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February 18, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-18

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I

ITHE WEATHER
SN4OW; CONTINUEI) COLD

Y

frt!Aa

til

Section
One

I'

l

TO1)AI.

# #

VOL XXXIII. No. 99 20 PAGES ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, l1923 20 PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

ft

TO ETINDEMNITY:
2AI{TIAL LAW IS -MAINTAINED
IN CITY; DISORIDERr
IMMINENT
TROOPS WILL REMAIN
FOR FINES- COLLECTION
Stategic P'oints Seized Including 'thef
Post Office, Railway Station,
Treasury
Gelsinkirchen,,Feb. 17--(By A.. P.) '
--Gelsir khchen was reoccupied by thej
French today, and 'the population was
advi.9ed through public proclamation
that it would remain so until the fine
of 100,000,004) marks was paid as in-
denmnity for the recent wounding of
French soldiers in a clash with Ger-
man police.
Martial law conditions prevail
through the city tonight ,and the sit-
uation was pregnant with possibili-(
ties of disorder, especially since the lo-
cal police have mnobilized in their bar-
racks,..
Strong forces. of troops began ar-
riving this morning apparently as the
' result of a conference held here lastj
ight between Generals De Goutte and
Sournier.
The most important points in the.
city were occupied first, including the
post office, railway station, and the
municipal treasury.

The Washington Day Convocation
To all members of the University:
It is a rather delicate task to say with the correct emphia.is
} just what should be said regarding the custom of the University
in recognizing the birthday of George Washington. These few senl-
tences, however, represent ,such an attempt. They are written with
no thought, of -finding fault but with the hope of calling attention to
a situation which concerns the larger interests of the University.
Very properly Washington's Birthday is a holiday. All regular
E University exercises are abandoned for the day. In an effort appro-
S priately'to recognize the occasion the University has developed the
cu~tom' of invitin~g some distinguished American to deliver an ad-
dress in IlilJ A uditorium.. Sound campus opinon seems to dictate
such a cours~e. Through the fault of no one, however, a situa-
tion has arisen, which Is distinctly embarrassing to University offi-
cials who extend the finvitationr( to our visiting speakers. Doutless
there haa been no intention on the #.t of anyone to assist in the de-
velopment'"o the exiling conditions. The attendance at these
gatherings has been so small that there has been danger of giving
the impression that the University of Michigan ha~ little serious
intellectual Interest in the welfare of the nation. Obviously this is
not the :case.
last year the few who attended were fascinated by the bril-
liant address of'D~r. John Finley, Associate Editor of the New York
Times. The occasion tlji~s year will be equally alluring. One of our
owes, graduates, Dr. Edwin F. Gay, President of the New York
Evening Post, will speak upon the swbject "Our National Policies"
A large and representative audience from the IFaculties and students
should be present to greet the speaker. The meaning of the day
and the present national and world ,situation would seem to justify
such a course. The reputation of the University will not be al-
lowed to suffer. It is this confidence that has prompted these
wor'ds. M. L. BURTON.

SCH ULMAN TO TALK
AIT SUNDA0Y SERVICE
1N oted Rawf~ from New York W iii
Address University Gathering
* This Evening
LECTURER IS EMINEINT WRITER
ON RELIGIOUS TOPICS
+Rabbi Samuel Schulman will speak
at the fourth University service to be
h feld at 7:34) o'clock in U111i auditor-
iunm. The meeting is, in charge of
the Jewish Students4' congregation,
whose efforts 'are responsible for his
om~ing here.
Heis at. present rabbi of Temple
Bethel of New York, one of the larg-
est synodsis n the country. lie carne
to America. at the age 'of four, re-
ceiving his early 'ucation here. Grad-
iuated from the University 'of Berlin,
1 he later received degrees from the
Jewish 'Theological seminary of
4America in 1904. 'Rabbi 'Schulnzaa is I
.also president of the Central con-
federation of American Rabbis, and a
member of the board of editors of the
English translation of the Bible for the
synagogue.
11e has achieved, nation-wide fame
as a writer on religious topics. Hie
is a contributor to the Jewish En-
cyclopedia and a member of the edi-
torial board for publication of Jew-
ish classics.

iMCIg WINS IN TRACK,
4 .. <
WlOLVEE FIVE IIOLI)S oPPN- REINKE ESTABLISHES CON ERi-
f<'ET'Vl(GOROUS OFFE.N'IVE FACE IND)OOR RECORD IN
TO FIVE BASKETS 1ALF, 1:501 4-
EV ANSTON BASKET M FN F A R1RELL SQUAD DOWNS
,Y OUTCLASSED, 27, TO 13 MAROON TEAM, 65 TO 30O
E l"1. akes 19 of' )lcilma a's Points; t'hicago Wiis .Mile Relay; lilclgarn
Losers 1Do Scoring in Sii- '1'kes First in ail Othzer
gle spiltiet
. (Special to Trhe Daiily) Chicago, IIL,, Feb. 17-(By A.PJ)-
> t'' Evanston, III., Feb. 17.--North -e t- Michigan's Varsity track team ran
% ern's basketball team was completely1 away with the University of Chicago
'4 outclassed by ?Michigan h ere tonig~ht, 1 here tonight when they defeated the
C,01. Walter A Bethel the latter winning 27 to 13: In oily Maroon athletes 'by a score of 65 to
Former judge advocate general of one period of the game did Ntorthz- 30.
the A. E. F., is slated to succeed Maj., western exhibit strength. This was The Wolv-erines took 'nine firsts~ to
Gen. E. 11. Crowder as judge advocate in the opening minutes of the second one for" Chicago and also most of thle
general of the army, who is retiring half when Patterson, Stegmnan, and? seconds. Hubbard of Michigan way
to become ambassador to Cuba. Beth-. Rapp each dropped in one basket ir high point scorer winning both
el is to be promoted to the rank of I rapid succession. hurdles for a total of 10 points.
major-general. Captain Gil Ely of :Michigan was the Reinke of Michigan' established a
visitors' outstanding star, making 15~ new Western Conference indoor ree-
out of their 27 points. ord for, the half mile with a time of
Kipke Scores First; I11:56 4-5.
Northwestern's guards,' Jimmy Pat-I Chicago won. the one mile relay for
CLOSES TO ORH W inguntil the game was well undler!WI
CLOSES TOMORRO ~wayho.fKipkteiroppnensfrstomascorn A E RA L W N
-htfo a difficult angle and Ely'
Detrit Smphny Ochesra Qff~ Ifollowed suit scoring three successiv( u~v
EaeintIrgrn Udr baskets. For,,the remainder of the H 5~J L.'
GbrlwltsgrariUnderth teams shot' frantically a' 1titL UlI 2 I
thwlolsc.qe ring with Michigan having a 164_
E w -rinr ~rrrre +r cniriTCn, to 4 advantage when the pistol enIded j Counig from behind a 2 to 0 score

DUAL INTERURBAN'
COLLISION FATAL'
yt1;st Electric Coar Strikes Auto; INext
TrsiR mim ThUIr7 a All1JU OI iJ".

SPOTLIGHT PLANS
NOIIFTY DPARMI

"xrln luSwitch g vlu
WILASMEMORIALU
kj[ORiE THTAN SCORE 1, URFD
Ill II~II IDAY WHEN TWO CARS OVEIRN
U U ~ILUDetroit, Feb. 17-(By A.P.)---Colli-I
sion of an automobhile and a vra.nd rail-1

R M I I IIUUIIHlIRSM NFOI E
Ams 2,Will Entertain Audiene FO R IINO
Francds White
ONE-ACT PLAY, MUSICAL ANDI ; LANS UNDER WAY TO SECUTRE
DANCE INUMB'ER+S TO BE OFFERED "MASON AND. DIXON,

ECLEJWlcY N N WAS 1r IZ.NENT AS
A1FTR~OU. jAND RELIGIOUS
1).~ ~ ; Ukm , ihV cf~'y Communion.
Biho v; 'P~iiams waspromint tas
an author, a lecturer, and a leader in
the religious thoulght of the country.
Hlis most recent book, "Prophetic Min-:
istry for 'Today", consists of a ser-
ies of lectures which were originally
delivered at Yale university,
Upon graduateion from Kenyon col-
lege in iSgO, Bishop Williams began
his work in the religious field, and
held several pastorates before his
election as bishop for Michigan in,
19x06.
Detroit, Feb. 17.-The lit. Rev. H.
11. H. Fox, su ffragon bishop of Mon-
tana, and former rector of St. John's
Episcopal chutch hers, will conductI
the funeral sem vies for Bishop
Charles D. Williams at St. Paul's;
cathedral Monday afternoon.
Bishop Fox and, Bishop Williams
were close personal friends.;
Among the clergymen who will act
as pallbearers are: Rev. Lawrence
Nidworth of St. Clair Shore Farms;
Rtev. Charles Hl. McCurdy, of Birn11ing-
ha;llcev. A. J. Vincent, of"Laleer;
Rev. 13. S. Lever?,-.o Ypsilanti, and
11ev. C. T. A~d fAn Arbor. r
"DOD S WILLCLOSE
\X ~1'~~ ~ ~ o~~' .cecorn-3
plc i"t~ .~'~'r n o~>1d~yspre-
n o ud- nc ftit --imted to
c~uJ memersonigm1' provamwill
heThrw fi o pii.A!a~
bein sol ~r 1.25er i
aflit~ i'. 71r _---"e ;ferc i4 a
weeJ-_..ntc becpey*n
CQ!I S ICtO tii~ o

aavu Ul, att "UtVJIIUu21U° tZJAU " lMJJAa Acaw.a

' way interurban car at Roseville, about
15 ni, s orth of here, this aft-mono~n
> aa ijuisi the c fst cidn
4Ter i~nteruan whithat colldd i ith o
mte athaobile ws damogedand tak-
enbo ate yarsatRoeville. trBe-
trai plu nged to e ower ouse
Te tran of heuiipowteroseowa
fatareckedesbnthe firct adet.ar
ofthetrinerbanechollide.Th
t erin punedintostenpoer house.
cars were thrown from their seats,
Iseveral sustaining serious injuries and
Iwere cared for at a nearby residence.;
Gargoyle. Scores
In College Humorl
"College Hum or", a publication d-
voted to reprinting articles from col ;
lege humor magazines throughout tho
country, in its spring issue just out
reprints 31 item's from the' Gargoyle,
more than twice the number select-
ed from any other' college magazine. ;
Selections had been made from oth-
er collegiate publications, as follows:
Pitt Panther 15, California Pelican
15, North Carolina Boll Weevil 14,.
D~artmiouth Jack-O-Lantern 13, Har- {
yard Lampoon 12, Columbia Jester 10,!.
Cornell Widow 7, and the Yale Record
Jokes, short articles, verse and car-
toons were reprinted from the variousj
publications. Among the Gargoyle re-
prints were two cartoons which ap-
p~eared in the November Gargoyle, one
by Stanley Simpson, '25A; and onelO
by Eugena Cleland, '24A. There were
I also several short articles, prose, and
verse b)y Carroll Jones, '25L; and
joe y Paul Kniskern, '25.

ftl'
at
]a
lit

Untion Spotlighit vaudeville acts for
le. annual program Tuesday evening!f The annual' Fresliman. Frolic will
tHill auditorium, are to consist{ be 'feld May 4 at the Union. A pplica-
rgely. of comedy, new music, and tions for 'tickets will be reed~y for dis-
iJb"l! .' ~r.." iIir t c_(Iona h a uIng' the ea

e. r j.e.'4.w i i~ ~ w
AL artn,'24, ill oer a onie ct c
(lanen mnu!med and usiaelenm
ter. w i i l datrion rmtetherbila. th
J.c brs bacpr4,dasched of*'cthe in
program isto di I~ his
TicBatsonr'24Aewill offerba onatch,
bae willradd atrct the bill.n . i the
ite
VIBBERT AND WATERMAN ~
TO' LECTURE iN DETROIT

la rge t of the F ol c. Th c ai m e
the varioust,(1 sbcitiarwill hbe
Ppo ntto SCduigthe eoarld prt -
ie wek, at _ which tiehet wilsbe
head I of thie o 'benomdee A
trogh1.hismposition s chairman
thclsssoia committee. ~ otv
The vamriotubcometes will be'
edpontedtoduring at-eacprto
hea Eofthe Ftolc cmee,

AYiUI'; ITES-ILSOLIS'T, ;the half.
SCIIED1JLEI) 'N AI)I)E:I) \L IBER The Purple opened up in the second
half with a dazzling offensive ' that)
The last concert in this year's Ex- swept Michigan offs its feet, but was
tra Co~ncert series will take place at ' soon stopped by the Wolverine guards.,s
eight o'clock tomorrow evening in Hill Elyia Cages Long Onpe
~uditoriuni when the Detroit Sync- , Ely started Michigan or her way to
phony. oreheptrs. under it-, dstingunish.. victoryaanwn ead.amrco
c ~bar 3;p rlw~ci will IONus sotfremte enere h lr
a i' ,atpcrm. sending time iA! _.:ai'ly ±: ,n:~t~
I Asi.~ iiMCL~ '-' are~ to ~.ca-ring.
I~~~)1 i, ed ,rzhpimomiras, i zmke orous o~msvi dpae Uee
hsfinal sy:..icim''z:^~so
F -is tay~ A~n U1Ihis western w ajji ale 1to)ie u'
csn mria; Ur e'ry' Thegaewslad )IV
whe~il ri} .'- -n t F ~ r~ey{, ( wl jpacity cow o n1rl}1;' pet
hiav r i're excelen'kopportuntyt o ,A4J1 is- ! tors incl uding several hundred root-
play his gifts in the great Liszt Fan- !ers fox the Maize and Blue.
tasgia which he will play. The lineup:
*The program in full is as follows: ;r~etr
Bleethoven-Fifth Symphony, in Nrhesten
minor Op. 7. *rf .... ..... ..... 00 0 0
Allegro con brio Steginan, If............ 2 1 1 01
An'dante con moto Tri Holmes, c ............... 0 0 3 01
Allegro '(Scherzo) ;Ti McKenzie, rg.......... . 1 2 1 01
Allegro (Finale) Patterson, Ig......1 0 0 0
Gliere--Symphonic Poem, "The Si- I Rapp, rig............ ' 1 0 1 0
ren".On . Kershow, rf.............. 0 0 0 0

in the last 10 niinutes of, play ie12l-
gap's Varsity hockey team fought
hard and upset' the dlope,'defeating
(Minnesota.3Ito 2 last niight in Wine.-
berg's coliseum.
Minnesota started the ball rolling
sci'ci.-t a iriebum otlthe goad whichr
cauedhim t ~o avetdhcarigtefor a
>1tlitletie, enth, oftelacedbut
at fo h baae of"the peiod Kaci
starte aodthr jars h for neoas
owlbu wias fined anrhdsonly. On
the recoveirya Ponrshed tneapuck u-
along thae eadgbumo therhekadwhoh
angled.i olaeth igfr
littlhile. P tredareplacedohis
fourin thebarne of the frtperiodwKah
btted anck orrush c~fomnnesta-
goal utsuwaes folie fonhichitry.
thcoe, rtMinnesot i ,oLNip roa hard
Both sta sftried hardSucesfornol
duiThe estofthnrs perion d withe

jMembers of the Press club will
EACH WVILL GIVE SERIES OF FIVE: meet Wednesday in Barbour gmna-
TALKS STARTING sim. Officers for the new semester
MONDAY will be elected at this time.
The usual dinner, will be served at
Prof. Charles B. Vibbert of the Phil- 6 o'clock, .followed by a' business
osophy department and Prof. LeRoy' meeting. Dancing will take place
Waterman of the S~eretics depart- from 8 to 2 o'clock. Kennedy's arches-
mxent, will each give a series of five tra will play.
lectures beginning tomorrow evening Five vaudeville acets are on the eve-
at Detroit. The lectures are to be; i ~ rga.Te r:sns
,given t i h attemptedciywd, Sydney. Klein, Try, impersonations,
observance of Lenten season, and IWne .Xnemn 2,raig
will be delivered at various places, all WedlF;aslan 2,raig
Samuel L. Bauer, ,25, and musicIlMy-
of which will be arranged by the corn- rnCa,'3 hlesMcrgr
mittee in charge of the campaign. roI hn,'3 har3acrgr
Professor Vibbert's subject, "Chris-,+l. tednnrae'nsl
tianity in a Changing NWorld" , willatteMcinlagebohinn-
cover' the main principles that Chris- ,estal a 5cns a diin
tian.t js devlon*andso o' eriyhlat7-etanadto-

The composer contributed, between
the title.-page and the score,: this pine-
factory note:
"The sirens -were mythical beings
who lived ,in the fancy of the ancienta
Greeks on an enchanted island in the
midst of the sea. By their magic songj
they lured those who sailed within
their neighborhood. Oblivious of'
their surroundings and powerless to
withstand the fatal song, the sailors
steered their ship to the island of
the terrbile Sirens, where it was dash-
ed to pieces on the hidden rocks."
IThe Sea. The Isle of tile Sirens.
The approaching ship. The Siren's
Song. The sinking of the ship.
Intermission
Liszt--Fantasia on Hungarian Mel-
odies for Piano and Orchestra-mr.

Total.............
3Mleitigaii

6 0

Kipke, rf.............
Birks, if ...............
Ely, c. ....... .......
Paper, Ig..............
Cappon, rg .............
Total . ................1
Free throws, Missed, El
pire, Winters, Illinois;
Kearns, Depauw.

20 1 01
1 0 0' 0~
7 52Z
1 fl fl fl '

0 U 0 Gophers carrying the attack to Mich-
!-ian's end after the first face off. In~
11 3 i less tha~n four minutes of play Pond
ply 3. U111- j caged, Minesota's second and last
Referee, I point, by driving the puck through

- -''-'''t ''''''i

SWIMMING TEAM LOSES
TO INDIANNS, 43 - 26O

they were applied in the past to the
solving of social problems. HiQ will
also show how these principles may
be applied to present day questions.
"How We Got Our .Bible" will be
the theme of Professor Waterman's;
lectures. Waterman is an authority
on Biblical manuscripts.

al fee of 25 cents a pees p will 'be
charged, for the dance.
Chicago Beats Ohio MSte 1N-17
Columbus, Ohio., Feb. X17--(By A.P.)
--Chicago defeated 0. S. U. basket-
ball team 27 to 17 here tonight. Ohio
led 14 to 12 at the end .of* the first1
half but scored only 3 points durtng
the entire, second period.
Library Clreulati ..:lncreat ing
M~ore than .70,000t} 4oluwes were ,is -
sued b)y the cir~ulation deparitmrent of
the University' library, in.' January.
This is. 6,04)voumes more thau wierre
loaned duxring g Jaua-y of the preceed'-
luig year.

Dumesnil.
Berlioz--Dance of the Sylphs from' ,chgnsBg enwimn c-
"The Damnation of Faust".
Rimsky-Korsakov-Capricclo Espag- reer opened with a- defeat y estray
nel, Op. 34.; afternoon at the "Y" pool when the
Alboada Scne &Gypy' ong aquatic squad of Indiana, university'
Varatins.Fanang oftheAs-downed the Wolverines by a Score;
Variaos . a d n o o h s of 43 to 25, taking first in five of time
Albrad. (layd wthot puse) eight events, and first and second in

two Michigan meCn and the' goal keep-
er. Beresford dlid a little individual
starring at this time, carrying the
rubber through the opposition Iby
clever work, but was unsuccessful in
hir tries at tihe cage, Minnesota's de-
fense work was outstanding during
tihis part of time game. On the offen-
sive the work for the gophers again
"-'II to Pond. who caused much trou-
ble for tile Michigan goal tender for
his work was superb.. Scorme, Minne-
sota 2, Michigan 0.
New life seemed to have been in-
stilled into the Wolvernes during. the
intermiiiom, for at the op~ening of tihe
third period the game 'was immledi-
afely carried into Mlinnesota's terri-
tory. After anl unsuccessful try at the
goal a Michigan man cir'cled in back

IRENE CASTLE MODEL 1GOW S IE1 R ATL LE
TO BE SHIOWN AT STYLE SHOW INE LAKE MICHIGAN1 STOR fl

FRESHMAN GROUPS
TO BEGINT TOURNEY
Sectional groups of freshmen ats or-
ganlzed -by thie Upperclass Advisory
committe under James K. fDuffyT, 24E,
will hoAldthe first- 'rondlroflthe~ir eas-

wLreje.
Gortw, Valentine, Kerr, and othesk
whmose eligibility wonild have nmeant
victory for Michigan, were among tihe'
crowd that filled every available inci
of space around the edges of the pool
and watched time Maize and Flue ge
dlown to defeat in the first intercol.
I eglate dual ncet ever staged in Ann,

of time cage and took the prick away
from the Gophers -who iwere passing
'it back, and forth. 14e shot it to He ?
(Continued on Page Two)

Irene Castle model _gowns, recently
ctmght frome New York, will be dis-
jh--d at a style show to be given in
.iCa swell Angell hall Tuesday
oby members of the Collegiate

1
1

- Te pt4 ~vil 1(-5;at >'~eck,~o!~ '~for the benefit of the Univer-
the ,roxac a gP5ca ~iy o Michigan League. The l
haoolyhl'6jrmgsC~. ;~~ hich include all the newest
StXt~51:,if evening to sport models,;
For1l' oimr-serF,"<< { n r e a x '1 i t1:ight from The Style Shop,
More ta 40curs o 1,s'wbJ'~v'r
be offered iidut-n ,.1 psnme s+ i iI5 to the display, an eccen-
lion of t-1"nivelsyo Uic~"im ;i'. "~~ -A be given by Ann E.
Thes corsc, wichamagtvn Ii t" Ch T. ''~'public is ;invited to at-'
various colle ofteuiexst r od(: ' Admission will be 10
arranged for _g. adrae'il-,1ct~S
teachers,hblseoo raut' l
college undergra ' m z-zjr " r' r-~T'FS

Mlusckegon, Mich., Feb. 17-(By A.i
P.)--Tales, of a thrilling battle with
the ice floes. on Lake MNichigan were
told when the two steam ers, the
Goodrich flagship Alabama from Chi-
cago, and the Crosby steamer, Georg- j
Ia, docked late today.
The Alabama had been fighting the
gale in ice fields since Tuesday, and
for 48 hours was imprisoned in the
ice outside the local harbor with the
Georgia. There were 33 passengersI
aboard the two ships but all but six
made their way to land yesterday inf
a thrilling trip across the ice field and~
in the blizzard.
The big Grand Trunk car ferry
Milwaukee and Grand Vnven -lr~

50 CALLS

Each day give Jimmie his sup-
port. The broadcasting of these
through the wide circulation of
the Daily brings satisfaction to
the advertisers.. If you must be
sati:ft -'tryaP illiy classified.

- mlm.isbing far ahead of Fieber, the a,
kretball toiurnamnent at 7:15 o'clock Papemigutli Winls Fanc(y Diving , amma star. The two Wolverines St.
Wedinesday evening. Tile tournament Michigan presented thrmee (listinct, ed a p~retty race to the finish on tn
will consist oM five rounds, two being surprises, two favorable and one umm- last lap, leaving Fieber twenty ,--
hold each week, one Wednesday, the favorable. Time first canine in time [an- in time rear.
other Thursday. According to the i y diving when PIa )enguth gave one i 10 Yards Free Style Pretty
schedule the tournament will end' of the prettiest exhibitions imaginable Pecrhaps the prettiest race ofth
March 7. and defeated Walling of Indianat, re-l afternoon was the 100 ya rd free siyl
team, and es ofttowithegputeam'se nemanagert dvewill n Bigl Tenre fcircles.n The, ad secondem'sputaerinillBiofenciichi.ThesncnbattledofMiforg firstld fhofil orbo .
beo given silver basketballs.,'appearance in the 1,50 yardl back Smith all but dlefeate-d the 1lo .
stroke when Hubbardswn away : cracek, who holds a victory over ln
MORE THAN 5O ATHILETIES A fromi Captain Chutrchman aind Lauter nett of Wisconsin, Big Ten chamin,
WIL KNTER ILLPlN I UT ji of Indiana, winning the evenc7t as the ileading hini for three laps, falum'
lone M1.ichigan entry by nearly hal.,f length behind on the fourth, mi
Champaign, 1l1., Feb. 17-(By A.P.) the length of time pooi. The third wvas 1 creeping up on the l-ast stretch uoi
-Entry of Grinell, Drake, University Kermns' failure in time plunge for dis-I line almost passed time speeding Ii-

'

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