstanding opera- ions officer of Group' Six. The award was made in Long- inont at a banquet for all squadrons of Group Six. Outstanding officers were awarded plaques :or their achievements in CAP work. Kendrick was the only one in the Greeley group to be honored. He was not present to receive the award and it was presented to him personally Sunday morning at the Greeley Airport by-Captain Tom Kiteley of Long monti-commander of Group Six. CAP, civilian auxiliary of the U. S, Air.Force, contributes'much time and effort to" search and rescue-' work. Group Sis is composed, of nine squadrons in norlli- ern Colorado towns, The local squadron is commanded by Captain Lee Roy Goldsmith and based at the Greeley Airport Members are local civilian pilots. during the night. The 19-year-old ship was owned by the Clan Line Steamer« of Glasgow, She sailed from Southhampton Oct. 28 for Ceylon with a cargo of chemicals, steel filings ind.cnst rfon pipe. Johnstown Boy In Hospital After Tractor Overturns William Selby, 10, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert F. Selby, Rt. 1, Johnstown, suffered multiple in- uries when a tractor turned over at his parents' place Saturday afternoon, . · He was brought to Osteopathic Memorial Hospital hero Saturday evening, then transferred to Weld County General Hospital Sunday. Details regarding the accident could not, be learned Monday morning. OTTAWA --. Canada far outranked all other foreign customers in purchases of fishing rods and reels from the U. S. during the first half of 1961. City Council Agenda Council Tuesday evening is scheduled to take up the following: Public hearing and introduction- of sidewalk assessment ordinance, I4lh Ave. between 7lh and 8th Sts.; public hearing and introduction of curb and gutter assessment ordinance, 7th St., 14th Ave. to ]5lh Ave. Ct. and vicinity; public hearing and introduction of improvement disirict assessment ordinance for paving.16lh Ave., 15th to islh Sts.; public hearing and introduction of ordinance for paving alleys between 8th and 9lh Aves. ' · · · Public hearing and introduction of curb and gutter assessment ordinance, 20lh St; from 6th to' 14th Ayes.; public hearing and introduction of improvement district ordinances N'o. 232, 232-A, 232-B, 232-E and 232rF; report on bids for house at 910 6th St.: final reading of ordinance establishing 1062 mill levy; and final reading of ordinance adopting 1962 city budget. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Harry W. Frey )ies Monday Harry ; W. Ffey, 82, of 1542 10th ve., a conductor and brakeman r the Union Pacific Railroad for . years, die'd early Monday at le Weld. County 'Nursing Home. He was born-Feb. 17,-1879,.at Jenyer. He had lived in La^ Sallel] nd Greeley for the past .40 years; 1 'rey was a member of the La alle Presbyterian Church and lhe|| Jnion Pacific. Old Timers. Survivors include a daughter, Irs. Marguerite F; .Wright of Greeley; a grandson, William L. Vright, in the army at Fort Riiey, an.; and a sister, Miss Lillian Frey of Denver. Macys Mortuary is in charge of arrangements, which will be announced later. ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME NOT TO BE REPEATED J Mercury Dips To 14 Degrees An otherwise mild fall was in- errupled temporarily 'Monday morning as the mercury slumped o 14 degrees in the Greeley area. Cold spell began lifting at 9, a. m., however, as temperatures climbed back to freezing. Weatherman was still making no plans for winter Monday, forecasting fair and warmer for Weld County Monday, and Tuesday. MATTRESS SPECIAL! This week only .... the matressei, and box spring speciol-of-a-life- timc. 231 coils of comfort . . . with matching Box Spring. Twin or Full sice . . . Tufted or Tuftless. SAVE NOW . . . wh,ile this special offer, lasts! In the Courts Municipal Court Willett R. Edmonson, 1941 10th Ave., careless driving, fine suspended "for traffic school. Joann II. Bedan, La Salle, speeding, $20. Jose E. Sierra, Grceley, reckless driving, $50. Jeanelle Goodfellow, 2039 4lh Ave., reckless driving. $50 andj! ?25 suspended for traffic school.' Charles Loucks, 223 N. llth Ave., reckless driving, $50. Martin Jensen, Rt. 4, assault, disturbance, $25. Jerry Monson, 2300 24th St. Rd., disturbance, $10 suspended. John Fahrenbruch, Kersey, limitation on backing, $5. Caren Rathivis, Kersey, improper turn, fine suspended for traffic,! school. THIS WEEK ON 7 LY TUFTLESS MATTRESS and . BOX SPRING' Full or Twin size TUFTED MATTRESS anrl BOX SPRING Full or Twin size 2-Pc. S«t 2-Pc. Set Radiation-Tight Shelter Windows 'Less Than $100' CORNIN'G, N.Y. (AP)-Radiation-tight windows lhal would provide a glimpse of the outside from a family fallout shelter have Iwen developed by Corning Glass;] Works. The glass portholes, four inches square and up to 36 inches thick, are designed to ease the mental strain of confinement. The company said a 24-inch-thick window with frame and casing is prictd at "leu than *100." $ ONLY 59 95 $ For Both Pieces! ONLY 49 95 For Both Pieces! 718 NATURALLY fifi 2-4582 4 CONVENIENT CHARGE PLANS · 30 Days · Up to 30 Months · 3 Monthly Payments · Farm Plan Open Friday Evenings U» THE TRIBUM WANT

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