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October 21, 1923 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-10-21

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THE WEATHER
G4ENERALLY FAIR
TODAY

aft
c OPOI

Ar Abr

al

Section

..r..........

One

VOL. XXXIV. No. 25

TWENTY PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, It2

TWENTY PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

r 'i F 'C.
{ {. j {'yr y 1

OHIO

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23-0

I

PRESS CLUB ENDS
CONFERENCE WITH
BUSINESS SESSION'

Mie. Galli-Curci.Wins Hearts
Through Charm, Personality

ANN ARBOR TIEIS NEWS
PIIRIZE FOR BEST
FROYP PACE

(AITEN

A. J. MILLER ELECTED,
PRESIDENT FOR Y EA R
' andenberg AddreEes Last G lathering'
Of Program: Stresses
Re ponsibilities
The Fifth annual conference of the
University Press club of Michigan
close'd with a business session "it
noon yesterday at the Union. During
the morning session. A. L. Miller of
battle Creek was elected president of
the organization for the ensuing year,
and the prize for the best front page
was awarded to the Ann Arbor Times
News.
The first vice president elected at
the business meeting is Arthur H.
Vndenberg, of Grand Rapids, Michi-
gan, Charles WM. Greenw'ay of De-
troit received vice-presidency in rep-
resenting the larger dailies, Frank J.
Russell of Marquette vice-president
representing smaller 'dailies Merl I.
Defoe, vice-president represrNntin g the
weeklies, and Prof. John L. Prumm
of the Journalism department was
elected secretary-treasurer.
Local Paper Takes PrIe
The Ann Arbor Times News, in con-
petition for the best front page, was
chosen as first by a committee of
judges from the membership of the
University Press Club. General hal-
ance, arrangements of the page, the
co-ordination in heads, the type of
new displayed, the quality and use of
words in leads entered in the points
employed in rendering the decision.
The trophy for the best front page
in the weekly class was presented to
the lMearine City Independent, and the
+,prize for paers under a circulation;
8f 7500 was given to the Owosso Ar-
gus Press.
Asking the assembly in a stirring
plea to realize its responsibility to the
constitution of the United States, Ar-
thur H. Vendenberg of the Grand Ran-
ids Herald delivered the closing ad-
dress of the speaking program of the
conference. Vendehiberg, giving his
talk after the discussion took place on
the newspaper code of ethics, which
was adopted by the club this morning.
stated that civic responsibility was
the greatest faith and trust that could
he placed on any newsnapo'r. Uising
the words of President Harding in the
general summary of the code lie said.
"Be decent, be generous, be faIr."
Etablish Selnhrshiji
Drawing up a tentative plan fr the
establishment of a scholarship for the
Journalism students who will be
worthy of sending to England to
spend a period of time for newspaper
training was approved by the editors.
The newspaper men outside the state
conceived and presented the .dea to
tfe club. These men are seeking the
opinion of the vwrious press associa-
tion on the project. At present, the
manner ih which the choosing of the
individual for the honor is to be by
competition of a method to be decided
later. ,
The meeting closed with special
luncheon at noon for the editors and
their wives in The Union. At 2 o'clock
in the afternoon the delegates attend-
ed the Michigan-Ohio State footall
game at Ferry Field as guests of the
Athletic association and Fielding IL.
Yost.
torge town l'afeM s ctu1 hcrner9
Gxeorgetown. Con., Oct. 20---(ay A.
P.) --eorgetown defeated Kent u cy
Wesleyan 12 to 7 here today winning
its first game of the season. Kentucky
*Wesleyan made its only score in the
first half, a touchdown.

"Ah, I love college boys. They are
so-" Madame Galli-Curci threw out
her be-jewelled hands, "they have a
future ahead." And then with a flash-
ing smile and a wink, she added, "and
girls too." It was in her dressing
room after the concert that we saw
her. She, was busy, exceedingly, now
rising to shake hands and converse
a bit with some friend, or a stranger
even, now turning to her dressing
table to place her large, firm signature
on a program. She wrote dozens of
them for the people who crowded into
the little room, to talk to her, or mere-
ly to see her.
To everyone she was charming. She
was wearing green, with diamonds, the
famous big one sparkling in front
and a four-strand necklace of pearls.
lSOUSA WILL.OPEN
SERES TOMORROW
Program to Include Numbers by Do-
lin, Faircield, Itachel, and
Carey
BANl TO OCUPY lIESERVEI)
SECTIONS AT PER11FORMANCE
Sousa's band, conducted by Lieut.-
Commander John Philip Sousa., and
assisted by Miss Nora Fauchald, so-
prano, Miss Rachel Senior, violinist.
Mr. John Dolan, cornetist, and Mr.
George Carey, xylophonist will offer
the first concert of the Extra Concert
series tomorrow night in Hill audi-
t Oni,, n S . hn 1d:o nnn of -in

Her hair, brown and shining, was
smoothly arranged. Her English, as
she speaks, has just enough of a for-
eign tecent to soften, it; her speak-
ing voice is low and musical.
"And t hs, too, is a musician" said
someone, introducing to her a rather'
timid student. To which Madame re-
plied, "It is easy to meet musicians
They conic half way across the gap to
meet me. With other people, I must
go all the way." Then seeing an old
friend across the room, she stepped
quickly toward him with both hands
extended. "Ah, how glad I am to seeI
you! And do you reumember when

COOLIDG'S -MEET-
ITO ENFORCE LAWOEN Tc lg
PARLEY 'O ('ONTINUE WORK OF
ADMINISTRATION ITJNI I
ANNHEUSER-BUSCII HEAD
G I V E S VIEW ON ISSUES

Nutt to

llaines, Henniingiig andf
Address Assembly of
Gonernors

we were in-?" And they reminisced .
a bit. Washington, Oct. 20.-(By A. P.)-
Appreciales oad Teacher Calvin Coolidge took up one of the
Upon seeing an Italian boy in the most troublesome problems confront-
group before her, she smiled more ing him as president and as a politie-
brilliantly than ever and said, "You al figure in meeting today with the
are- _..." And the rest was Italian nOvernors of the several states jo dis
which we didn't understand; but they cuss enforecement of the prohibition,
both seemed very much pleased, and;
chatted for several minutes. immigration and narcotic laws.
Someone from, the School of Music The conference in its prohibition as-
introduced a. young violinist, who has peet, is a heritage from the adminis-
been studying under a famous teach- tration of the late President Harding,
er abroad. "You study with him? lie who had planned a meeting with the
is so line. And now you come to state executives last spring to con-
(Continued on Page Two) I sider means of closer co-oneration in
- _____- i making the prohibition laws effective.
Lengthy sessions by somre sta,-te leg-
islatures which would have prevente(
attendance of governors caused Mr.
lfarding to postpone the confefrence,
NCand Mr. Coolidge, in assuming the
LOCKS_ presidency upon Mr. Harding's death,
.P N undertook to carry out that plan as
______ well as other policies of the late pres-
Onir Few Sliis Able To Naigle Sont -

Ml. Moret To Give
Lecture Tomorrow
Al. Moret is an authority on Egypt-
Egyptology in the College of France,
will deliver a University lecture at
4:15 o'clock tomorrow in the Natur-
al Science auditorium. His subject is
"Le Sepulture de Toutankhagmon". The
lecture, which, will be illustrated, will
be given in French under the auspices
of the Federation de Alliance Fran-
caise.
M. Moret is internat onally know4
as an Egyptologist. In 1923 he was
appointed professor of Egyptology
for life at the College of France, hav-
ing given a course at the Sorbonne
on the history of the Orient since
1900. In his study of Egyptology, M.
Moret has given special attention to
the institutions of the Pharaos and to
the Egyptian religion. On s'x differ-
ent occasions Ise was sent to Egypt
by the minitry of public instruction
of France to make a collection of texts
and to interpret the mnonumients.
M. Alexandre Mlonet, Professor of
ian royalty, magic, and religion, and
his books on these subieets have be-
come classics. They are of interest
not only to Egyptolog sts, but also to
the general pubhic. lie published a
number of articles in "I~aa Revue del
Paris" and "Le 'Temps". These essays i
have been translated into English andl
Russian, and a certain number of'
them have been republished in two
volumes entitled ''in the Time of the
Pharaos" and "Iings and Gods of
Eigypt".
BY1LLOYD GEORGE,
.1
FY Premier Challenges 1Dumint to
Prove Ile is False to Interests
of France
SAYS BI11iT CSH G O NIM N'T,
f -lAS HryaIII'1',) (IV: AD)VICE

YOST hAS RAISEID MORAL I
TONE OF SPORTS, SAYS COBB
"Coach Yost has done more than
any other man in the world to ele-
I vate athletics to a high moral
tone," declared Tyrus Cobb, thef
I king of the diamond recently. "He
F has used them as a vehicle of
good citizenship by developing in
the individual an unselfish regard
for the good of the community,"
CONFERENCE TEAMS
Purdue 7, Wabash 7.
Minnesota 27, North Dakota 0.
chicago 13, Northwestern 0.
Wisconsin 52, Indiana 0.
Illinois 9, Iowa 6.
EASTERN
Dartmouth 27, Verniont 2.
Yale 29, Bucknell 14.
Williams 14, Norwich 7.
Penn State 21, Navy 3.
Notre Dame 25, Princeton 2.
Syracuse 3, Pittsburg 0.
Pennsylvania 19, Columbia 7.
Auburn G, Arumy 28.
Harvard 0, Holy Cross 0.
SOUTIER N
Virginia Polytechnical 16, Marylandl
7.
West Virginia 81, Marshall 0.
Georgia Tech 20, Georgetown 0.
Texas A. M. 28, Louisiana State 0.
Texas 16, Vanderbilt 0.
W. and J. 9, Carnegie Tech. 7.
Tulane 13, Virginia 0.
WESTERN
M. A. C. 13, Albion 3.
Nebraska 0, Kansas 0.
Cincinnati 13, Ohio 6.
Iowa State 7, Kansas Aggies 7.
California 26, Oregon Aggies 0.

MAIZE AND BLUE MEETS TOJUGH
OPPOSITION DURING
FIRST HALF
WORKMAN GAINS MOST
YARDAGE FOR BUCKEYES
Wolverines Discontinue Conservative
Game After End Of
Second Quarter
(By Ralph N. Byers.)
Held on almost even terms for the
fIrst two periods of the game, Michi-
gan's Varsity football team came
through in the final half of the con-
test and piled up 20 points on Ohio
State making the final score 23-0 14
the opening Conference game of the
season yesterday afternoon on Ferry
field.
The Wolverines played a rather con-
servative game in the first half at-
tempting only a couple of passes In
the first two periods, but reversed
their style in the last half when Uter-
itz called for many plays of the aer-
ial variety. Two of the touchdowns
were made through the pass play and,
the other one came as a result of
straight line plunging.
First Quarter Scoreless
The first chance of the Maize and
Blue to score came immediately after
the first exchange of kicks in the ini-
tial quarter. Workman kicked off to
Kipke who returned 10 yards to his
20 yard line, and on the first play
punted to Marts on his 10 yard line.
After one play which failed to gain
Workman kicked to Uteritz who sig-
naled a fair catch on the Ohio State
38 yard line. Michigan elected to try
a free place kick, but Blott failed to
boot the ball over and'Ohio returned
to her own 30 yard line.
The remainder of the quarter was
even, both teams kicking soon after
they received the ball and the quarter
ended without a score. Michigan's
first points came as a result of a place
kick by Jack Blott late In the second
period. A long pass from midfield,
Uteritz to Kipke, put the ball on the
Ohio 22 yard line. Miller added two
yards through the line and on the fol-
lowing plays Kipke went around left
end for 8 yards putting the ball on the
Buckeye 12 yard strip. Kipke added

VARSITY'S SUPERIOR PUNTING
A 0 EXPERT PASSES BRING
i 0.5S. U. OVERWHELMING DEFEAT4

Act ive
SE ASON'S ii AVES r7 SEAS
FOll('E VEl',ELS INTO P' OwRT

On Law Enforcement
Mr. Coolidge has added to the con-
ference program, however, the con-
silderation of the enforcement of the
'immigration and narcotic laws, and
White House officials have taken

corvuin . u'a 5 ()alto 3""' .', to'.. -_ pains to emphaize that the meeting
ternational reputation, .and its per- 'today is not a !7r hibition conference,
'formance here this season has been Sault Ste. Mari, Oct. 20.-(By A. hut a law-enforcement conference.
P.)---heavy wet snow caused the Soo The governors, in coming to the
looked forward to with eagerness by to pld to x oit in two inches of slush ' conference, have fresh in their minds
Ann Arbor concert: goers. The follow- this morning. The sIioenvwhich blew tie heated discussion of the prohihi-
ing program will be offered: kt ion question at the closing sessionI
Rhbapsody, ''The Indian"..... . ..Oremn over' the uppetr akRes Friday af'ter-'
y yesterday at Wces1t Baden, Ind., of the
Concert Solo, "Cleopatra" . ...Demare noon nd might had died down but the Ififteenth annual governors' confer-
Mr. Dolan snow still held un vessels and few ence.
Portraits, "At the King's Counrt"..... were passim, the locks. The only The conference adopted a resolution
.....................Sousa Ikwkage were uphound, and these yes-'pledging to President Coolidge co-op-
(a) "11er Ladyship, the Countess" ,lceration in the enforcement of prohibi-
(b) "Hr Grace, the Duchess" sels anchored i tie Upper St. l\lary s tion after a stormy debate and amid a
(c) "lier Majesty, the Queen" River, not daring to enter Whiteish :i Iouting and stamping of feet during
Soprano Solo, "The Lark Now Leaves Bay. Last night's seas were the high- i which Gov. Parker of Louisiana left
His Watry Nest" .........Parker I est of the fall s('a_-on, but most ships the meeting.
Miss Fauchald are believed to have anchored in safe Busch Writes (o.lidge -
Fantasy, "The Victory Ball" Schelling cePublic attention was further riv-
INTERMISSION laces. -eted on the prohibition issue by pub-
Caprice, "On With the Dance", Being . lication today of a letter written to
a medley of famous tunes Muskegon, Micim., Oct.20,-(Ry A. the plresident by August A. Busch, of
stoggther bySouP.) Lake traffchs, been suspended Anmiheuser-Busch, Inc., of St. Louis,
a Isince Thursday night, owing to a declaring that the attemlpt to enforce
Xylophone Solo, Nocturne and stormon-te Great . The Good- the prohibition laws had corrupted
MWalt - . . .C-- ' -- I rich steamer Alabamia lit i 0 Mu~ t ihe federa lservice, uprooted respect
Mr. Carey waukee and the Crosby steame'r Geor- for all law, and set back many years.
March, "Nobles of the Mystic Shrine" F gia remained in port hmeort. The coast the great cause of real temperance.
(new).....................Sousa guar s went to the aid of the lug Roh~ The cnfrnce
r~u~r~s wnt o te i(1of he o~j Fb- he onfrenepro$,rain as arran, ,

St. Louis, Oct. 20-(By A.P.)-Lloyd I
(orge Friday hurled back imputa-
tions that he is a false friend of I
France, when in a luncheon speech to l
several hundred people .here he re-I
plied with great vigor to an attack
on him here Thursday by General
Georges Dumont, of the French em-
bassy, in Washington.
Dumuont, in a speech, said France
nee(ied to beware of per friends,, and
warned St. Louis that friend of Francer

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Violin Solo, "Faust Fantasia"c.......
. Sarasate1
Miss Senior.
Folk Tune, "Country Gardens"......I
.............. Grainger
Encores will be selected from the
compositions of Mr. Sousa. Tickets for
the concert may be obtained at the
School of Music.
The University band will be, the I
guest of the University Musical So-
ciety at this concert. They will occu-
py front seats in the auditorium and
will wear official uniform, out, of res-
!ect to Mr. Sousa and his organiza-l
tion.
CORNELL TAKES ESY
GAME F90M GOL8ATE~
Ithaca, New York, Oct. 20-(By A.
P.)-Cornehl overwhelmed Colgate to-i
day 34 to 7. It was Cornell's 20th
consecutive gridiron victory.
Colgate was rePeatedly disconcert-
ed and fooled by Dobie's effective for-
ward pass attack. Capt. Pfann hurled
his passes with unerring accuracy and'
the receiver almost invariably wentl
for long gains.
Corneal opened with a rush carrying
the ball to Colgate's 3 yard line where
the line held. Shortly after, amusey
made time first touchdowi for Cornell
A forward iass, Pfain to Cassidy
took the ball over for Cornell's sec-
rand touchdown in the mnext period. In
the thl'rd quarter Ramsey thrust
through for a touchdown and a few

Ie

ert. l'.omsna( ildi it ~eI "'~ ,'.'
E. .Johnson and aided it into the ed, precludes any very extended dis-j
loal harbor. The motor cruiser cussion of the wet and dry question.
Omega. of Chicago. was another boat It provides for a brief address of
which sought sheller here from the welcome an(. of explanation of the
40-mile gale. nieeting's purposes by the president
after a luncheoni at which the govern-
Sudhury, Omt., Oct. 20.-(By A. P.)-- o were invited to be Mr. Coolid ge's
Ten inches of snow had fallen atf guests.
White River and at 8 o'clock this Then follows exposition of the
morning there was no sign of a let up. views of the federal government on|
law enforcement by Attorney General l
YALE CONQUERS Daugherty, Prohibition Coninissioner
2Haines, Acting' Secretary of Labor
B 4 enningand Narcotic Enforcement
Agent Nutt. The program contem-
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20-(By A. plates a general discussion as a con-
P.)--By scoring two touchdowns in elpding feature.
the last two periods Bucnell sur-
prised Yale here today, holding the IBurton To Preach
Bulldogs in a ragged game 29 to 14
lalte in the third period Bucknell op- Cathedral Sermon
ened up a brilliant forward passing
attack which swept Yale off its fe-t Detroit, Oct. 20-(By A.P.)-Pres-
Foster, of Bucknell threw a long Detroi ct. L0--yBurtonw ll be
forward astoy relhlom40 'dent Marion LeRoyButnwlle
amd theIirst care. him the last mi- the special preacher at 7:30 o'clock
ute of playir Poster threw two passes tonight in St. Paul's Episcopal cathed-
puttuig the ball on the two yardlline ral, Woodward and Hancock avenues.
Dtiehl took the ball over on the last Ie will discuss some of the leadng
dlown k problems of modern education, illus-
d__wn.__trating his points with material tak-
---en from some of his experiences as
PROF. E. C. GODDARD head of the oldest' state university in
TO ENTERTAIN CLUB Amer ca.
The cathedral choristers will sing
E.--_ -tarn I t IL hlii LII'JliIJ) d)1 i nL n nnt i JJI3-

f'
,
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1

two plays and on the fourth down
Strike at Criie Blott scored three points with a
"He said, 'we pray the Lord wikltpro-beautiful place kick from the 18 yard
tect us against our friends.' I neverM line.
heard that prayer between 1914 and ToteSrngnThd
191 . I IL Coach Yost's proteges started off
strong in the third period. About
"I shall never forget the agonizing te i the tr Peroort
prayr o th Frech mbasado int rthe middle of the quarter Vanbervoort
prayer of the French ambassador in PREPARED TO LIFT 2000 TONS OF blocked one of Workman's punts and
1914 to his friends in England. Nine EARTH AND STONE FROM Miller recovered for the' Wolverines
hundred thousand dead throughout the ABOVE TOMB on the Ohio State 47 yard line. A pass
British empire is the proof of our by Uteritz was grounded but on the
friendship for France. At the pres- Luxor, Egypt, Oct 20.-(By A. P.)- next play Michigan made 30 yards
ent moment, 1,300,000 of our best Preparations for lifting the 2,000 tons when Curran nabbed a pass from Ut-
workmen are eating the bread of char- of earth, stone and wooden joists that eritz and traveled to 'the opponents'
ity, because we went to the aid of now rest over the tomb of Tutenkha- 17 yard line before he wa's downed.
France in 1914. 1 men are proceeding apace. Howard Kipke lost eight yards on the follow-
"I am a sincere friend of France. Carter and his American associates Ing play when a fake play failed to
I have proved it, not by empty phras- + Messrs. Candler and Burton, have re- work. However, Steger scored for
es, but by deeds. Fo rfour and one-' established themselves in their lonely Michigan on the succeeding one when
half years, I devoted all my strength concrete domiciles at the entrance to he caught a pass from Uteritz and
to organ zing every resource of the the Valley of Kings, and have made a sprinted the last 10 yards to the goal
British empire to help France in her preliminary survey of the work that line. Blott added a point when he
agony. I hope the gallant officer, who I must be done before the inner tomb made a, place kich4 on the try for goal.
spoke here Thursday will not repeat believed to contain the murnmy of the Kipke Makes Touchdown
spoketh rye 1ru will otee atrmPharaoh can be opened. The third Maize and Blue touch-
ttraye to France. We roee from The archaeologists estimate that at ! down came early in the final period
friends of France. We have a right least a fortnight will be required to I when Kipke galloped 20 yards to the
to give adlvice. We have a right to say clear away the vast heap of rubble goal line after receiving a long pass
we were friends. but that sacrifice we that now shields the kig from the from Uteritz. Blott place kicked for
made shall not le made to perpetuate outside world. It is possible that a the extra point.
strife and hatred." narrow gauge railway loaned by the The final score of the game came
Lloyd George replied to statements American Archaeological mission will shortly afterwards when the Varsity
made by Dumont that Germany was be used to hasten the work. carried the ball down the field on a
shamming inability to pay reparations. Nearly 100 of the native excavators series of line plunges. Miller started
"That is easily ascertainable, if it who helped Mr. Carter uncover the the driving but gave way to Grube
(Continued on Page Two) (Continued on Page Two) who continued hitting the line consee-

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Mums Form Br
MSassive Fo
Mima! The embodiment of the true
sp)rit of all cllehigan student:; and
alumni scattered helter skelter
through the stands yesterday. Brighlt
splotches of yellow framed against
a variety of backgrounds. Gay crim-
sons and blue indicative of the fes-

THE SUNDAY MAG
Presents a concise sununary of .tie
pros and cons of the Student Govern-
ment problem in two articles.
THE SUNDAY MAG
also presents to its readers a new
aspect on "Censorship."

;
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utively until Michigan reached the
--.- -Scarlet and Gray one yard line where
Steger took the ball over. In the at-
,Z h SpotsIn tempt for the extra point a forward
npass by Uteritz was grounded.
oAtballllHrons T" ard
o bn To pick any outstanding players
would be impossible, as the entire
Michigan team showed to advantage
Tears! When almost everyone in throughout the game. ; Captain Harry
the stands was betraying every other Kipke of course was among the big-
fr gest stars, his punts doing a great
form of emotion save that; IncredI deal to keep the invaders distapt from
ible but true that one withered little the Michigan goal line. Kipke run-
mum did not remain to witness the ning with the ball was exceptionally
outcome of the fray. Discernible on good also. Steger's work speaks for
closer view, this faded one, sheltered itself, the Oak Park flash scoring two
against a dark brown sweater, wass. Miller usually came
inot wvihmvl hut i h~no. a Ithrough with a few yards whenever

Prof. Edward C. Goddard of the d
Law school and llrs. E. C. Goddard
will open their home to all fore'gn stu-3
denits on thle campus at 7: 3( o'clock
,rpi ray evellilug. Their home is at
1212 hill street.
l-miibers of the Cosmopolitan club
will firmui a aipr'ogramn. johan Ror-

two gre . ant ems of modern compos~-
ers, O srae IHow Great is the House
of the Lord,' by Dickinson, and "Ilymn
to the Saviour," by Spiker. The ca-
thedral'a male quartette will sing
"Abide With Me", by Hoges,- as the

I closing prayer hymn. Soloists ior tie -tive attitude of te crowd.
(Wening will lie Mrs. Leona E. Mitch- The kick-off! Each nodding mum
Snyder, contralto; Thomas C. Evans jbent forward eagerly as the specta-

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