Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 29, 1963 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 29, 1963
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Giants Back in Pennant Race By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer Windy, foggy and chilly it may be. but Candlestick Park remains a happy haven for the San Francisco Giants. Battered on a recent trip, losing nine of 13 and falling to fifth place in the National League, 10 games off the pace, the Giants have zoomed back into the pennant scramble since returning to Candlestick. The streak has boosted them into a tie for second with St. Louis, 4'/& games back of the faltering Los Angeles Dodgers. The Giants made it six in a row at home and seven straight overall Sunday, riding a two-run homer by Willie Mays to a 3-1 victory over Pittsburgh. The Dodgers found things less riendly at their palatial diggings t Chavez Ravine. They were done in again by Philadelphia, 7-4, with homers by Clay Dalrymple and Johnny Callison the damag- ng blows. The Dodgers have lost four straight on their current home j tand, which opened promisingly ivith a pair of victories. The Chicago Cubs cooled off St. 5-1 and 16-11 and inched into ourth place ahead of, Cincinnati teds, which split with Milwaukee. The Reds won the opener 4-3: the Rravies posted a 5-2 decision in FAN FARE .640 — .559 8 .538 10 .534 10V4 .515 12V4 .490 15 .477 16V4 .461 18 .434 20Va .353 29 The Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pct.G.B New York .... 64 36 Chicago 57 45 Baltimore 57 49 Minnesota ... 55 48 Boston 52 49 Cleveland 51 53 Los Angeles .. 51 56 Kansas City „ 47 55 Detroit 43 56 Wasteigton „ 36 66 Sunday's Results Minnesota 5-2, New York 1-3 Chicago 4, Baltimore 1 Los Angeles 5-5, Boston 0-4 Kansas City 3-7, Cleveland 0-12 Detroit 3-7, Washington 2-4 Saturday's Results Cleveland 3, Kansas City 2 New York 5, Minnesota 1 Los Angeles 5, Boston 2 Washington 8, Detroit 4 Chicago 5-10, Baltimore 3-1, twi-night Today's Games Detroit at Baltimore (N) Chicago at Washington (N) Minnesota at Boston (N) Kansas City at New York (N) Los Angeles at Cleveland (N) Tuesday's Games Los Angeles at Cleveland Chicago at Washington Detroit at Baltimore Kansa s City at New York Minnesota at Boston National League W. L. Pet.G.B Los Angeles - 62 41 .602 — St. Louis .... 58 46 .558 4V4 San Francisco 58 46 .558 Chicago 55 45 .539 6V. Cincinnati —- 56 49 .533 7 Philadelphia . 55 49 .529 7Vi Milwaukee ... 52 52 .500 10% Pittsburgh ... 50 52 .490 10V 2 Houston 41 65 .387 22Va New York-..32 72 .308 30Va Sunday's Results Chicago 5-16, St. Louis 1-11 Cincinnati 4-2, Milwaukee 3-5 Philadelphia 7, Los Angeles 4 San Francisco 3, Pittsburgh : Houston 8, New York 2 Saturday's Results St. Louis 3, Chicago 2 ' Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 4 San Francisco 3, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 4. Los Angeles 1 Houston 1, New York'O Today's Gam«* s Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N) (N) Philadelphia at Los Angele • Pittsburgh at San Francisci (N) Only games scheduled Tu e sday's Games •Chicago at Milwaukee Cincinnati at St. Louis Pittsburgh at Houston New York at Los Angeles • Philadelphia at San Francisco Today in History OMOW he second game. In a night game at Houston, rookie John Bateman's slugging paced the Colts to an 8-2 romp over th e New York Mets — who lave matched the all-time major eague mark of 22 straight losses on the road, set by Pittsburgh in 1890. Great Bend Wins First in Playoff Series Knothole Teams Play Tight Tilts A pair of One-run victories fen- lured Saturday night's Minor League Knothole baseball doublc- j header at Clint Lightiicr Field Great Bend scored a 4-3 vlc-j hcrc - lory over Dodge City at Clint 1 Lions split with Knights of Col- Lightner Field here Sunday night • urn bus Blues in the twin bill, in the start of a special 2-of-3 The Blues won the B-team prc- just two hits. But the Lions look the A-team feature, 6-5. In the five-inning opener. Talley's triple and Whltchcad's single were the only Lion hits. J. Bergkamp singled twice tor the winners. Getting one single each American Legion junior baseball; liminary game, 4-3, giving^upi vvc ,. c Lcsdcs.ma, W. Bcrgka>mp, Brack, N. Ortiz, and Shook. Luftwaffe Starts British Blitz By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Monday, July 29, the 210th day of 1963. There are 155 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1899, the United . States signed and announced adherence to the Hague Convention in one of this country's earliest moves in adhering to international actions for peace. Th e Hague Convention was the product of the first Hague conference. On this date In 1778, a French fleet sailed into Narragansett Bay to aid the Colonial cause. In 1837, Governor Dodge of Wisconsin Territory concluded a treaty with the Ojrbway Indians giving the United States the pine forests in the valley of the St. Croix and its tributaries. In 1914, the Cape Cod Canal was opened to traffic. In 1940, the German luftwaffe began its all-out aerial blitz against England during World War II. In 1945, England's new prime minister, Clement Attic*, replaced Winston Churchill at the Potsdam Conference. Ten years ago ... Southern Iran reported 158 persons dead as the result of a heat wave in which temperatures reached 181 degrees. Five years ago ... President Dwight D. Eisenhower insisted that the United Nation s set up any summit talks on the Middle F.ast crisis after rejecting Soviet ' Premier Khrushchev's proposal for a five-nation conference. One year ago ... The Kennedy administration announced plans to reorganize the President's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunities. Mays, who had hit into one of Jiree double plays executed by the Pirates, got the brushback pitch from Don Schwall twice in the sixth inning before his 23rd homer gave the Giants a 3-1 lead. Jack Sanford, who had lost his last six since a winning decision on June 18, worked his way out of several jams and finished with an eight-hitter. Th e 24-game winner of last year now i s 10-11. The Phils blasted ahead of the Dodgers in the sixth on Dalrym- plp's three-run homer off Don Drysdale, then clinched it with three in the seventh. Tony Taylor, who collected eight hits in the three straight victories at Los Angeles, singled across what proved be the decisive run and kayoed Drysdale. Callison greeted Ron Perranoski with a two-run homer becoming the first left-hander to homier against the southpaw re liever in his three big league sea< sons. Performing before their largest home crowd in 11 years, 40;222, the Cubs came out of a week-long slump with 30 hits in the sweep ever the Cards. In the second game, St. Louis rapped five homers an d twice held sizable leads, but the Cubs poured across 10 runs in their last three' at bats. Eleven pitchers were used, with Lindy McDaniel the winner and Ed Bauta the loser. Lou Brock homered twice, tripled and had a sacrifice fly, knocking in five Cub runs. Jim Schaffer hit two homers in the doubleheader, also driving in five runs for the winners. j In the opener; lefty Dick Ellsworth boosted his record to 15-7 with a seven-hitter, striking out 10. Prior to th e doubleheader, the Cubs had lost three straight and five of six, while the Cards had won three in a row and seven of eight. Carl Warwick hit a two-ran homer and Bateman a two-run double off southpaw Al Jackson in the first inning at Houston. Bateman later added a homer and single Ken Johnson, 6-14, held the Mets to six hits. At Milwaukee, Gene Freese batted in three first-game runs with a homer and double and Maloney won hi s 16th against three losses, with relief help from Al Worthington and Dom Zanni. Hank Aaron belted his 29th homer in getting three of Milwaukee's five hits. Denny Lemaster outdueled Bob Purkey in the second game, turning in a six-hitter, and Joe Torre sent in two Milwaukee runs with a pair of singles. playoff. Tonight the two rivals play j again at Great Bend. At stake is the Seventh District berth in the state Legion tourney at Hutchinson. If Great Bend wins tonight, the series is ' ended. If Dodge wins, however, another game will follow immediately. Dodge City managed just two hits off pitcher Rick Rambin. One was a single by Jerry Ontiveros to start off the first frame. The other was also a single, by Artie Hall in the seventh. The losers had runners die at second 'and third bases in the bottom of the seventh. Rambin struck out nine batters and walked three. Reg Konrade went the full route on the mound for Dodge. He struck out seven and' walked two. It was Dodge's 26th game of the season. The Ford Coun- tians have won 14 and lost 12. Great Bend concentrated its scoring in the first and sixth frames, getting two runs each inning. Center fielder Roger Blackwell — an all-state footballer — rapped a homer in the first with one runner on base. He also hit a sacrifice fly in the sixth, scoring Ron Rambin with the winning run. Ramibin had doubled. All three Dodge runs were scored in the third inning, without a hit. The losers combined two errors, a hit batsman, walk, and a fielder's choice. Great Bend Dodge City R H E 200 002 0—4 6 003 000 0—3 2 1 Former catcher Al (Rube) Walker manages the Augusta Yankees in the Sally League. Chiefs Practice Long Gainers KANSAS CITY (AP)-The Kansas City Chiefs, led by Len Daw- ion, the American Football L,eaguc's top passer, will go for more long gainers this fall in defense of their AFL championship. This was the prediction by Coach Hank Stram. The Chiefs liad more than their share of "home runs" last year, Stram conceded, along with a powerful running game. 'We're bette r manned for the long ball this season," Stram said. "We have bette r outside speed, better patterns and more experience." Flankers Frank Jackson and Final Standings Are Compiled Final standings for thc firsi round of play in the new men's slow-pitch Softball league here were run incorrectly in Satur day's Telegram. The 10-team league wound ui its first round of 45 games Fri day night. Twelve teams have indicated they will take part in' the second round, to start when the current district tourney is completed. Corrected standings: Team W L Garden City Co-op 8 1 Kunz Mobil Service 7 2 Nazarenes 6 3 Century Refinery 5 4 Garnand Furniture 5 4 PiercevilliB 4 5 Reed-Stinemetz 4 5 Lutherans 3 (i Welders Supply 3 6 Methodists o 9 Totals 45 45 Stone Johnson consistently got be hind defenders for long ones as the Chiefs concentrated on their passing game Saturday and Sunday. Dawson hit 19 of 25 and 7 of 10 in tihe two drills at William Jewell Colleye in nearby Liberty, Mo. Ulysses Defeats Scoff for Third OLATHE, Kan. (AP)—Colum bus won the Kansas Little League baseball tournament title Satur day by defeating Olathc East 4-2. Columbus will represent Kansas in the regional tourney in Omaha Aug. 2. Ulysses look consolation honor.' with a 4-3 triumph over defend ing champion Scott City. Ulysses won on the four-nil pitching of Duane Blehm, who struck out 11. Mike Geist was the loser. Jim Periiy, K-Stater Ready to Play in Fall MANHATTAN (AP)—Jim Perry Kansas State haLEback who let tered as a sophomore last year, should be ready to play this fall despite a collar bone fracture. Dr. Hilbert Jubelt, K-State team physician, said: "Healing of the clavicle usually takes three or four weeks, but being ready fo r foolpall is another matter. It is very probably, however, that he will be ready to play this fall. By ' the time practice starts Aug. 29, he should be ready for conditioning." Perry, whose home i s at Herington, was injured Tuesday playing touch football at McPherson, where he wag working at a swimming pool. Blues won that game with two •uns in the bottom of the flnnl nning. Those cnme on two singles and a walk — and Las Icsma singled In thc winning run with no one out, Lion pitcher Whltchead fanned hrco batters and walked one. For thc Bucs, Shook fanned 10 ind walked slix. In the nightcap, thc Lions scored the two go-ahead runs In Ihe seventh'— with no hits. The winners had a G-5 edge In hits as Mathews and R. Jamison each singled twice. Long and D. Ron- hut each singled once. For the Blues, Wigner singled twice and Guadinn 'homered. W. Bergkamp and Ilupp each singled. Lion pitcher Long !mined four batters and walked none. For the Pag* 3 finrdon < Hv Athletics Split Double Bill With Cleveland By THC ASSOCIATED PRESS Tho Knnsns City Athletics managed a split with the Indians In Cleveland Sunday, winning the first gnme 3-0 before dropping n 12-7 decision. St. Louis didn't fare wen this well as the Chicago Cubs belted Cardinal pitching fo r 30 hits In sweeping both ends of the Windy City doubleheader, 5-1 and 16-U. Knnsns City had little trouble In the first game as Orlando ?en« limited the Indians to two hits In winning his eighth game of the year, He didn't allow any walks, struck out four, and faced only 30 baiters, two over the minimum. Norm Slobern drove In two runs on n single and a sacrifice fly nnd Ken Harrelson accounted for thc other'tally on a run-scoring double, A s»ven-mn sixth inning proved the undoing of Kansas City second game. John Romano hit n grand slam homer to account for four of thc runs. Woody Hold and Al Luplow also homered for thc Indians, Tom Sturdlvant took thc loss in relief. Tiro winner wns Ted Aibenathy. The Cubs Dick Ellsworth gnve up seven hits In the first gnme but kept them well scattered, A two-run homer by Jim Schaffer waa kill the margin Ellsworth needed. In the second game, Schnffor ilt.,a three run homer, Lou Brock ill two homer s and Billy Williams added another for the Cubs. Jullen Jnvlcr, Ken Brfycr and Bill White hit two-run homers for the Cards and George Altmnn nnd Three Tie for Western Blues, Rupp fanned seven walked one. and Gary Kolb homers, contributed solo Playoffs Set For Wednesday Annual playoffs for the two lo cal Knothole youth baseball lea fines are set for Wednesday nigh at Clint Lightner Field here. Two top teams in each league play each other a final time. The Minor League game is set for 6 p.m., with the Major League tilt to follow. Odd Fellows, the Minor Lea- gu c cham p, will go against Knights of Columbu., Reds, the runner-up. IOOF had only one league loss, the Reds three. Knights of Columbus Blues have five league defcatcs and arc now third. Lions are now fourth, Rotary fifth, Kiwanis sixth, and Shrincrs seventh. Kiwanis won the Major League crown, suffering just two defeats. That team will play off with runner-up Rotary. Lions finished third and Knights of Columbus last in the four-team league. Farmer, Deng Win Lila Farmer and Dick Deng paired at Garden Bowl here Sunday night to win the third weekly "No-Tap" Doubles event. They totaled 1,384 pins, Including handicap. Second went to Veda Farmer and Dale Dickenson with 1,273. Nine-pin taps are counted as strikes in the weekly event. Former St. Louli ace, Llndy McDaniel, picked up the victory witJi three Innings of shut out relief work. Th c loss went to Ed Bauta. The double loss dropped the Cards Into a tie for second place with the San Francisco Giants, 4V4 games behind the National League leading Los Angeles Dodgers. The Cards arc ldl c today while the • A's move into Yankee Stadium for a throe game series. CHICAGO (A.P)-<Arnotd Palmer, Jack Nlcklnus and Julius Boros, meeting in A IB-hole playoff today for the Western Open golf championships, faced the prospect with varying emotions. Palmer wa s a little fWgcty be. cause of his putting. Nlcklaus, the cool All-American boy, beamed with confidence after great victories In the Masters and PGA. National Open winner Boros. the seasoned veteran, seemed past the stage of being bothered by anything while enjoying one of his greatest golfing years at the age of 43. Thc playoff winner gets $11,000. Second place Is $S,50o and third $3,400. Par nt the Beverly Country Chub Is 30-35-71 and only eight players broke it for the 72-holo distance. • Boros, sharing fifth place with three others after 54 holes, camo out of the pack with a closing 34-33-07 Sunday for 280, four under regulation. Nicklaus, tied for fifth with two players, pulled up to 280 with a 33-3300, lowest round of the tournament. Palmer, who iihared the third round lead with Sam Sncad, stumbled In with a 37-32-73 after using 35 putts, Tho 51-year-old Snoad sagged to 40-35-75. He tied Clmrlle Slfford, the Nogro pro who finished with a (19, for fourth place with 2B2, Tommy Jacobs with 08, Harold Knocco with 70, ami erstwhile lender, Fred Hawkins with 72, were at 283. The playoff bunches the season's first three money winners. Palmer Is tops with $85,055 wlUi five tournament victories. Nick- lau s nan bagged $75,140 and Boros $05,540, ' Palmer has been Involved In 15 playoffs in his careor.'wlnnlng 10. In his last flvo tournaments, Including the Western Open, ho has boon carried into four extra heats. He won the ThundorMrd in sudden death with Paul Harnoy; captured the Cleveland Open by defeating Tommy Aaron in 18 holes, and lost to Borog In the National Open, Boros hat been in four playoffs and was beaten but once, Nlck- laus has been In throe, winning twice, including a victory over Palmer In the 1002 National Open. Nlcklaus moved Into Sunday's last three holes on putts of fttuf and eight feet. could have wrapped.it up on the last green but misjudged his flo-Vard wettgo *p- proach, He left himself « SS-ftttt blnlle putt which he missed, Palmer never could get going after three-putting the first green for a bogey. Ills chances of an outright triumph vanished With bogeys on the 09th and 70th holes and he loft himself a 20 foot putt on the 72nd that ho could not sink for » winning birdie. Final SWKL Games Tonight Flnat Southwest Kansas League women's Softball games of the season arc scheduled tonight. Deorfleld plays at Kismet. Lak- In Is at Clmnrron In a doubt* Iboador. Those finish up the league's 50-gnmo home-and-home, double round-robin slate. The eight-team league was formed this year. Kismet can win the undisputed crown by defeating DcflrfliOld. The Komots have an 11-2 record. If Kismet loses, the Komots would share th c title with Slier.- man's Grill, which finished 11-3. Coca-Cola of Garden City finish* ed third with a 10-4 record, Jockeys Bill Hnrmatz and Bonnie Sorensun are former tumblers. Three Close Tilts Open Slow-Pitch Tournament Three close games opened play Sunday night at Pansier Field here in the first annual men's slow-pitch softball district tournament. Ten teams are playing in the six-night double-elimination meet, all seeking the district's one berth in next month's state tourney here. R e e d-Stinemetz Excavators nipped Welders Supply, 9-7, in the opener. Christensen Grain of Pierceville then nudged St. James Lutheran Church, 5-4, in a thriller that saw the winners play errorless ball. The Excavator s then came I back to play and win the nightcap, besting Century Refinery, 14-11. Three more games are slated tonight. At 7:45 p.m., the newly- i formed Nu-Style Shoe Store squad 'goes against Church of the Nazarene. At 8:45 p.m., Pierceville plays Garnand Furniture. | The 9:45 p.m. nightcap matches Kunz Mobil Service against First Methodist Church. ! Only seven errors were recorded in Sunday's tourney opener. j Reed-Stinemetz had a 12-8 mar' gin in hits, getting six extra- base blows. Bill Wasinger doubled and singled, and Gary Palmer singled twice. Virgil Hands homered and Joe Dreiling tripled. Ken Brungardt paced the losers with a pair of doubles and a single. Gary Baier tripled. Welders Exc*vators R H E 301 003 0—7 8 3 401 202 0—9 12 4 The 15-5 record posted by Penn State's basketball team last sea- sun was the school's best mark since the 1952-53 season. Dave Wkkershnm Is scheduled to start this afternoon against New York's Al Downing. sports slate MONDAY Minor League KnotholA baneball doublo-heuder at Clint L\aMntr Field. B-to«m preliminary Kama aim-In at 6 p.m. Knight* of Colum- IJUH IledH VH. Odd Kcllowi. Second of nix nlRhtH of umiuul illo- trlct meri'n Blow-pitch »oftbnll tournament at Faiwlor Field. Three (fatii««. Nu-Htylo Shoe Stoni VH. Nazftronos at 7:46 p.m. Plercevillc v*. Ganiiuid Furniture at 8:45 p.m. Kunz Mobil Service VH. M«tliodlnt nt 9:1.1 p.rn, Space IjentjUB noftball for tflrln of UK 1 '" 11-15. Two Kanies, both at fiiliO ji.m. Jotu VH Orbll« at Cleaver Field, and Tlttana VH. MlBBlles at Funnier Field. Rowling: Monday Mixed Leagno at 8::lO p.m.; Two-Man Sonitrti Loajfue nt 0 p.m. Both at Garden Bowl. TIIKHUAY Minor tjoauue Knothole bwiball double-header at Clint Llidilnnr Field. B-toain preliminary i? a in n utartB nt 6 p.m. KlwanlH VH. of Columbud BluitH. Flnnl deadlock by birdylng two of the Minor . Third of nix night* of annual tnnn'n dUtrlct «low-pltch (loftball tournament at FanxU'r yield. Clemen at 7:45 p.m., 8:45 p.m., and 0:45 p.m. . Tee-Hall LoaKiin Hoftbiill for of atfcn B-10. AntelopnH v«. Bcnvurv at 0:20 p.m. diet Cleaver Field. 1/ndlen day at both Jaycen Air. llnk« and Garden City Couritry Ohib. TiowlltiK: Fron weekly bowlliiK In- Htructlnnx. 7:.'IO p.m. at Clardcn Howl. -Whether buying or selling, use Want Adu The second game was the night's top thriller, won by Pierceville's four runs on three hits in the sixth inning. Lutheran s mad e just two errors. i Pierceville was outhit by 11-8, j but overcame that by playing I perfect defensive ball. Pierce-1 ville got only one extra-base | blow. Carroll Witt doubled and j singled, and Louis Cronin rapped! two singles. ! For tli e Lutherans, Corky New-! J itt and Gale Jones each sin- : | gled twice. Ken Mangan homer- I ed and Darwin Kundle tripled. ; Luth*rans Pierctvill* R H E 000 210 1--4 11 2 100 004 x-5 » 0 The nightcap saw 25 runs scor ed and 30 hits pounded out, with Keed-Stinemetz rapping 16. But only one of the winners' 16 hits went for extra bases. Gary Pal mer singled twice and homered and lion Harmon and Don Bowlby each hit three tim<es. Joe Dreiling singled twice. Tom Uaier turned in one of the season's top batting performances for Century, He homered inside the park threo times in four official at-bats. All were solid hits. Darrell Kairchild and Benny Saiz each doubled and singled, and Joe Moriu singled twice. Reed-Stinemetz committed just four errors to nine for the losers. The lead changed bands five times in that, game, with the Excavators taking over for good in the fifth frame. The winners then protected their margin by retiring the last six Century batters in order. R H E Century 403 130 0—11 14 9 Excavators 234 041 x—14 U 4 NO MOLLY ; YOU CAN'T | DANCE L but • • • YOU CAN •? do the next best thing. Listen to your favorite musk at * • • AL BRUNGARDT'S Park Inn FEATURING ABE MAIN end kit or* MM bm4 Thursday, Friday and Saturday "THE DREAMERS" On Tuttday Night* e..,.,.... THE WESTERNERS Garnand's Grains of Sand BEST TO YOURSELF Tho title of this column may »ould selfish but considered in tho light of ono of Benjamin Frnnklln's saying which reminds us "When you are good to others, you are best to yourself." It h»t b«tn nld that our education and Intellect is measured by our modesty, our Ignorance is betrayed by our suspicions and prejudices, b ;i I our greatness is measured by our kindness, consideration and tolerance for others. If we would be kind to ourselves lrv«»t ftamand we must first onsidar others. We can sleep so mioh bolter at night If wo know that our relationship with hose with whom we have come n contact during thc day has >ecn satisfactory to them as well as ourselves. > Th» wealth that we gain by liking advantage of others will afford us little satisfaction for ho feeling of their hate and dis- rust will find Us way , Into our consciousness and cause us un- lappinc.sH. The tears that we cause may not apparently affect us but if we continue to cause sorrow and grief by our ruthlesnnuHS or our thoughtlessness they will In time build a flood of emotion that will destroy us. Honor* g*ln«d at the expense of others are empty. Temporary happiness attained by injuring others will goon vanish . The only way to be truly happy Is to bring happiness to others. The best way in make friends Is by being a friend. One can be successful only through serving others. Let us all seek the best for ourselves through being good to other people. Qardinet's Th« Chip«l with No Sl»p§ Nfit Monday Garnond Funeral Homo Will Prottat Mart Grain* of Sand At Your Stcrt or Coil BR 4-3295 For Homt Dtlta,

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