The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, October 26, 1934
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t'AGE FOUR BLYTHEV1LLE, (AHK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLVTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER J4EW8 OO_ FDEUSHSS* 0, R. B_ABCOOK, ftliler ' EC. W. HA1NBS, A^nefUsinj Utotftt Sole National Advertising Arkansas Dailies, Ice, N;» York, Ctlc«jo, Detrvtt, St Louis, Dallas, Kawias City, Publltlicd Kictct Entered as second ulus matter «C llic post oJIIcc at Biythevllle, Arkansas, undct act of CongrKi, Oc^ tobcr 9, 19)7. Served ov rim IJPIUMI SATJC3 By carrier .111 me wty i>; pivuieviiie, 160 per wk or jti.SO per year Jn jewmipc. By mal) wlthlii n radius of ,M mile*, W.00 per j-onr, »1.5U icr MX months, &5c (or (Lie* monttu; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, »6 JO jwr year, In /xjncs seven ano eight, »10.W Ml- j'CJV, payable U) advance. Cotton Control Approval of the IJimkhuail cotton control act and endorsement of its continuance for another year must l)c prodicaled '.upon Hie conviction Unit it is responsible, in large pai'l- at least, for the improved economic' position of the cotton grower The act in itself i.s not a plM-stint lliing for those who Itavo anything to do with it. 11 is a source of inconvenience ciiul cvpejiie to farmers, k'in- nei's and till who arc interested in;the production and handling of cotton. But if it or .something like it is necessary to assure the producer a fair return for his labor and his investment it is justified. As to the improved condition <if (he cotton producer there win be no argument. All but unanimous testimony is that cotton has been produced at a profit this year. As to tho reasons for this improvement k .there is room for dispute. Dollar devaluation, improvement in the general business situation, the voluntary acreage reduction program and ;: (he drouth all had something to do with higher cotton prices. The fundamental reason, however, was t.haipl\ ieduced piothiction, iind we are inclined to believe that it was the' BcWkhcad act lli.it «,ts largely responsible. It provided the re-enforcement that made the voluntary program effective . L .. ..(.., This papef,**ou numerou.l-ocdisibiis, li.ib expie^cd the tonvic.tion that a pemidnent and iatislactory solution of the pioblem tatcii fov American cotton pioduceis, can onh be hud through ievi\al of foicign ti'atfe. The prime o'.senli.il to th.it ib modilication of our tanfl pohc\ In the long run there is no other way out and it is toward that goal th.it all who aic interested in the inospeiilv of dm cotton belt should dnect then ettoits Without it all oilier efforts In behalf of the colfon pioducei aie meie htmudants, temporarily pleasing in their effects but providing no cure. It docs not follow, however, Iliiil • pending cure the use of tlie.si- slimu- lanU, is not juslilicd Permanent solution of this problem is not going to be achieved over night and in the mean- lime the cotton producer must live. The cotton grower should avail himself of the opportunity for temporary OUT OUR . otjicr mcusm'cij give l\in), Iwt hu should not permit them to blind him to the need for more fundamental remedies. Even removal of the fundamental barrier to cotton belt prosperity vyjiich (lie present tariff system impwca would not nucossarjly muke cottoji production control utidesjrablc. The lii'st is .essential, but it inight to advantage work Jiuijd jn Ijajid with the second- The lirst is jjacessary to make pos,*il>le the mwkct.ijig at a fair price of .sufficient cotton U> employ the soil and (lie people of the co.tton Jx'lt slates. JJut even w.ilh foreign juiir- ket.s restored there would remain .it possibility of greater production tluin .could be sold nt « fair price. Th.erp K no sense '< under aiiy conditions in producing more tlian markets will absorb. That being the case there will be a place for some form of production Control until sue); time as the world demand for cotton increases to Ujo point \vhcre it is suilficicijt to absorb ail the cotton that can be produced. Pfqblem in Popularity The pi'csejit |)olitica! campaign is one of tlje oddest in our annals. Not the least odd .part about it is that practically everyone concedes that the administration will suffer no appreciable loss of strength in (he mid-term elections—while, at the same time, the Literary Digest poll sliqws 11 very miirked decline jn the popularity of the president's policies. These Digest polls have been, so far, pretty accurate reflectors of popular sentiment. The latest one shows that while the New Deal enjoyed the support of nearly 70 per cent of the electorate last spring, it now gets only a 50-50 break. One would supppse that sucji a shjft in sentiment would iiml expression in the congressional elections. But no political expert has predicted that such will be the case. On the contrary, the admii.nslratiQn'y , strength, in .Cpii- . gross is expectdd' to diminish -loss tfian 1 is usual iit the niiitterm point. ' ' How ar.e you going to solve this contradiction'? F1UDAY, OCTOBER " 20,' 193<i SIDE By Gouge Claris "Giyc us another strawberry sundae all around. This is our wedding anniversary." Artificially Induced Fever Helps Combat Some Diseases BY UK. MORRIS F1S1IHK1N Editor, Journal of the American Mrdlo.il Association, .ir<l 'nf Hyjfia, the Health MAgazinc .Always In Ihe past there 'has icen.; tlie idea that a fever was iiugcrous to the human body ami lint something should be done ight away to bring flown the.tem- perature. .Occasionally, however, tome authority has raised his voice to aiguc that the fever might be beneficial , if- it tiki 'not,"gel loo high or last loo long. .Around 1917 a German investigator, named Wagner-Janrcgs, ins to Hie length of time thai Hie physician may Ihink nece.ssnry. Typ?s of apjiiiralus offered include electrical blankets, cabinets with electric liglils, hot baths, ma- chini'. 1 ; for nil pleclrlc current through'Lite body, and air-conditioned cabinets. One of th; conditions for vrtiich heat has been used considerably is llic chronic rheunialic condition called arthritis. Jinny such pa- tlents, however, have heart disease or .disturbances of the kidney and they do not respond well to the treatment. showed tliat a feyer brought about artiflcialiy miglitMil-conic case's'"he , , of value lii general '-paresis. He In- , " l E0 ""' ly|KS of duced fever by hinoculallng the Insane paralytics with malaria. Then oilier investigators found that tlie tame eitec-t could be brought about by jmvqculattng them vvlth a nonspecific protein, such as a typhoid vaccine. iowevcr. pniliciilarly rhcumalism, tliosc; called chionie infectious rlicuuiatic cases, invosligalors have found tlie heal treatment of particular value. Every uicUnni used in medicine which is pGltnlial for good is also j potential for iiann. In the hands I .know tlrat there arc people : -who want us to go to llic devil. But the .dovll .(Iocs j.iot gel u-s. —Julius Streichcr, Nazi (listrict clilcf of Nuremberg. * * .* Tlic problem of tltc gravest .coiiccrn to China is whether (lie splriliml forces In llic .counlry arc sullieicntly strong to (J.irect niid -nipld her ixililical and economic .tlcvelpiviipnt during the next. 30 years. Dr. Francis .C.hp.-MUi Wei, prcstdcnl of Central Chirm college. • * • 'file disappcariincc of ,the sliitdy, intlciKiulcnt- niindcjl, freedom-loving individual .and his rt.Ls- placcmcut by a sei-vilc mass nicnttllty >s the greatest human menace of .our ti.mc. — Qen. Jan Christiaan Smut-s. - Hie temperature could be raiscti by prolonged hot batlis and by electrical methods, and it was "proved Ihat, Ui each instance, it was llic fever which brought about the good result rather than the method by which the fever was induced. * * * As a result, manufacturers have developed all kinds of apparatus for Inducing rises in tlie temperature of Ihe human body, and sustaining the temperature accord- ucoyered thai' 05 nnsiilled voii-t-i*, or in Ihe case of patients who attempt to treat thmsclvcs. llic possibility of do- iivj liaiui with this form of treatment IH certainly as great as that of I» llic good. meantime, investigators ill Kttan;l] iiistitutlpiLS are study- Ing rnii'.licns of patient.'; to heat tre?tnicni, determining changes thai occur in the Iplcod and in llic Ussuci pciicrnlly, investigating "ef- fct.tfi on the kidney, the heart, and other important structures. Bv Williams The Editor'* Letter B» VOU STOP THAT RIGHT NOW! i DON'T WAMT 1 YOU THUMBING, \ PEOPLE TO STOP V AND HELP (JS. /^- THAT'S EXACTLY WHUT \ VOU'RE POIN', OMLV/M A * UNDERHANDED WW / AMV SENSIBLE GUV ' KNOWS THATfe- THUM9IM' HELP- A COUPLE OF WELL- DRESSED L&PlEs LOoKIN 1 £ T 9P, ,?5n"^r~ ° MY , J- tSfeUHVB IN COMIKJ 1 RIGHT OUT IN TH'GPEM. 1 K^-Scrvicc ftlcn Should Appreciate (To the editor:) The National .Convention in session at Miami, has carried O'.]'L the mandate of their Posis and members as well as those ex-scrvic-: men who do nol belong to Ihe Anu-rican Legion; and we believe wil! meet the approval of all fair minded peo- The adjusted compensation if )aii this next Spring without de- II o'clock November lllli. Get In Ihcrc and pitch "yon Bum" and after you have paid your dues and helped lo gel someone els? lo do the same; Then, well, yon won't feel lite you arc Bum any more. Appreciation. The Clew •» the Forgotten IKJGIN l!i;HI> 'I'OIIAV of len>n» |hul HJ.rlfr, fcu» klllf J be rmiiloyj, ;.lVuu.M« »l»ljial«cf»l, la ii tuurilcr. Mcirjpn Imij j,, ru UvM , "I'nlljjjr aut yruiulutal, >v.ji(j li^4 fhrruiriied In «ue 'J'ht IttiiOt 1 hccauxe Ihc newxpaprt - tc- pt/tfr* CiKLujr bnt I,?,,, nrrf«lc<l. 'i'lic M,;in JJr,c,|,-d wuii ft, ' | „, y 0 , . lur Blrluv 'tt ii/i'ui.c vf Culli:i? ii.jij uci'ciuiijaulcj Lj a jjri oaiiril M.JI.IV IIHICUS..' ,t Smia Oder Morgan In C«U)id <Vn.l POIIIC* iif\vv IJml Cutbay-ln Ui'Jj^ l'Oi.>IMy lluUptic^. 1 .VWil<'u'« fliiitcgrr/iil, ore' m'unil I" lh« iiiuir|iji<.,,| „; „ L'lrl iiniuca ' ' rnucr vl 'hor ' unil ,<':fltt Ir.nriia Ijia . CIM:, Ucti-c'llre rmploj-ril \, r Jills. CATIIAV, I, trflux It. l,,rnl r I, MIIS. m.A.vciu: 'n.ti.oM-:. ire "1^0 UCMCover^ Hint Ihp ui:tn « liu ri>Kl»l<>rri1 ill llic lllllrrri.t dnlcl '.!«• ."iKhl lit .l.li c attfU «•»» Hie ^ilHUUir inij mil Cnllinv. KUM' Ml 1>X WITH THE STUIiy CHAPTEIl XX : ^ 1.1CK LOMTON aiiswcrcil ~~ third rills at Uic (toorljcll. .S\]R W;K nltircil In irajjinias, .iiid a kimotia. Her wide, Innocent, blue e.ves stared ;it Cirin" in stavllcil apprnisal, .iiul then lier lips Lroko Into :\ smile. "Oli." slic saiil in a dn'oaty tone, "Il's you." "Vcs," Grill said. "I'm sorry I clisturbcil you. Ijiit I've gnt to ask yon a few more <iueslions." "Conic in," she said. Orilt culcreil llic aimrlnicnl. The wiiiiloWK wcro open sine! .11 ii'lglit wlrnl ivhJjijwiJ Hie l^icc curtains aliont. Alice Lovtoti went lo the windows, closed tlieni, shivered s.llghlly and dropjied Inld an over- sturfed clialr, curling lier tcet up in under her. "What time is it?" she asliecl. "iVot very late." he told her. "Somewhere around midnight." "I Kness I'd just dropped oit to siecii," slie said and yawned. drift took a cigurol case from his liockct, extended il lo .her. She Hesitated for a .moment, Ihon tool; a cigiirct. Grift 'took one and held 'a match to the Up of the girl's cig- aret. Just as the liainie illuminated her countenance, he said casually, "1'ou knew Cathay wag dead, of conrse'.'V. . ,• ' •• . 'file girl's fuccjsti.ftcnod iiito rjgid '."'.'""''.Hity.' She' remained iiertcctli' 'itllll,' tho fla.mo Ironi 'tlio match blackening tho paper t.ip o£ the cig- iwet. Slio iliil not inlralc Uic smoke. Grift watched 'her w|th narrowed A ITfirt n. moment she sucked a .deep inlialal.ion and cxuellcd a cloud oisuioke, drew back from Uic flamo of tlie match and settled dojvn in tio chair. "JV.hp," flie asked, "is Cat hay 2" "A riian In lllvervlew,^ Griff said. ,"I T dtdn't know ,h|ni,'! she said. "What did Jio dio of?; Was lib a friend ot lather's?" -, - : " "And [hen, of course,? Griff went on, iMonleii Is dead. 1 ' "Oh." she Ealit, "I kn.cw t|mt. He's Ihe newspaper reporter, I rcid about him in the newspapers." . "Out you know.u.fiurisked Griff. Slip shook her head. "Never uaw him before?" "No," she- saiU. "WJiyV" "We have reason to believe l)ial 1)0 was here in the aiiarliiienl (lie ' 17 }ie was murdered,." She looked at him with wld startled p'yes. 'Slic'niiiile a list with her right hand and pressed It against her lips. v-"0li," she • said In a suppressed voice.' 1 .-'.,.' "Ami you'ro corlani you'd 'never ticen him/ 1 ' atjkeo 1 -Griff; "i'm cerlainj" she said. C!rlff stared scarcli.ijigiy at her. Her face, now devpld of make-up, allowed a pasty white, lier lips wore taut ii.uil pale, lier eyes were dark with panic. Griff's eyes focused steadily upon her lips. \ • ; :-"Kvcn." he said, "if Ii should appear tjial Morden knew you. you' would slill 'insist that yo u Ulin't p liiin?" .Clltt tr.i "^ words .ieij lo speak ; twice hefor.o "Knew mo?" she asked. "Hut how could lie, when I don't .know him?" "Suppose I should toil you." said Orlff. "Ihat your name was entered In his notebook, together with tliis address?" . - '• "Sly name?" she asked. "Yee." ho said. "Alice I-ortqn, l.Slite Aiiarlinents, 319 Robinson street. Mow would'you explain that?" She looked at him, and the fear 'led from her face as hot chocolnle 'run slips from a ball of Ice cream. "Oh," she said, laughing, -"you're just trying to pump me, aren't yoii? No, really, Mr. Griff, I didn't know him. You startled me for a moment with those statements. Uut I'm telling you tlie truth. I didn't" know llic man. I never saw him In my Griff's eyes remained fastened upon her lips. '- , '"You .don't seem lo allrtch much importance lo llic fact lli.il your name was in his notebook;" "It couldn't have been." fihe Knld, "unless Esther had given It to him Of course, that might have happened. Ho miglit have mentioned lo Kslher that he had a fHcud, and that Jio'd like to make a fonrsonio somo night. Then ^Ksther^initibt have given him' my' iiVinc": "Bui I think she'd have spoken to me about it if she had . . . 'do you suppose, Mr. Griff, there's any possibility that Esther's disappearance Jiad anything lo do with tho fact that this reporter was here oa tho day ho was murdered?"' "Thai," Griff said grimly," "is what I'm trying to lind but." "Oh," she Bald, "I'm sure It coulta't have. Esther • was'ii.iyslcr- • Sous, very ruysloilouB. Slie .liked to keep a.ffflra \to . . wunl«<l ( to be secretive ?i)bu; iveiy. tjilng. ^hc ; W as a KrciU Indjvidual. . 1st. She carried the ainirtiiiciit lu her .own jiaui? aud mado rag liqve piy .mail spnt iii her ciivc. ,aud n|| ttisit .sort of stuff. Jiut 1 liiiow It, was just some iiecuHtir cjulrk of her eh.iirtcter. Jt wasn't bcc slit [iiid'anylhiui; to conteal." F reearded her with a ularc T which was nol unkindly. "Don't you think," he paid, "yoii liavp. carried (his fiuile far ' ^Iss Ordway?" ' .arc you talking about? 1 she gasped. "Ymi know whal I'm talking abojit,'' lie said. "You're. ICsllict 'There .never wo^ 'any Alice M.rton. Yon juet took that uamt in order .to give Esliier Orrjway n chance to disappear. You betrayer) yourself just now, ond you've be- Iraycd yourself by halt a dozer little thint's since I firsl came Ic Hie apartment, bill, mainly you showed your roller when 1 men tloncd that the n im ,c ot Alice f.or- a . Ion WPS written in Mordcn's'no'.e. I* hook. You knew thai ll couldn't have .been, .because the name 0 I Alice Lorlon was .one Uu)t yov Uatl made up on .Hie spur of the momeni atl,er Woi'Oon ha.d been kille4." She look the cigaret f roiii - her lips, iricil to'knock off UIQ ashes. The hand iinivercd. The clijarei dropped from the nerveless liiiBers to the carjielcd noor. Her face was a dead-white, her liiis niile, the eyes wide and startled. Griff picked up the.clgarct,.jiinch- c.d put .the end and dropped it into .the iisji troy. "Are -you." he asticd, "going [ 0 conic clean?" "Why." she gained, "1 new" heard of any such tliliit;!. What what . makes yon think' Uiat I'm Kslhor Ordway?" "J'ne fact that ypirvu ijccu living in the apartment several months for oue 'thing,' wilhout 'having a single belonging that you .could identify as yours. The further' faci that the cj.otheiryou clatiii arc Ls ther Oril way's are ' the type ot clothes that would tie worn by a Wo.nd and .not the piles that would ue worn hy a lirunet. The 'further f:tct ihat you've .taken such claVo- i'«te IJ.iii/s (g convince us 'thai under no circumstances could >pu, possibly have l.iecn acqualiited with! •'uy hoy fricnd.pt gsther Ordway. • Tlie fact, .that Ihc apa.rtment js fes- Istcred .In. .the ii^iiie 'ot'Estiier Ordway; ibat tlie name or'Alijq Lorton ,<Io.csn',t appear upon tiie-idircc- lory "Bnl." she 'said. 'I've ejplaiueii I Cheipist Denies Secret Process Used on Lenin The i'ulrcll Amcmlmcnls (To tlie editor:) The Fort Smith Souihwr.sl American is lighllng the hvo amendments .sixitiiored by Governor Fu- trcll. No. 19, among other things, takes away the nhsolulr power of Ihc L>/eisl;U«re lo rafee taxes until . _. the ix.'ople shall have voted for this ducting Ihe interest dhal i.» charj- i to he done. N'u, 20 prohibits the cd on our own money) will •#, far- \ fetic of Stale bond.s uilhout a vote towards utlief lhan hillloru! of the people autliomini; it. that have ton furnished Ii, ;,r. hon-! Who h the Kon Binit"h Sontli- cst altcmpt to hcl|) thii.s. cco-j'*<-'M American? A ncvx-.spaiK-r inib- iiomlcally. Uut let this !/ ltt jijllshed at Ptirt Smith, owned and may, the Idea stand.*, out ii,a>. iliBlw'follctl by John S. Parks. Who cx-.scrvlce man has really i.ad a I Is John S. Parks? He was a mcin- frlend "at court," the ex-icrvi'.c or-jb«r of the old Highway Commi.5- uanizations of which the American |S'on from 1327 to 1933 which Ixgion slands al the head •.-,;;h its - - -large membership, ha;, i^.,, re . sponsible Tor ororyihln?. irhabiii- tation. hospitali?.aliou. f f,ii,;.-siisa- ! ''arks docs not want this <ionc~ i{c tion, and'many other favoi.-. 10 the' m ay think he will sometime get ex-service man. jback where he can r.galn use these I am wondering ii tho;«? v.h-, havei dc£lructivc powers to destroy. Go<i |nol helped lo carry this Iwi real-! P' ; y i' s " he docs! the PHILADELPHIA (.UP) — No .secret process was used in preserving Uic body of Nicolai Lenin, which lies in the Kremlin, in the Keii Square of Moscow, according to Dr. James Branegan. Philadelphia chemist. Dr. Branegan, who claims to be the only American ever permitted tu examine llic body of the Soviet luitionul hero, said a well known fonntildcliyc formula - was used ;to luvn the flsh tissues to solid am- ir. • The chemical reaction produced y iwo molecules of a colloid ami j one molecule of Tonnaldchyde ,lo' ' 'prm synllietic resin was ctiscov- 'red and nuit|c known years" iigo. Dr. Branegan said. The transformation of flesh to imljcr is possible, lie pointed uut, iccausc the prutein of llic human ootly is a colloid. wrecked the State and ruined its people. The two amendment-, would destroy the power which ruined us. ly have kept up with American Legion has clou?- !>,: i.hem.i and that If they do find o;r.. v.htth-'i er or' not ir.cy would be '.ii'.ino lo : and l HE:fe'«iSrO.CS. ! C5frg'.AMDTHE PAN! CHAS. FLEMING County Judge of Saint Francis County. Claims from llic labor of his Jiu:la not helping by paying tl organization. I' was down io the Amen Kta.n 1ml vcstcrday. and |v of .and j LANCASTER. p, r At an American l/wlim cxhlbi x minutes. clgM .v,-ti,n<l».. nlni |coi!!!s faslcr thsn Ms W n prt- ii.vxUtant be i 40 Organizations Seek to Keep Del. Riyer Pure CAMDEN, N. .1. I Uri— Creation of a Federal Watershed Sanitation 1 Authority _ls soiichl by more than i 40 organizations from cilies ill! .lliat. J've .told you just bow it liappejied.-' " , / • "Yes." he said, "il'a a good.-ex- *f plauatioii—just a 'little hit too'sopd, '• Miss Ordway. Don't you think-'you'd better give ine Uic complete story' before I call in the jiolicoV" ;('Jo l!e CoQliuued) Alice J.iir.l.nji f.cvuc-a hrr ilvrr ^liutrl her Mi»^iji^ foommtitt !• miltee was named to petition : President Roosevelt lo tippphit a : commisiion to comlnct a survey of pollution. Under th e plans O f the coimiiil-' lee, communities tciioritii.uj from ; the proposed sanitaUon control , would be assessed" for payment of' the bonds which \vonld Ijc Issued :i by the Authority to obtain fiiiuU •' used for controlling walcrs'Ucfls in'- the Iri-stnte (iistrlcl. ScptuaBrnarian On Walking CLEVELAND (UP)—William J.:j 'ii j Auid't, 77, 53 years a wire weaver,V '" Jersey niid;«-ho retired in 1921. on his birth- 5 Delaware to check pollution of tlujd'ay advised Ihc younger gcncra-i Oflnworc river. | tioil •' to wi)|fc mo , e if , t woulci ' At a recent meeting here a com-'"reach a ri|)C old age." Pennsylvania, New OUB BOARDING HOUSE TRY TO "BE • MRS. HOOPL&, ' TOR "P/VIKE'D UP — -SAip H STANt) TH' COOK! N<b — A.N' THAT TH' MATTRESS OF HfS BEt> WAS SO THIN TH" STOiN&S fV\.ARV<,EC> VMS "BACK UKE A a AXE SMD M1C3HT TJP.OP VOP, TH V^OUDAVS, "BUT UR6EN1 WOULD .H\iV\TO.LE^VE JUST -BEFORE SPRIfxKb CLEANING) TlNAE / MIGWT,' JIV\Plt \'SAt>BL.E right here in Hlyilicvtlk.. who arc, not cx-scrvicc men who would give • times the American L^ion dues Kakcd Apples Canned Just for Hie club privileges ol this VAKIMA. Wash. 'UI'i-A nevt\ bull.-ting. not saying anything of the iudnstiy has ipnuiK up here. II: bcnenis and privileges llial ex-.scr- cotislsls of cannlnn baked apples vlc-!,u>:ii ;njoy. and is tin- only plant ol Us kind 1 The pasl lias a quota o[ uv.'iiiboi- >" .H'V couinry Ij'Jtli pii!':v'--,liv; i l .n-.l i '!iili lo rtai'ii, and II- ••/.?ii.i l! 0ur " cniinltn "ihr Mull. - ! ~-f^n '•>

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