LEAD DAILY CALL, Serving Lead and Deadwood, S. D., SUNDAY. SEPT. 23, 1951. TAGE THREE Yanks And Cleveland Both Lose Crucial Ball Games Red Sox Shut Out Yankees 5-0; Tigers Wallop Indians 9-4 The Boston Red Sox and New York Giants evidently believe in the saying, "Where there's life, there's hope." The two clubs, fighting to keep their heads above the pennant waters, came through with wins to tighten the races. The third-place Red Sox stopped the front-running New York Yanks, 5 to 0, to move within four games of the Yankees in the American League battle. The runnerup Grants beat Boston 4 to 1 while Brooklyn lost to Philadelphia, 7 to 3. In other National League activity Saturday night, Chicago topped St. Louis 6 to 5 in 10 innings. INDIANS LOSE The Detroit Tigers beat second-place Cleveland 9 to 4 keeping the Indians from gaining ground. The loss leaves the Indians a game and a half behind the Yankees. With only four games remaining for the Indians and seven for the Yankees, any combination of New . York victories and Cleveland defeats that total five will give the Yankees their third straight pen-rant. Bob Cain gave up only four hits and contributed three run-producing singles to help give the Tigers their victory. Bob Lemon was the loser. Homers were hit by Dale Mitchell of Cleveland and Vic Wcrtz of Detroit. In that Yankee-Red Sox game, lefty Mel Parnell won hi 18th game as Boston beat New York 5 to 0. Ed Iipat was the loner. The Red Sox won the game with two runs In the second on a walk, a single by Clyde Vnllmer and doubles by Walt Dropo and I)om DIMaggio. In other American league games Ned Garvcr got his 18th win as St. Louis defeated Chicago 5 to 1. Ken Holcombe was the loser. Earl Rapp of St. Louis homered. The Washington Senstors scored seven times in the fifth inning to beat Philadelphia and Dick Kowler, 9 to 1. Julio Moreno was the winner. In the other National league afternoon game, Cincinnati trounced "Pittsburgh 9 to 0. Herm Wch-meier was the winner and Bob Friend, the first of three Pirate hurlcrs, took the loss. Georgia Tech Scores Upset Over SMU Team Georgia Tech opened its football season with an upset by beating Southern Methodist 21 to 7 in the rain and mud at Atlanta. Tech took advantage of an SMU fumble in the first period to tally its first touchdown. SMU tied it up briefly, but Tech added another touchdown in the first half and never was headed after that. Fullback Glenn Turner scored the first Georgia Tech touchdown with Johnny Hicks adding the second and George Hardeman the third. SMU outgaincd Tech 173 yards to 118, but was able to score only once when Fred Bcnners passed to Ben White in the second period. Tech got its first break in the first period when Jerry Morton of SMU dropped back to punt from his 15-yard line, but let the ball slip away from him. Tech took over and Turner put Tech ahead on the next play with a touchdown from six yards out. SMU tied it in the second session on the Bcnners - to White liana, but Tech snapped back a moment later to go ahead and to stay. Tech safety man Jackie Rudolph ran back an SMU punt to the Tcxans' 43-yard line. On the next play, Darrel Crawford passed to Hicks for the tally. The third Tech score came in the last period when Hardeman sliced off right tackle to go 29 yards for the score. California Wallops Santa Clara, 34-0 .The University of California, defending Pacific Coast Conference cliHmpion, used subs liberally to wallop the University of Santa Clara 34 to 0 in Berkeley, Calif., Saturday. Cal scored three times in the second period while the outmanncd Santa Clara team failed to get into ememy territory. California marched 55 yards for the first score after recovering a fumble. Left half Harry West went over from the three. Moments later Cal intercepted a pass and went 73 yards for another touchdown showing both ground and nir power. Quarterback Billy Mais sparked the third touchdown with passes to Bill Powell and end Eob Ncal. After the half, Cal inserted its announced full first string back-field and promptly scored again on a 48-yard ground attack. The Bears added two fourth period scores, using mostly buua. Southern Cal Ekes Out Win Over Cougars Los Angeles, (UP) The University of Southern California squeezed out a 31 to 21 victory over Washington State's fighting Cougars in a fumble-marred game in Los Angeles' sunny Memorial coliseum Saturday. Highlight was a 90-yard run-back of a Cougar kickoff by the Trojans' John Williams for one of the few touchdowns not set up by the half-dozen fumbles. For Williams it was some recompense for his fumble that allowed Washington's Bud Roffler to draw first blood in the game played before 20.000 spectators. In the second period Frank Gif-ford kicked a field goal from the 17 to put the Trojans out in front 10 to 7. The desperate Cougars fought back to make the score 21 to 24 by the end of the third quarter and started the fourth by pushing the Trojans back to their 18-yard-' line. But the Trojans got rolling j Women's bowling teams rcpre-again and smashed their way for senting the Black Hills Power and 82 yards in 14 plays, culminating Light Company, Auto Bankers, when Pat Duff bulled through '. Scott Shop, Dunn's Drug, and center for the tally to make the! Edna's Jewelry shaded their op-final score 31 to 21. ' ponents in Friday session at the Homcstakc Club. Favlovirh and Stanford Trips Oregon By Score Of 27-20 Stanford University gave head football coach Chuck Taylor a successful Pacific Coast football debut Saturday with a 27-20 triumph over the University of Oregon Webfoots at Portland's Multnomah stadium. Taylor's Warriors gave Oregon's i g.,.,.;, 2370-2207. Voss 156-391. Len Casanova a non-gracious wel-I St.oU.H 4 Farmers Produce 0. come that began rolling in the sec-1 Henrietta Slick 132-360. 747-ond period against a surprisingly 25, 765-761, 751-673, 2266-2159. strong Oregon showing before 23,-lTheta Grove 112-361 839 fans. Cobblers Rap Gregory; Custer Scores Victory The Rapid City Cobblers smash ed out a 32-0 win over the Gregory high Gorillas at the Gregory field Friday afternoon in a game in which Cobbler fullback Doug Selbcrg took the show with his brilliant running. The Rapid City fullback, racing j across the goal stripe for three tcos! the Cobbler touchdowns, went yards for his first; 38 for his sec ond and 33 yards for his third Although the Gorillas chalked tip 12 first downs compared to Bn htate team hiiturday by a the Cobblers' seven, they could ! score of 6 to 0 at East Lansing, not hold the Hills team, which, 1 Midi- The Spartans picked up taking advantage of numerous their lone tally in the second per-Gregory fumbles and intercepting '"d on a lateral to Don McAulifee. many of their passes, wound the! Oregon State threatened in the score up with a decided win for the Rapid City 11. Elsewhere around the football circuit, Custer took a 19-6 victory over Newcastle for the first Wildcat win of the season. Newcastle's only score came as Patton grabbed an intended Cus- ter pass and raced down the field ing victory. Three times he stopfer 90 yards and a touchdown. ' ped what looked like an invincible Snow falling during the second; march by intercepting passes. For half of the game failed to dampen ! Oregon, standouts were fullback the spirits of the players and the i Sam Baker and quarterback Gene game continued with the Wildcats ! Morrow whose passes could have tallying a total of 296 yards to ! written a different ending to the the big but inexperienced Dogies'igame if it hadn't been for Michi-108. I gan State's Ellis. Life Story Of Ford Frick Is One Of Typical Farm Boy Who Made Good NEW YORK, (UP) Ford Flick's life story may be summed up as the typical American story of the farm boy who went to the big city and made good. Born on a farm at Wawaka, Intl., almost 57 years ago, Flick's journey to becoming baseball's third commissioner was marked by vcrsi.tiility. He wa. a varsity first-baseman and quartcr-miler at De-Pauw University; ' an English teacher at Colorado College; a rehabilitation director in the Rocky Mountain area during World War I; a successful spoi-tswriter, a radio broadcaster, a publicist and president of the National league. PRESIDENT AT 40 The slender, quiet-spoken Frick became president of the National league in 1934 when he was only 40 years old and helped to guide the Phillies and Braves out of financial distress during the depression years. Although always shunning the spotlight, Frick laid the foundation for a liberal umpire-pension plan, the baseball hall of fame, the 4-trip major league schedule and lighter uniforms for umpires, lie handled his job us National league president with a minimum of fanfare despite the fact he was callnd umii to discipline such colorful characters as Dizzy Dean, Frank Frisch, Larry Macl'hail, Van Mungo, Leo Dur-oclicr, Dick Bartell, Billy Jurge and Charley Dresden. Frick vaulted from a teaching job at Colorado College to New York in 1922 when Arthur Brisbane, editorial supervisor in the William Randolph Hearst publishing empire, offered him a job as Hardy Scores As Colorado U. Wins Opener (Carroll Hardy, former Stiir-rIs Scooper gridiron star, made the first of two Colorado 1'ni-vtrsity touchdowns In the fourth quarter of Saturday's game In which the Buffaloes gained a victory over the Colorado Aggies, Hardy, a freshman, was playing his first game of college football when he scored the touchdown from 15 yards out.) The University of Colorado had to wait until the last two minutes Saturday before its highly-rated team was able to defeat a spirited Colorado A & M squad, 2K-13, in a bruising football grudge battle. The Buffaloes, rated a 3-touch-down favorite, led by only one point until the last 50 seconds, and then scored two quick touchdowns. A near-capacity crowd of 19.-236 watched the 1951 football opener for both teams in Folsom stadium., The Buffaloes completely dominated early play over the inexperienced Aggies, but through the second and third periods the scrap py Aggie team came to life and completely outplayed its heavier opponent. The Buffaloes came to 'life again in the last minutes to increase their 1-point lead. BOWLING j Black Hills Radio split. Efiie Lagg with a high single of 176 and series of 478 led the Power ,n1 Li?W, t(! a 4" in ovpr lnP 800-787, 817-774. 808-773 and total pinfall 2125-2334. Arlcnc Autio was high for the losers with a 156 single and 411 series. Auto Bankers 3. Prouse's 1. Ann Fifle 1 75 4 55 74 0.7 in 777. 7S4 ! Dunn's 4, Western Cafe 0. Bes-sie Long 155-413. 776-618, 789-;753, 739-681, 2304-2085. Lakota i Clifford 128-334. Pavlovich 2, B. H. Radio 2. IJukkala 112-361. 523-770, 758-i 726, 717-808. Kathcrine Hall 176 ,372. Edna's 3. Aed Owl 1. Dykstra (161407. 811-781, 730-754, 768-i 751, 2319-2289. Brown 155411. Ekes Out Win In Opening Tilt Michigan State Michigan State, rated one of the top football teams in the country. j hardy edged a hard-fighting Ore- . second hall, hut coulun t muster the necessary stuff to drive across the goal. More than 33,000 fans saw the two teams renew their intersee-tional rivalry. When it was over, Michigan State could thank their safety man Jim Ellis for the open- a baseball writer. BIG K ISIOX Seven years later, Flick made one of the kpy decisions of hi.s life when he accepted a job in radio. The job was to catapult him into the public eye and pave the way for N.L. president John A. Heyd-ler to name his public relations director of the league in 1931. Heydler indicated then that he was picking his own successor as league president and Frick got the job soon when Heydler stepped down. Phil Wrigley of the Chicago Cubs is the only N.L. owner still in control who helped vote into office as N.L. presfdnet. Frick guided the N.L. during its most prosperous years hut always managed to remain In the background when the spotlight was turned on. "Our only problem la the 1930s was money," he would say. "Now nobody worries about money." In personality the new commis sioner differs widely with his two predecessors. He has none of the forbidding, almost challenging, exterior of Judge Kcnesaw M. Lan-dii". Nor is he the "life-of-the-par-ty" type who might wind up the night on top of a piano warbling a tune. Flick's press relations have always been excellent although he was sometimes chided for predicting each spring "one of the closest races in history." He would just grin and laugh it off when it was suggested he was building up to predicting an 8-team tie for the flag. "But don't think I wouldn't like to sec it," he'd say. BHTC Wins Opener From Dickinson Send Back North Dakota Crew With 20-0 Final Score After a slow start, the Black Hills Teachers College Yellow-jackets swamped the Dickinson Savages 20-0 at Dr. Lyle Hare Field, Spearfish, Saturday night. FIltST SCORE The Jackets got rolling early in the second quarter and rlimaxed a 69-yard drive with their first tally. Paul Ratigan slipped over tackle on a reverse and with some of the fanciest footwork ever seen at the Spearfish gridiron, threaded his way 44 yards to the Dickinson 7-yard line. Ratigan carried again to the four. After an offside penalty moved the Savages back to the one-yard line, Arlie Brooks broke through the line for the first touchdown. Brooks' try for point from placement was wide. Midway through the third period the Jackets scored again as Ratigan went over from the one. The touchdown climaxed a 63-yard inarch which started when the Jackets took the second half kickoff and started from their own 37. Ratigan, Herman Boner, Myrle Hanson and Brooks did the major share of the hall carrying. The Jackets picked up five first downs in the inarch. The conversion was kicked this time by Brooks. The final Jacket touchdown came in the fourth period on a 46-yard sustained drive, featured by Boner's 23-yard dash. It was Ratigan again who went over for the score from the one-yard line. Brooks added the point. NO THREAT The Savages never threatened and played the entire ball game in their own back yard, never crossing the Jaekct side of the mullielcl stripe. The Jackets muffed several other scoring opportunities. Midway through the second period Boner fumbled and the Ravages recovered on their own 29. Ijile in the third period the Jackets went to the Dickinson 15 hut an Al Ynniek aerial was batted down and scooped up by the Savages before It touched the ground. In the waning moments of the game the Jackets penetrateil to the Dickinson 13 but with reserves in the game, the attack stalled. Jacket domination of the game is shown by the statistics. Coach Cliff I'apik s crew rolled up 337 yards from scrimmage in puking up 18 fust downs. They added II yards on a pass and lost 21 rushing and 40 in penalties. Dickinson was held to a single first down anil gained only 11 yards rushing and 16 in passing. The Savages lost 25 yards running the ball and 15 on penalties. New York Yank Scout Dies Of Freak Injury - SAN FRANCISCO. I UP I --Joe Devine, head New York Yankee scout whose skill enabled him to pluck stars out of sandlots, died Friday night, almost two months after a strange accident in which he broke an arm while trying to fix the seat of his car. He was 56. Devine, who has fed players of the Joe DiMaggio and Vic Raschi caliber to the Yankees during his 20 years with the organization, did not respond to two blood transfusions and died at 7:05 p. m. IP.D.T.), in his French Hospital bed. The friendly scout, who. talked of his "Yanks'' as though they wire members of his family, experienced the freak accident at Twin Falls, Ida., August 1, while on a scouting tour. Complications, including hemorrhaging, kept him hospitalized and when he did not improve, the Yankees flew him by special plane to San Francisco. He had numerous transfusions since coming to French Hospital two weeks ago but his condition remained "critical." Longhorns Down Kentucky In Thriller, 7-6 The University of Texas Long- , horns stopped the aerial attack of ail-American quarterback Vi-to Parilli Saturday afternoon and downed Kentucky's Wildcats, 7 to 6. V Some 47,000 partisan fans attended the closely-matched contest in the Longhorn s Memorial stadium at Austin. Texas preserved its tradition of always winning the opening game by thwarting Parilli's long-range passing attempts in the clutch, and capitalizing on a first-quarter fumble by the Wildcats. A Kentucky miscue by ball-holder Herb Hunt provided the margin of victory for the Longhorns. Taking the snap after the Wildcats ground out a third quarter touchdown, the sophomore fumbled and was swamped by the Texas squad. Football Results BY I NITED PRESS Wake Forest 20, Boston Col- lege 6 Syracuse 19, Temple 0 Alabama 89, Delta State 0 Mississippi 32, Memphis State 0 San Francisco 39, San Jose State 2 Yale 48, Bates 0 . Michigan State 6, Oregon State 0 Harvard 21, Springfield 13 Georgia Tech 21, Southern Methodist 7 North Carolina 21, North Carolina State 0 Texas 7, Kentucky 6 William and Mary 34, Boston University 25 Fordham 34, Missouri 20 Cincinnati 31, Kansas State 0 Stanford 27, Oregon 20 Iowa State 53, Wayne 21 Wyoming 28, Idaho 0 Drake 20, Denver 7 Utah 27, Arizona 0 Baylor 19, Houston 0 Marquette Rolls Over Coyotes MILWAUKEE, lUPl Marquette ripped through South Dakota 48 to 6 in Milwaukee Saturday night to open successfully its 11-game football schedule before 8,000 fans. The Hilltoppers, heading into the longest season of their history, piled up a 31 to 0 lead in the first half and slowed their pace the rest of the way as Coach Lisle Blackbourn tested his reserves. Marquette drove for 19 first downs to South Dakota's four and piled up 429 vards to the Covotes' 64. Six players scored for Marquette. South Dakota scored its only tally late in the third period on a 15-yard pass from halfback Spence Brende to end Don Schwartz. Copt. 'Doc' Blanchard, USAF, Is Satisfied To Be Out Of Pro Ball By SCOTT BAII.I.IE NEWRURGH. N. Y., iL'P) Doc Blanchard, a man of few words, needed only two of thoni today in commenting on a pro football career that went a-ghmmering "Ah'm satisfied." The brawny half of Army's famed touchdown twins was standing 1 off to one side as the Ixi.i Angeles ' Rams went through passing piac- tice. Glenn Davis was having some j ti oi hle hanging onto the bullet.1) unloosed by Bob Watei field. Whenever he snagged one, a cla-qi e of teen agers in the bleachers , cheered f;.intly. When he muffed one, they cheered louder. When he ran and "broke" for some cameras, the kids holleied and rattled the planks. Blanchard's face remained i a mask. "But. Doc, vou might be making I more than you Uo nuw," somebody tried agi.in. "Ah just told you." COAC IlINti .IV So instead of plowing up and down somebody's baseball park on a grey Sunday afternoon, ('apt. Felix Blanchard of the Air Force is coaching the Army JV'fl and piling up flying time at nearby Stewart Field. But turn hack the clock to January, rill 7, and there were Blanchard and Davis applying for furioughs ti play in the brand new All America Conference. The San Francisco 4'ers ucro hot to land both of them and the Brooklyn club was after the plunging fullback. 0er ill the National league the Pittsburgh Steelers hollered that the "outlaw" circuit had no right to cither player. Finally the Air Force got Blanchard. Davis put In a hitch in Korea before Ill-was eligible to resign his commission. Blanchard, now 15 pounds over his old playing weight of 200, said ho'd only seen three or four games since leaving' the Point. "But our club of '41 and '45 still would do all right, ah think," Doc went on. "Sure, the kids we played weren't the best but there still were a lot of good boys on our side, and they'd find it out now." As for this year's riddled contingent, "anything can happen when you're starting from scratch. Maybe we'll surprise some of the ex-perta." XONCO.M MITAI. He had nothing to say about the th a minute WITH A POLAROID Jfrtl CAMERA You np th. .hutt.r thn lift out your fimihed bl.ck Mid whit, picture minut. later. Yet, it', a. imple at th.t to un the amaunc new Polaroid Camera. No liquid., no dark room ... no (uia . . . the, rilm makee the picture automatically a. you advance it for lb. Mil abou St. it is acuoo it BECKERS DRUG LEAD rVeojc tjf PolareH CoifOiQtioM Russia And Iran jRazorbacks Win Open Talks For Easily Over Barter Trade PactiOklahoma A & U7Ac:uiKV!TriM mid, r, ,..;., i- ;i. ..' i.t iim i.,v,.icu iif nt ii tin ,it- paganda guns on President Ti n- j man's blunt warning that the U. S. j is reling on force rather than! diplomacy to achieve world peace, j Diplomats said the statement j although well-intended played into the hands of the Communists : who have been pounding home the j theme that the flee world is mob-j ilizing for war. The President's remark at his news conference Thursday re- j presented no shift in the U. S. ' policy of betiding strength to hack up diplomatic moves. But it was the toughest state- j inent of that policy that has been j made so far. I Its stem tone reawakened! European fears that the United .States may kill chances foi any new negotiations with Russia to settle East-West differences. Diplomats at the United Nations said the President appeared to be u.e u..s aim us nope llHm ,.,)ke a high-sroi ing footer getting a general peace settle-hall battle in the third period ""'Mt- Saturday by scoring two touch- They said he also seemed to con- Urnns to win a 31 to 20 season tradu t the Big Three foreign min- J opener from Missouri. ....... ...,,.,,, ,.,,. Kvn. uiaij KoKlham held a 14 to 1 they would try to negotiate with !tim ,i it, ,i, , , Russia on an end to the cold war at the forthcoming UN General Assembly meeting in Paris. Actually, however, Mr. Truman left the door open for further negotiations when he said the United States would continue to seek agreements with Russia. But ho said these agreements wonld be kept only so long as the ed the scoring early but Missouri free world has the strength to tied it up. Both teams scoi ed again enforce them. That is why, he! in the second but it was a Ford-said, the defense program hail to 'ham point-after-touchdown that be pushed. The Presidio of Monterey. Calif, is the oldest army post in continuous use in the United States. cribbing issue and about flving P-Ro's. "Oh, Ah've got about 1200 hours in now maybe l.'loo." What's the fastest jet going? "Never tested any." Bl'inchard hud one el ce in Alaska when came off a plane he near Mount McKmley bad experl-the canopy was flying His helmet and oxygen mask were gone in a second hi t he managed to land. "No, i.h never wrote Davm very much," he said, exploding another legend that the twins always were in correspondence. Doc took a few minutes off to pjse for a "reunion" shot with Mr. Outside and Arnold Tucker. Then he quietly got into his car and diove back to the Point. WE 'Only We.linghoo. Olvot Vet s IDENTICAL TWINS'? k take All Ike WMK eel el WASHDAY -e laeidnmel Ike ClenWt Dry BUY ON PROOF! Phone 2400 see th t lstinghouse dcld m EigimrtrxHusT, f- ' sV, '. ; -t- m ' m f ACTUALLY WEIGHS CLOTHES, ASSURES SOAP AKO WATER- SAVINGS jfSk ' FIRST YOU Ci , rwf" ' 'fi :WEIGH. . 73 IfrlVV -' B r JL a V- : ' 1 'ii No more guessing. 4 T if A V, S5Vl ' " -l! Just wciRh clot h, j "f "' ' uwinii) to load size shown I t iy-i uV'sw,J nn Hie Indirator sJ II , 1 J I yJJ "small", "meili' . 1 ' " mm in,! I iT. - j t x I II K um","rrnular". j yfwy -i : qq a Week Hs 1 only $3.99 a I Mwr email In I 4. M The Arkansas Razorbai ks un- - leashed a razor-sharp passing and running attack Saturday to defeat Oklahoma A A M 12 to 7, in an I inter-conference game. Twenty-! five thousand fans saw the game at Stillwater, Okla., between the j Oklahoma Missouri Valley Confer- j ence entry and the Arkansas mem- : ber of the Southwest conference, i Arkansas lorded it over the Ag- j gies all the way. Seven Arkansas players partici- j pated in the scoring. The only Oklahoma Aggie score came in the second quarter when quarterback Bob Steele capped a 91-yard drive by passing to end Ron Shackleton. Fordham Trips Mizzou In High Scoring Battle COLUMBIA Mo. iL'Pi- Fold- half-when Missouri scored early in the thud quarter and then roared bi.ck with two touchdowns late m the thild The Rams added an insi. ranee marker in the fourth to sew up the game. Sophomore quarterback Roger Franz led the visiting Fordham 11 to its victory. The Rams onen- gave t h e Rams their lead of one point. Whitewood half-time i Raydene Taylor left Saturday for Prairiv? Bible school at Three j Hills, Canada. Her brother, Ilar-i vey, left last Week for the same I .school. ! Mrs. Ethel Beshara of Deadwood almost less j visited her mother, Mrs. Fanny AUTO PAINTING? WE HAVE THE BEST YOU CAN GET! See us today . . . you'll be surprised at the economical ODOU MOTOR CO. Deadwood HAVE IT .'. . COME IN TODAY! 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The group is on an antelope hunting trip, j Mr. and Mrs. Han, Id Montgom-1 vry. Rapid City, .sr-iii Saturday at i the l.mnia Highley home. Don Sagcr and daughter, Mrs. i Ruby Gardner, sturgis. visited al i the Harry Babcock home Saturday j morning. HotelMen (Continued : mm Page 1) Adjournment will come about noon to give the holelmen an opportunity to do a little sight seeing. The Franklin hotel will be headquarters for the convention, with R. C. Fiyois, geneial manager, acting as host. Officers of the association are Greene, president; Furois, vice president; Miss Chase, secretary-treasurer; A. L. Ward Jr., Aberdeen, chaiiman ol the board of directors; Walter J. Dixon, Mitchell; John R. Blackburn, Red-field, directors; Foster, AHA governor and Roberts. 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