•u, THE »!lArOS!>Ofcf ? A C T S jv k* A-' f. I l>. - POLLY O'CONNELL f aeti .r,-6ne September Saturday will j8f*>be forgotten by Angleton .readente who were living in fflat city to 1800. The Sept. 8 Jinrricane killed thousands of ••N&ple in Oalveston and was r*6rd«d among major dlsast- rerfrpf the- United States. . -Sie immensity of the Galves: fon tragedy overshadowed com- -fclrable damage done to Angle" and Other firaiorla County that Saturday morning long ago found the people from farms and plantations in Angleton for .the. traditional day of meeting friends, exchanging, news, and- buying supplies for the coming week. Perhaps they hurried ,this day because the weather was ominous. It was noon when the hurricane began to be felt in the city. In those days of little warning people did not seem to realize that the storm wasUo bp> come a howling hurricane as it steadily increased during the afternoon. • . • ' i ' •'-. ' The dark, whirling storm began to hurl rain in sheets, at such speed that the drop's stung the skin of those people 'still but In it. The situation began to look serious when-the Episcopal Church was-blown off its blocks about, 4 p.m. that day. Steadily the wind picked at the church, reducing it to ruins. Showing ho religious preference, the storm -took the Baptist church next. When the storm, began around: BmoBport and Braiotlft ttotmtjr, Texan, Sunday. Sej*« 27,1969 few Left To TellQfAngleipn's Night Of Horror wrecking the f .Masonic Hall people were lApreSsW, with the'dang- er of, the '.situation. They be- small- seeking - a stronger sHeli*? from the howl- Ing monster, that had invaded their ; city;., v; .-. y- :• • It Began' tcyfcet dsrk, By that time tit; ivafcjillndgt impossible ' ' to;go.;ariy«Her'e 'in the debris 6f buHdln through the- others took refuge !h downtown buildings and hotels, families huddled together •!»;,their homes, wondering Itthey wojjrtd be spared to see the light iOf morning. - '•'.^.•^'-•^<t'- To these frighten** people, it sesmed like a miratle when the storm stopped 'sudde'rily about 10 p.m. The tnttbtt flobd- ed the city with light- reviling the wreckage left by': the storm.- - ' '• ? >-'!'•-'•-'!; w<: that were not completely de- fcenie: cries for help,,for doctor*, «.j»11«U.t.l ' : BX^wl^ ' aiUWA^k.J *-i ; .ii*i.i'.iltf.fcl.- - • ' ' . ' molished. People streamed from the buildings where they had ;taken refuge, ""..'-. . In the moonlight of the suddenly clear night, the pastor of the Methodist Church was seen kneeling In -the .wreckage of the churfch and parsonage. Rev. Murray was giving-thanks to the. Lord who'had spared his family as the church and-.home were wrecked. ' As people rushed out to see rtiai damage had occurred to the.: city, frbm 1 every direction "k GOING and DOING: Bowling Fast faking Top Place In Sports ;T*T BILL MeMURRAY „ • ; FscN Spoilt Editor "..^Bowling— The family sport. -i pillions of Americans are •finding that statement to be . Hot only has bowling swept tht' nation, and just about as •quick as hurricane Debra slam- n»d into the Brazosport area, but 'it is truely an enjoyable tion. relaxing form of recrea- . , tee kids and even the' grandparents are subject to the bowling "bug". It seems like you're never too old or young to take up the sport of bowling. .Much on the order of golf, bowling appeals to the tired businessman -who wants to get j*W,ay from the office and out from under the daily pressure. .f-Housewives'are tempted by the'.-geneial atmosphere. School fcoys and girls are enticed by "t itself. . like golf in degree, '"bowling Is also far from the jpljch-an-putt sport in other ways. ""'Bowling is .done indoors. TThl'e It might be 100 degrees tmt«idp. the bowline lanes are '«oW;;Then on the other hand, •inline dead of winter, with thj mercury around 30, the •bowline lanes are warm. "•Vhile golf is a outdoor snort .that denends on the weatherman, bowling hinges on nothing from the "'father. It's a year-round sport. . ' . Another little factor. Bowl- tng'^'at least the biggest part. JsVaVnlghttime sport, * -That's when- it becomes a family sport. Bowling Is- also a sport that Ifc-not expensive compared to sports. While you mi>?ht lars getting prepared to play golf or more than that if you take fishing seriously, your bill probably won't pass $50 on bowling. ; With that $50 you. will be . able to buy . your own bail, which you don't need, and your own shoes, which you don't need. Bowling balls are priced from around $24 to $30, while shoes range from $5 to $15. However, bowling balls are furnished in all lanes, while shoes can be rented for a very small fee. Therefore, the only money that will come out of the recreation budget would be the price for a game, which is usually around 40 cents per game. In each game there are 10 frames. After that 10 frames, you pitch Out another 40 cents and start over. If you bowled a perfect game, which is vary unlikely, you would throw 12 balls dowi the lane for a score of 300. Thus for most folks, one game is just about enough. Scoring a bowling game is perhaps the hardest part of the sport. It's not like writing down a golf score, where you count the number of strokes and mark it down. A bowling party is usually made of two, three .or four players. Of course you can bowl by yourself If you want to get in a little practice. You get two balls to a frame. If you knock down all .the pins with the first ball it is called a "strike end you do not throw the second in that frame. T.f with the first ball you get all but four pins then you throw the second ball, and if you.'get the four pins with the second a counle,Of hundred flni- ball you have a "spare" Visitor To Speak for Healthy Ally ' ". By WILLIAM 8UNDEBLAND 'I United Freis International HOME UJPI) — Premier Antonio Begnl arrives in the United States Sept. 30 to confer with President Eisenhower as the representative of an Italy more powerful than at any time since World War U. -•But it is an Italy with its trou- economic and • political. icaily.' there Is unemploy- »ent..PolitlcaUy, there is a com- •Vkr.of parties from the extreme ,taft ; to the extreme right, each •jritlrJIU own »xe to grind. ",-But mffltarijy, Italy Is in fine shape. Segnl has behind htm an of more than 500,000 men •i- Smaller but more powerful .than, the Italian forces at the time Benito Mussolini -threw, his JfMdrt legions into World War O,n ST addition, there are 5,500 American troops stationed in Italy and the country soon will nedve SO Jupiter IRBM missiles. • Italy has come a long way since U51..when an American journal- tot 'claimed -the. Italian link in the Allied defense chain was "made of'WMhetti." •••••• The country, one of the most ptOrAmerican nations in Europe, has tried to fulfill its commlt- m«ntf in the Western defense ptan. It has the added incentive offering on the border of Yugoslavia and right across the sea ftsto Communist Albania. • Bidder itl modern army, Italy ftp* some 100 vessels — most of Chen snail.— and five fighter air •ommandi, one reconnaissance wjiif, one 1 ' transport command' ajfd; two .anti-submarine com- .__ I Secnt took over M pre- lBj)r early thit year, be has tura- •l»»ood deal of his attention to lawroring -Italy's prestige and Wtbprity in the Western camp. VWeonntry has long felt- it has AigT : recovered front World -War Xf-fHd Ihould be given en equal w^M With *0»e of the other Eu- IHI))n naUoni, tuch as Germany «na*v«Ji>r»iJce. ; Spring th« recent foreign miu- Met» conference, both Begnl and' IWWrter Giuseppe Pella ioM t«ad other Western officials Mggtiwvs, pitting forth the Ital- viewi. JaadOlUon, Secretary Christiaa Herter and Ndewpaid vWto to i durinc the meeting. 'op Italy*! Industrial ihow why the country is fleet, -90 per cent destroyed by the war, has been rebuilt ana-is back on the seas as a world leader. The chronic foreign trade deficit has been overcome, at least temporarily. In addition, extensive reforms have been carried out, including a land reform — long Segnl's pet political project — that gave land to 100,000 peasant families. But there still are a number of problems to solve. * One of the biggest'is unemployment. There are nearly two million unemployed, virtually all of them unskilled workers who can hardly find a job unless they first get same training. Another is the Communists. They have lost power since 1818 when they were on the verge -of taking pver at the polls, but they still are the largest Communist party outside of the Iron Curtain bloc. Keeping what is known, as "Italy" from falling apart at the seams is a problem that is'gettlng worse fay the moment Italy includes the autonomous regions of Sicily, the German-speaking region of Alto Adlgegand the French-aligned region of' Valle Dadsta. Each region has its local ^government and local traditions, cul- ••ture and language. They want more freedom from the Home government and the Communists have been quick to step .in and keep the troubled pot boiling. Segnl accepted his second, premiership as an arbitrator, the only man diplomatic enough to hold the warring political parties .together and keep the government moving forward, . So far he has done the Job. But no one knows how long he will be able to do so. ' Complicating 'his task is the unsolicited and unwelcome support he has received from the MSI Party, which ii nothing more or lees than a neo-Pasclst group. Segnl's critics charge that he is relying too much on the extreme right in order to maintain a majority in Parliament; His supporters point out that It was just the opposite — a diif t to the left — that tumbled former Premier Amlntore FanfanL Then on your last frame if your get a "spare" you will get to throw one more. If 'you get a "strike" in the last'frame you get to throw two "reward" balls. If you "strike'l/ybu mark »' X and mark a "spare" you Scoring a bowling, game Is hard to learn >t first, but once you catch on, it becomes a simple project-- ., Perhaps, the expanding facilities has been, the single item that has given bowling its terrific push. Within a 15 miles radius of Freeport, there are 56 lanes on which to bowl. Freeport's brand new down^pwn bowling lanes sports a 24-Iane layout, while the Velasco Heights center has 16 lanes. On the outskirts of Angleton, a new 16-iane bowling palace haj just opened. Just about any' night of the week any three of these spots will be overloaded with addicts, of the popular sport. .:''.You say you have never picked up a bowling ball or you tried to bowl once and the ball was too heavy? In order to cope with problems such as these, the three lanes in this area have set up beginners' classes to teach both men and women the right way to bowl. Even a nursery for the little kiddos have been opened at the lanes to give mom a chance to enjoy herself duringvthe day '.t she feels like calling up some friends and,:going bowling. A major.source of income for are th* lea- any gue''players. Once you start bowling you will probably join a.league. Morning leagues for the housewlyes, afternoon leagues, night leagues''for businessmen, nixed, couples and company eagues;are ajl featured. On tfai'jftgftkie&ds, the youths get In,'on the picture. They also have : their leagues. On and on the bowling pro- ect could roll. Vast improve- nents in the bowling industry lave developed just about every phase of the sport. As time goes by additional features will be added and the sport wfll become more and more streamlined. Nevertheless, it will continue to be a family sport. lucky ones who stffl hwlhoriieg tot assistance'. As the. men started to the rescue of those people trapped in wreckage and started making had plans already for re- iief of sigrrn victims, the storm suddenly, hit/again with more force than before. ! The moon-filled lull was apparently the eye of the storm passing over the city.- ' Many' people-tried to get to the courthouse 'but the fury of the storm caused some of tnem to : take refuge, anywhere they couldi Those people. on the streets heard -the further crashing of buildings as the stot.in, howled., . _ .^ Men who had lefTtheir families to come to the aid of storm t«V; cornice blbwh off. •The Jail was .especially/ hard ^t.;About ajl thfct was left' was he: foundation and steel cells. Harts'of the walls, were' stand%/-.-- '.--"•' ' ".-:-.•..<•: • Reports in. the' /Angleton Times ufter.the storm'said.that exceptvfor tte CJlesecke 'brick building and the Rayri Hotel, not one downtown HulldingMs escaped .damage 'of; complete demolition. ' The Phillips Hotel and the Delaney^Hotel .wetB. both^dam: aged considerably and the Han victims could no longer back to their, families/ get Sometimes i above the storm they .could -hear -'the piteous cries, pi victims.. At this stage of the storm many people gave up. .all. hope of • surviving the night. Women land children prayed and cried as the storm filled-the'highi with terror. ' During--the .*torm, :a Negfo mother;whose ;Cottage had been demolished:in ''the,first phose of the hurflcihe had joined, the anxious people', .faking shelter in a room of.the Oelaney Hotel when the setibnd phase started. As these peppl* huddled together in'fear ,the Negro ntntli- er was praying for the little daughter who was unaccounted for -alter., .-the .. cottaga— blew away. ', Th«n.a.:cry5,was heard above the howl of the storm. It came from' the gallery, outside the hotel 'rjom. Someone, opened the 'door and the, little daughter was blown into the arms of her •mother. :Thei, child's clothing had been'bjown off in the'storm and no one knew, how she got on th'ft'gallery, but people took heart—God had nbt forgotten them—He-had answered this mother's^p'ray.ers '10. a miraculous •^ay'l-v-i.'i;;'-,^...; • '• V • Thire.: ijrtr*' iothet 1 amazing f eats' py people during that hurricane: ;$rjll Weems was reported to have crawled across the street .carrying his'child in r/is teeUwduring. the-height-of-the storm when.it was impossible to stand upright, The storm lasted most of the night.- • In." the i early mornjng light a scene" of mas destruction greeted-the p'eople.. There'was report ^ that iUpn.' Joe Duff was- ferlousl* hurt 'and his son George,-ll, ifllled ji tHe storm.' •Jhe Stamper Mercantile Building had been-wrecked and its owner trapped; badly ; injured, u « T « u--..i-i IMCHEASIHGtY A'FAMILY Mrs. O. Lea Hush, of 3D41T. Av«. C in Fr**po rfc Bend* Bill AU. to Pin., NO ECONOMY MONTREAL (dpi) — City father* sit arid* economy and authorised, ta *t*ip by- Chief AiMUot C»mill« R. Godin to Philadelphia ritxt month io atitnd ih*;anaual 'conference of the/National AuociaUon of AsMulng : Officer*. Th» councillors raverscd Li buMatty J. B.'Folietti,3, H. Hill, W. A. Leonard, and Q- P". vith windtiws bidw'h out .sTates Th'e meeting was held;at the down from roofs,,and some'of > Rayn!'• Hotel 'on Tuesday after iVtt - I^Afhfni M^t<iim'>iM • . .' li.*.'taln'^vA-.'.^Tha fwttiyt rineaikfl 4 ;THe new $6000 school bulld- :ni was ;aernolished, the brick all; and .courthouse 'damaged the fltdfmrThe group passed a m'oflori' that the Houston»rellef ., committee, be thanked fot their aid) aha laid down rules for the rehabilitation of the devastated city. . ..':'.,/••' ' - ';•. V V. •"• They . ! decided 'that... every, able-bodied' man had .to ; assist If they 'syeW not otherwise'eni- ; , ployed»- To- 'get rationsi without ; Work, an: applicant had t6, present a" Certificate of inability , to iabbr'from a doctor or from neighbors. ''••' . , ......... Others were to receive 75••> cents' worth' 6f groceries from cock House had suffered major a commissary for their dally damage. The' Bank 'and XV Y." Mr'yan's Mercantile Building were both ruined, 'and three livery stdbles andttWo nay bBrns'hdd been blown 'to bits in; the storm. North of Myrtle Street, only he homes of the Hubbard and he Horton families wol-r. still standing, it was reported. In the light: of dawr. the cit- zens began to make plans for If ting the city from the major catastrophe as soon as victims were re'sctied and emergencies smiled, I;.- -,-'• i After the hurricane, the men had a 4 meeting. JVM. was made chairman of mittee to solicit and distribute aid. His committee members w«;re 4i_J!ik?B.|heu?>.??? I 'e'* r yi and J. C. Wi]lls,'~Gebrge™Swe- eny,. I., T. .Reynolds, W-p «f: Weems, Dr. Jowph, ^Greer, 3. a com- work in the city. . ..... ,,..„ , The street committee, mem- b'ersi . were T. 1 Pannln,: Dick LeRlbeus. On commltteo were W. Zi,rWeems,'J. L. DU- Mars, and Dr. Joseph Greer. Turner,,and.A. J. the ! distribution Should : anyone comply with .the refuse to. no 1 wcirkr— no foodH rules' the committees had the power to ' order thern to leave the community. or use any, other means neceRsnry to enforce the orders. • The work of clearing the wreckage and rebuilding began. It went ; forward, stea'dlly until there ~wis no evidences of the killer hurricane io meet the eye. But it took, a ; long time .to erase the terror of that dreadful u>ng]eton through lt.« the minds tit the people who lived THE HANGMAN MAKES A DEAtli Robert Taylor ta the title role of ' Paramount'*-Mupenieful outdoor drama, "Tbe Hangman," "talks Tina WniM'Intoja io«i» j«pot in this scene from the unuinal film which ce^iiarsvew'Parker and Jaek Lord. The Bit Attraction 4—Day; Enfafemint. At The : 8ho*boat Sunday Wot A MUSIC HALL, DECEMBER 2-12 Contact Lenses Help Correct Crossed Eyes aVHBHMMH, BEPORTB from California and Tokyo doctors aeem to indi- * that contact lease* might be or value) in correcting and •ven at time* preventing oases of orosaed ayes IB ehOdnn. limply explained, eroeaed eye* 1* a Mtppage of eye alignment. The causes are many and range from sear&tghtedness to congenital cataract. Not Only Visual ProHem Creased eyes presents more than a visual problem. Emotional and social problems also must be considered, not only for the youngster, but for hi* parent* ohUdru thtt'w4t» dMerved. Now Dr. lato and hi* a*., datoi had deSnltely anticipaUd developmiht M Mich defect* in tient*. So the*8 report* at the use of contact lenses to help solve the problems is a rather important development. nttotl Wth Oonfaeto According to Dr. Tutomn Sato, ehiif ophthalmologist, at Tokyo University, 30 Japanese infanta were fitted with contact lenses. The youngsters ranged in age from eight month* to ten years. they «er* fitted with the lenses to- an effort to correct serious vision disorder*, to correct simple nsanigfctedneas, or following 1 tbe removal-of cataracts. • Too TMPC For Frame* Contacts 'were wed because the patient* we» too young to wear frame* or because tbe viston problems would not respond to correction, by spectacle*. Aa the research neared an end, Dr. Sato noted an amazing tide effect: there were no signi at oroslwi eyea ta any of the ' . . ' 9 MM. Mir • PUtPrt if double 1«d. 1*e merchant ichedulcd to dfllvtr a ipeeeh,'. receive an award and per- MKW YORK (DPI)—The first, haps be .tleeied a director. It eanplct* reoordtof <4 Wstner's would bs epbarrauUg. God- '"Da* Bhetogold" is the bettoper- In said, lf^» wasn't tber*. atte dlak ttusrtviewcr ever heard, tatoreopnobje teehniouM mad* t poaribl*. 9lnter* come in frost tb*MBHiidey<tb4;'st***ftheT left from; the voice* of th* Bhtaa T*"**** have the proper uji-aad- dmm dlnanslOni; smcen audibly approach and •withdraw. •' Ckia* your eyas attd.yau can' •jt a btt of tt* ffiustoa of a viw- al performanct — if you know thl* flnt of the Tung" operu vdl. Conductor OMnBoUlplayi on a beautifully ntpotuftt WT ebMtra whlls ktspini a flhn put parsuaatn israin on a* suistn, who include to* *jnta*nt Kirsten ruitr-* , " Bar Tola* sound* it*:*** under stnai; it no longer. i» the superb WaoMrian soprano of the early «•«. But H i* adpiuaU for th* role ofTridta" and MiM Hag; stad sUll is miltreu of eonvlnc- IngWafneriatfemplio?. •,'• • The only trouble U that "Da BbebJiold" In'iU entirety li a bore unless jou'ite. a dedicated Wasoarisii (Londpn-OSAlSOB). A n*w recording .of Mosart'* "The Vargas* of Hgar°* anticipates tbe.UetropbUtajqrOpera'* new production for tbe l»5»-«0 Mann, *Uw*JtJia* thetanw coo,* ductor.Tweb .Uuuidort, and probably moit of th* lame ting. the doctonr launched A anr aetennine iviiy chUdren. aevaV- ' ' • , the weartaf , .prevented It The Aictor* -aUo rtpart«4 "great beneflbi* when, contact lenses were 'applied Immediately after heeiin|f procedures following Burgicai' treatment «f oat»> racta'ofbatles^and children,. ' " ' Now.ltt'a get back to the croased eya problem, ' ' The "Eye/ Bar,' Now aod Throat ICcitWy" reported that Dr. 3. Myttw Mlddletqd, of 0*11- fomla, founi contact Ieh*u. helpfa In Improving lie Bight of a thre«-ye«r:old albino boy. The youngster had been- enrolled in * •tgBtHMwInr school until "contact lense* helpee; the chJJd attain vUloa comparabte with otter ebUdMn to hi* age addition, th« report sayi, tbe <*1M lo*t traces of croattd eyes.-' '..-,' •• •• - .... AND AMBWBK G: When I drink milk, I suffer from' Jaulge»tlon and gas. Can you Wl me why «Us bap- pens T '•.'.'' •; ': . ... 'Answer: Perhaps you aiw allergic to milk, which may cans* the symptoms you describe, It is ba»b to . consult your private physician regarding this effect NEWl YORK. (DPI) — This probably will go down in popular music htitory a* tbe year of George Ortnhwin. ''Pony and Be**",w«s.inade Into a «up*r-colo*§al tnovle and more than'.30 lon»-play record* went bawd on the *oor* of Oenh- win'< tteat jsaf^opera.' And al- mott a* many'war* r*eord*d around othsrOenhwln.works.. Now with tbe year approaehlni iti end several companies an eominc out- with suptr-rduptr ., Daua Cata, «M CNorpt Kmdqn. But •ttM-reeordinj nai aiorfio IVawt M fflcaro and it Oe«|re W*pl doesnt (taw that role in the Dtw production, tb* jnanigement jhOBld h*« itf head wawiined. • :' talnidorff uoroUin* of tbe pr- 1s that atawst amount* to a new rtfriatlan of beautln long known and admind OWA Vlctor-LSC- ;MM>. - ••:..',••'•..:•:':;:••' •:•... A diftnit* revelation U Leonard lernsUfc's performance of' VraDck'i 0 «a)or - Bymphony. with tn* Mnf York PhUharnomle. .Or doaj thii wconUn* bit you with to mush power teeauN the D wafer tent played u much a* foraaMlyr He, B*miUln conduct* from dtpttt «Jolui»oi»->im»l). *cale and other* on a confined but intellectual idane. Ttu foUowlnf were ciMcked an<i iound to b* eminently worthy of'.Oenhwln: "Tbe Oenhwln Y*an" by an orcbestra, cnorui and Mdolsts under th* direction of Oeorg* •«**nan (Decca Stereo DZSB-7UO). -This i* a' pluch omnib'u* of tb* i«*t of "Gershwin, a'm'onumental itbree-LP-packai* with a printed hlttory of, the compoter 1 ! carter. Arrangementi are grandlaa*. Here i* a floe piece of memorabilia and Americana, "The; Jan Soul of Porgy and Be**" (United Artist* OAL-403J). BUl Pott*,'an abicur* (to thow .who shun modern Ian) muilcal geniut arranges Oenhwln melodies in the atonallty of we new .Idlijm. Ocrtbwin died long before thi* kind of Jan wa*. born but had h» lived he undoubtedly 'would have been proud, of tb* . flexibility of hi* music and c/ th* respectful manner .in which Potts . adapted it to a strange *nvtron- mmt. • .. , . -'. .:. $, • "Rhapcody in Blue—An American in ParU" by Joyce Hatto with the Hamburg Pro Mutlc* (Forum P-700M). Tiro giant CMnhwin eompodtioni are InUrpreUd in claWcal style. Mlu Hatto i* faell* at th* keyboard and i* eiptcUllr •eruitlve on "An American in Pari»." • . "Th* Oeorgs Oenhwin 8tor»" by th* Bymphony of th* Air Orchestra conducted by D'Arteg* and ftaturing Planlit Ro«*r Scutt* (Xpib BNeo-S4>. 9oime i* •otoW on "Cioncerto in F'and th* "Rhapsody in Blu*."' Iva, P«rl. Dte. 2, 3, 4, S, «, 9,10, 11, 12| Matin** Dec. 3, 5, t, 10, 1,2 It* Orchtstra «id AH lexn, $S.»Ol 2nd Orehtstra, $4.90; «» . 1*r PalcW (All 4 Rowf) $4.90 2nd Mcpay, lit 4 «*wi, Si.fQt lait 4 Rows $2,90 — ALL SEATS RISIRVEP _ "MAIL O«OI« 'Mr PAID Mil w f 0 » M r on M-*f •«; bwt u,, (•• »bov« tor d«!«i *nd pflci KIA»| »IVI ALTWNATI CHOICM I '>' "MY IAIR UOT" TUMI OWtf, MMli Half. H«ut«. Tnw I IAPY" M klaik to....... <or FACTS CLASSIFIED .AMrti cw» to«, .i-,.i...;, tun .................... I CHICKS PAYAJLI TO: INTHTAINMINT ASSOCIATES, LTD.
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