The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 27, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Wednesday, September 27, 1939
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if PAGE FOUR THE DAILY NEWS-LUDINGtON. MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27,1939. LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. ft. Patent Office with which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of hcottville, Mich. Published every evening, save Sunday, at The Daily News Building. Rath Ave. fet Court St., Lndinfton, Mich. Entered as second class matter at post office, LtttfiBfton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for repnblication of all n«WS dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the I local news published therein. All right for republicatlon of special dispatches and local news items herein are also reserved. triUTTEN TOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION by OPEN ARNOLD MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association LECTURE SERIES A series of four outstanding 1 lectures, put together as an institute of internalional understanding, is being brought to tins community by Ludington Rotary club. First lecture will be Tliui-sday night at Gray htill, to be followed by three other talks on succeeding Thursday evenings. The sjxrakers. it is apparent, are prominent men in their varying fields—far more prominent than customarily are found on lecture platforms in communities of this size. By co-operating with Manistee, Oadillac and other nearby cities, it has been possible to \vork out a plan of bringing them to this region for successive appearances in each of the co-operating cities. Keynote of international understanding, it has often been said, is: .Judge 1 not the motives of neighbors of other nations; seek rather to understand them. Thus the public forum series which starts Thursday night at Gray hall should prove a profitable and interesting exjwrience for local residents, one well deserving of their support. NEW TRAFFIC CODE We're more especially concerned with those of this particular area, but all of Michigan's 2,000,000 motorists will do well to recall that the state has a new traffic law which becomes effective Thursday, Sept. 28. Here, as a last-minute reminder to readers, is a quick summary: "Stop" signs mean STOP! Right-hand turns on red light are prohibited. If a green arrow is shown with the red light, vehicles may cautiously enter the intersection to make the movement indicated toy the arrow, tout must yield the right-of-way to other vehicles, and to pedestrians. A flashing red arrow with the red light means that vehicles must first stop 'before making the right turn. Pedestrians should cross streets on green light, although they may cross on red if they do not interfere with traffic. When crossing on the green they have the right-of-way over turning vehicles. Pedestrians must walk on the left side on rural highways, facing oncoming traffic. When sidewalks are provided, it is unlawful for pedestrians to,walk on the main traveled portion of the highway. : Tjventy-five miles per hour is the legal speed in both business and "residential sections in cities and villages unless signs indicate the speed has been increased by local authorities. Fifty miles per hour is the speed limit set up for trailer combinations when the towing vehicle is a passenger car. It is unlawful to straddle lane lines on three and four lane highways or to drive into the far left lane of a three-lane highway or to cross the center line of a four-lane highway. All vehicles should be parked parallel to and within 12 inches of the right-hand curb unless angle parking spaces are provided. Except on one-way streets, vehicles shall not be parked at the left curb. i Two-wheeled vehicles shall not toe ridden more than two i atoreast. Packages must not toe. carried which prevent the rider from keeping tooth hands on the handlebars. No person shall be carried upon a toicycle or motorcycle other than upon a firmlv attached regular seat. Hitching to other vehicles by those on bicycles skates, coasters or toy vehicles is unlawful. CHAPTER FORTY-ONE SHOT ROGERS kept having to tell himself that patience is golden. >Ie looked 1 of ten at the remuda, or glanced hungrily at saddled horses that stood near Luis Escobar's main tents. He told himself that he could run to one of those horses and escape on it before any of the outlaw band knew what was happening; but he also told himself that he was lying. The swarthy men who called themselves soldiers were in a measure just what they purported to be. They could fight. They had guns, and they could shoot They would love nothing better than the chance to kill him. That he hadn't already been killed was something of a miracle, he realized. When the men first surprised him with a challenge in the dark, he had offered no resistance. That had saved his life even though it had infuriated him. To have snapped for his own pistol and tried to fight his way clear then would have been worse than foolish, for he could not see his enemies and they could see him. So when they had commanded "Manos arriba!" he had obeyed—hands high. This morning after breakfast Shot had been brought before the commandante himself. Luis Escobar had been sitting in his headquarters tent, but had arisen and bowed formally, grinning in sarcasm. "Senor!" he greeted Shot. "Wai- come to these camp of Luis Angelito Fernand de Messila y Escobar!" The greeting surprised Shot Again. Even though a dozen or more armed orderlies and others stood around, and two more escorted him from his makeshift jail, Shot slowly smiled at the man who now held him captive. If he bucked, he told himself, he'd just be locked up or tied, or both. Maybe he could outsmart Escobar. "How are you?" Shot replied, affably. "Nice morning." "You lak thees weather, eh? What you do here?" "That's what I'm wondering. What have you imprisoned me for, mister?" "Como se llama usted?" "Sorry, You'll have to speak English. I'm not used to this country." "Where you leeve ? Where Is your home? What you do in Mexico?" "Oh. Why, I'm from Wyoming." Shot was thinking fast now. "I, uh, well, I had a friend down here at Bisbee, and he invited me down o go javelina hunting, sir. That's what I was doing, hunting javalina —your wild hogs, see?" "Uhm?" Escobar's eyebrows lifted. "Nobody hont thee Javalina on foot, without rifle." "That's all right. I'm green In this country, I guess. I got off my horse to get . r i drink back there at a river and damm if the fool horse didn't run away from me. I hunted around and found tracks where some cows and horses had been driven, so I followed. Gosh, mister, I never had no idea anybody'd think I was an enemy, and lock me up this way. Is it all right? Can I go now?" Luis Escobar didn't answer him except to laugh loudly. "What's funny?" Shot asked. "You are fonny, senor. You have thee good time lying, but three, four my men, they know you, Senor Rogers. You brag muchisimo, how you catch Luis Escobar! You leeve at Brazee rancho, then come here!" Escobar's laughter and geniality had vanished in an instant, and he arose from his chair in the vehemence of this speech. Shot knew his bluff had failed. "All right, kid," Shot sighed. "Your deal." "You make all thees talk about hont thee javalina—hah! You hont Luis Escobar! So! You have find heem, aqui! Now you work for heem!" Shot didn't answer. He knew that it would be stupid to antagonize the man. He just listened while Escobar ordered the soldiers to take Shot to the cooks to help with the menial tasks. "There's just one point I maybe ought to mention." Shot tried to be casual with it lest the anger in him now show too much. "Holding an American citizen this way gets into, uh, international business, Escobar. Mexico City and Washington, they might take up for me. And—" "Vamos al diablo!" snapped Luis Escobar. "Get out, pronto!" Shot's first task wasn't a difficult one. He had to skin a steer that somebody brought in for food. It was a job he had c'one before and on the whole he rather liked it, for it kept his hands and feet free and gave him an opportunity to study his surroundings. Actually meeting Luis Escobar face to face was interesting to Shot. Having sworn to kill or capture Escobar, he naturally was keen to see the man. The tables had turned, but he at least had part of his wish fulfilled. "I'll just lay low and pla my hand carefully," Shot told himself. 'If a showdown comes, maybe I'll still get Escobar before they get me." He reasoned that be could prob- ably snatch a pistol from some soldier's holstei and shoot Escobar before they could stop him. He'd have that much accomplished, even though he paid with his life, as he surely would. Maybe he could even use the butcher knife given him to skin and carve the steer. He would prefer, as a matter of pleasure, to have a little setto with Escobar with his fists first. Escobar was something of a grandee, as many another Mexican "general" has been. A man .somewhat shorter than Shot, he was several years older, quite dark of skin, coal black hair—probably had a lot of Indian blood in him. Shot realized —and was rather well dressed in a military uniform of no particular heritage. Shot was unacquainted with uniforms, but he thought Escobar's looked more like a naval officer'^ than a general's; there were heavy gold or gilt doo-dads on the shoulders and on the breast, and there was a shiny sword at Escobar's side. "I'd like to get my hands on that sword just once!" Shot mused. Somehow that thought interested him deeply. Escobar would probably come around some time to lord it over his captive again. Maybe at the noon meal time. Shot could appear crestfallen, scared, then maybe edge over close and— No, that was crazy thinking. Planning to kill a man with his own sword. Why, there'd be eight or ten quick-trigger thugs near him, of course, and Escobar's own hands wouldn't be tied. No, he'd have to figure out something else. He kept thinking of Lorena and that further angered him. He hoped and prayed she could take care of herself, especially that she'd have sense enough to trek right on back home. Probably she would. They'd be plenty of howling; then an expedition, maybe even with American soldiers from Fort Huachucha. But Escobar would escape anyway, having a small army of his own and plenty of spies. It was when Shot had finished butchering two steers and was put to carrying fire wood that a better idea came to him. He was tending an outdoor cook fire, splitting wood with an axe, when a bugler sounded what he knew to be mess call. He figured that Escobar would come out then to check up on him and laugh at him some more. Shot gripped the axe he held. "Let him come!" he whispered to himself. "I won't have to snatch his sword. An axe is better than * sword any day!" (To Be Continue*!) THE HUNTER TRIO guest, Mrs. J. Pym, visited a number of friends Monday, farmer neighbors of Mrs. Pym, when her parents lived just east of Scottville. They called on Mrs. Elta Kline, Mrs. Andrew Falconer, Mrs. William Falconer and Mrs. I. Erbaugh. The eighth annual Harvest Home festival will have as one of its features on Thursday, Sept. 28. the Hunter Trio from Wellston. Mich. The trio, which has just returned from a 10,000-mile California network system at the •rood-will tour for Kiwanis clubs, exclusive Los Angeles Breakfast will appear at both the afternoon club. and evening programs Thursday. Besides covering 19 .states while entertaining Kiwanis clubs, the Hunter Trio appeared and entertained for the San Francisco World's fair and also were on the , The classes of Scottville high ! school have held their elections ! during the past few days and i the following have been elec- I ted: i Seniors — President, Norma Peterson; vice president. Ber, nice Odean; secretary, Virginia , Olson; treasurer, Kenneth Mil] ler and student council, Anna , Hissong. i Juniors — President, Max !Rahn; vice president, Phyllis 1 Andersen; secretary, George j Kintner; treasurer, Herbert i Bortell and student council, i Chris Sorensen. j Sophomores — President, ; Jeanne Claveau; vice president, Fred Reader; secretary, Gloria i Hosier; treasurer, Don Wallace and student council, Harold Merrill. Freshmen — President, Bur- .. ton Howe; vice president, Gail*\ Beebe: secretary, Marguerite Germany; treasurer, Alpha Sanders and student council, held in the evening. There is room for more members and anyone interested may attend. Myers Family Reunion Enjoyed At State Park The Myers lamiiy reunion was held at the State park at Ludington, Sept. 24. ; The day wa.s spent in visiting. . playing ball and other games ,ind also enjoying the delicious picnic dinner. Those takine. part were Mr. and Mrs. John Bidwell and family rnd Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bidweil. -, from south of Scottvillc; Mr. and Mrs. William Schook and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Myers, M.'. ( and Mrs. Lawrence Swan and : family. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Le- 'mire and family. Mr. and Mrs. 'Leo Yeck and family. Mr. and .Mrs. David Statler and two chil- idren, Mr. and Mr.s. Elwood Myers and two children and Mr. and Mrs. William Myers and two ; children. Eighth grade — Donald Kieth; vice La Verne Brower; was presented with a collective | -Marjory Gerbers; gift. Present were Mesdames Lawrence Mattix. Clara Miller. Norn McTaggart. John Filbrun. Fritz Pappe, W. J. Forbes. Toll Grubb, Mrs. Keith, honoree. and Mr.s. Musford. hostess. Miss Cora Galiaugher wa.s unable to attend. President, president, secretary, treasurer, Martin Sincoff and student council, Donna Ferris. Rotary Club Has Meeting on Monday S. E. Breens Present j Library with Books; i The public library was enrich-; ed thi.s week by 18 volumes prc-; senteci by Mr. and Mr.s. Seeley E. ; They include poems, fiction, i history and other works. i Mrs" C. M. Fisher, librarian, L-i •' proud of the splendid .selection i .she is now able to offer the read- i ins public. j Scottville Locals Floyd Wever left Sunday for; Ionia where he has entered the furniture store owned by hi.s uncle. Hiram Wever. He plans; to remain the-re i: the work! proves to hi.s liking and Mrs.; George Kribs, B. B. Patterson and R. B. Buchanan of Ludington were guests at the Rotary meeting at Scottville Monday '.'Veiling. Announcements were made of the series of lectures to be given at Ludington this week and the invitation extended to those who were able to attend them. Frank Corn-stock, president of the Western Michigan R.E.A., Slave an interesting talk on the work of the organization and the extent to which it has grown In the county. The excellent supper wa.s served under the direction of the Imance committee of the Parent-Teacher association. 'BOOSTER NIGHT' Amber sleds, roller IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO This may turn out to be Thanksgivings are needed. just the year when two "Different" Ulcer Menaces Elderly By LOGAN CLENDENING. M. D. PEPTIC ULCER, or, as it is now so generally called, ulcer of the stomach, is essentially a disease of younger people. In a large series of patients, most of the cases among women occurred between the ages of 15 and 25, and in men from 25 to. 35. When the symptoms of ulcer occur in elderly people, or, indeed, the symptoms of any stomach disorder, the suspicion of cancer or gall bladder trouble, not ulcer, is aroused. But there is a type of ulcer that is not uncommon among elderly people; it is named by Soper. "arterio- Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through hi* column. sclerotic ulcer." It is small and the usual symptoms of ulcer, such as hunger pain and relief by food, are absent. Instead, the patient complains of "gas" and vague indigestion. It is unquestionably due to primary damage of the blood vessels— the ulcer itself is secondary. Different Treatment The treatment is different from ordinary ulcer. The diet should not consist of the high caloric, high cholesterol regimen. For such cases j» special diet list has been formu lated, and it has proved very efficacious. The trouble, under this diet, heals within four to six weeks, as a rule. The diet is protective in character, with a low cholesterol content Alkalis, such as soda bicarbonate which are used so often in the common type, of ulcer, are not em ployed. Sometimes small doses of thyroid extract can be given. The diet is M follows: flr»o/c/aat—One glass cool water pon arising (drink slowly); cream Wheat, farina, corn flakes; break It food in juice of .stewed fruit ' *''' ' \ in orangetyuice; grape WMT honey; toast and " Miss Dorothy Heysett and | Miss Esther Skoog left for East Lansing to resume their stud- > ies as a Junior and Senior, re- | spectively, at Michigan State college. 15 Years Ago Proposed additions to the I Ludington high school building were presented to the school board for approval. SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) anned vegetables and fruits; trained vegetables; rice, well ooked; potatoes, well mashed; thin ry toast and nucoa; fruit jellies; ruit ices with meringue; gelatin; ngel food cake or any light dessert made without egg yolk; all desserts made with white of egg. At 4-B P. M. — One glass coo) ater. Dinner —Same as lunch. No meat soups or gravies. All food must be well cooked. Avoid all con- i iments, such as mustard, horse- | adish, catsup, pepper, etc. Avoid ot foods and drinks. Use sugar and alt in moderation. DRINK COOL WATER (slowly), as often as de- ired. 10 Years Ago Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Force motored to Louisville, Ky., where Mrs. Force was to attend the national convention of American Legion auxiliaries. 5 Years Ago Miss Dorothy Fitch left for Kalamazoo where she had accepted a position as instructor at the Parsons Business school. The Scottville Women's Study club met Monday for the first meeting of the season which took the form of a 1 o'clock luncheon served at the home of Mrs. Earl Gordon on North Main (Meeting Held by Extension Class The Scottville Extension class met Tuesday afternoon at Community hall for the first lesson of the year. Mesdames J. Jay Cox and John Lake gave the Mrs. C. McFarland Feted on Birthday | Mrs. Cheslev McFarland cele- : . brated a birthday anniversary Sunday. Sept. 24, and on Satur- | cay afternoon Mrs. Carl Olson | and Mr.s. Charles Hartmann came to spend the afternoon with her, both ladie.s bringing prettily decorated birthday • cake.s which ' were enjoyed. Mrs. Minnie Long isent beautiful flowers. | On Sunday Mr. and Mr.s. Mc- iFarland and their houseguest. 'Mrs. J. Pym, of Seattle. Wash.; Mr. and Mr.s. David Falconer and Mr. and Mrs. Don McFarland were guests at dinner at the Harry McFarland home in Fountain. Mrs. McFarland received n number of nice gifts, among them store where one hold eve- hall. and is Invited to come and Grange will Saturday at Amber Mrs. Clwslcy McFarland and supper. lesson in a very pleasing man-! a pretty gift selected for her by '< ner and Mrs. Peter Van Hoesen! the grandchildren, children of I served as chairman of the day. jMr. and Mrs. Harry McFarland. i The lesson was "Color, the | _. . '_. . " "~ ; , i Master Key to Beauty" and wa.s i I ,hjh Km PrtRlIlPn • ably presented by the leaders. J^ 1UU ^"ICl UUHCU by Mrs. E. Mugf ord Fire, Life and Auto Insurance Don't Neglect Your Insurance! If You Are Not Fully Protected, Call or See Me at Once. INSURANCE—ALL LINES Lowest Rater., Unexcelled Satisfactory Adjustments. Service with Prompt and Before renewing your present policy, get my rate*. I may be able to save you considerable money. Automobile Insurance may be had on the Monthly Payment Plan. EMIL NEWBERG Abstract Bldg. Business Phone INSURANCE AGENCY 120 S. James Street Residence Phone 792 QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS J. A. M.: "What is the cause of a lack and blue spot? As soon as 1 bang or slightly touch my flesh against something, I get one." Answer—A black and blue spot is lue to rupture of small capillary )lood vessels and the extravasation of blood outside them into tissue spaces. The extruvasated blood goes through a succession of chemical changes in which red, blue, yellow and green pigments are formed. :iving the illumination to the scene. Treatment by the well-known cold aeef steak, in spite of impassioned popular support, is of no value whatever. Inquirer: "Please state whether cancer is contagious. Also what are the first symptoms?" Answer—Cancer has been proved not to be contagious by every means known. People who live with cancerous people do not get it. Surgeons and nurses who touch cancer tissues do not get it. Cancer tissue has been transplanted under the skin of other people without transmitting it. The first symptoms depend on the location of the cancer. On the akin It usually appears as a dry, rough, painless scaling; the Menus of the Day street, with Mrs. Gordon and, The fc j - m Mrs. Harriett Meads acting as a j *" tn |f e f ^^ w \" the topic | committee on arrangements, j £ eingc .1^^ in Bedspreads." March 5 and 6 the lesson By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Chopped Steak '/a pound ham- '• burger ". 1 cup cooked corn 2 tablespoons chopped onions ','4 cup chopped celery Casserole '•i teaspoon salt '.i teaspoon paprika 1 cup tomatoes *v cup boiling water 3 tablespoons butter , r -— • I • -•-• ---- '— ~w~»»*£,, V4.V breast as a lump, usually painless: in the uterus as abnormal bleeding. BDITOB'S NOTE; Dr. CUndenlmr hu ••vra pwophl.t, which e.n b. oluinid b» •m. SUch jwmpblw .«lb fo? 10 cenu. Mix the ingredients and bake 25 minutes in a moderate oven. Serve in the dish used in baking. Chili Relish '/4 cup chill sauce 1 tablespoon 1 tablespoon chopped onions catsup 2 tablespoons 1 tablespoon horseradish chopped olives '/a teaspoon salt Mix ingredients. Store in a covered bowl in the refrigerator. Mashed Turnips 4 cups cubed raw 4 tablespoons turnips butter 2 quarts boiling ij, teaspoon water pepper \'x teaspoon salt ' Boil the turnips in boiling, salted water until they are tender when tested with a fork. (Be careful not to over cook or they will turn brown.) Drain thoroughly. Mash until very soft. Let simmer, to remove excess water. Add the rest of the ingredients. Reheat. Bran Bread cenu. out pamphlet d«(r«d. tend 10 " thrMtcroi ttornp, Cl»nd«nln«. In ear* of thl. to Dr. CoruUp.Ho • 2 cups flour 1 cup bran 1 teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt % cup brown sugar 1 egg ','2 cup nuts (optional) V/2 cups sour milk (or buttermilk) 2 tablespoons fat, melted Mix the ingredients. Pour into greased loaf pan. Bake for one hour in a moderately slow oven. They were assisted by Mrs. I. Hunt in preparing the luncheon. Following the luncheon, the meeting was called to order by the president, Mr.s. Frank Barclay, who greeted the old and new members. Roll call was re- will be "Planning Background." Members pictures of are asked to 'bedspreads, The South Side Birthday club SuTtable; cn J°y e d a delightful evening at ! the Earl Mugford home recently when Mr.s. Mugford served as hostess in honor of the birthday bring notebooks, thread, needles, thimble, measuring tape, ruler and a „ . . ruler spomled to by giving safety slo- piece of unbleached material, 6 gans. Under new business the j by 6 inches. conservation meetings being it was decided to hold the held at Ludington Tuesday and | meetings one week after the today were discussed and it wa.si meeting of the county leaders decided that all who could, would attend the meetings.. The district meeting to be held at Traverse City on Oct. 3 and 4 was announced and Mrs. Barclay was elected delegate to attend, with Mrs. W. G. Alway and Mrs. J. T. O'Hearn as alternates.! The names of Mesdames F. J. Reader, Jr., Leslie Bragg and Milo Wilson were presented for membership and were elected. During the afternoon, Mrs. J. T. O'Hearn, delegate to the state convention held last spring, gave her report of the various meetings and activities, bringing a most splendid report of the work done and of new things offered the clubs for programs and for study. Mrs. O'Hearn's report touched on the study of international relations, which is one of the topics suggested for thought this year. She will give more of this topic at a later meeting. The club decided to purchase a small flag and standard to be used at the club meetings. Mrs. George Mack was delegated to purchase the flag. The club plans to make use of the club magazine this year, selecting timely topics for discussion and thought. The next meeting of the club will be held Monday, Oct 2. at the home of Mrs. William Wager on West State street. and the next meeting will be anniversary of Mr.s. John Keith. The evenine; was spent in games, with Mrs. Clara Miller and Mrs. Keith winning honors and Mrs. W. J. Forbes holding the low score. During the evening a luncheon was served and the honor guest WELCOME Tolw ' rasl STAR Home Festival SCOTTOLLE "AIR CONDITIONED" THURSDAY-FRIDAY—Double Feature Program CHICAGO'S NEWEST HOTEL OFFERS —Tub Bath or Shower in Every Room —Free Radio Loud Speaker —Circulating Ice Water GARAGE—With Direct Entrance to Hotel $3.OO Double $2.0O Single RATES from 400 Rooms—Fireproof HARRISON HOTEL HARRISON STREET (Just off Michigan Boulevard) ANDREW C. WEISBURG, Pres. Edward W. Jacks, Mgr. Illustrated booklet sent upon request Under Same Management Los Altos Apt. Hotel—Los Angeles, Cal. PRESTON LYNN FOSTER-BARI RUSSELL GLEASON OEOROE BARBIER EDDIE COLLINS MINOR WATSON A 20th C«»lury-f«» Pl<lu» tVERUM WITH «lt CWOK « COtUMX* OIATIII HA> —And— Colored Cartoon Shows 6:45-9:30 Admission 25c-10c LAST TIMES TONIGHT—"DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS" With John Garfield & The LANE SISTERS Shows 7:QjO" ( 9$5, Admission 25c-10c FESTIVAL FREE SHOW THURSDAY & FRIDAY AFERNOONS 1:00-6:00 p. m. (Change of Program each daV) '. f ..,.«

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