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December 02, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-02

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ESTABLISHED
1890

C, 4r

4* 4 Air
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t to

LiiiP

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

_ .._. .

VOL. XXXVII. No. 56

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

t

WOMEN WILL DEBATE
INDIANA HERE TONIGHT;
OTHER TEAM AT OHIO'
MICHIGAN'S AFFIRMATIVE TRIO
TO OPPOSE HOOSIERS IN
UNJVERSITY HALL
TO BE FIFTH CONTEST
Will Defend Negative At Columbus
On Question Of Adding Secretary
Of Education To Cabinet
Michigan's fifth women's intercol-
legiate debate will be held tonight in
University Hall auditorium when the
University affirmative team meets the
negative team from the University of
Indiana on the subject "Resolved
that a Secretary of Education should
be added to the President's Cabinet."
WAhile the affirmative team debates
here the negative .trio will meet Ohio
State university at Columbus, Ohio, on
the same subject.
The debate here ,which will start at
8 o'clock, will be judged by Prof. A. T.
Weaver of the department of speech
of the University of Wisconsin Miss
Grace Richards, advisor to women,
will preside. Gail E. Densmore of the
department of public speaking has
coached the teams, assisted by Wirt
King, '27L, and will be in charge of
the team here, while Prof. Earl E.
Fleischman of the department of pub-
lic speaking will accompany the team
to Columbus.
The affirmative group which will
speak in University hall will be com-
posed of. Elizabeth L. Rabinoff, '27Ed,
Miriam M. Olden, '29L, and Henrietta
Howser, '27Ed. The team from In-
diana which will oppose them will
consist of Leah Peters, '29, Eleanor
Hohn, '29, and Dorothy Benner, '28.
Michigan's negative team, which will
go to Columbus, will be composed of
Norma A. Green, '28, Laura M. Os-
good, '28Ed, and M. Patricia Hodgson,
'27Ed. The judges and members of
the Ohio State team for this debate
have not yet been announced.
Will Be Deciding Contest
This will be the fifth time that
Michigan has met Ohio State in a
women's debate, teams having met
annually since 1922, and it will also
be a deciding contst Becaie each
chool has won two of the four pre-
vious matches. It will only be the'
second time that Indiana women have
met Michigan, since the debate has
been a triangular affair for only two
years. Last year the Michigan team
lost to the Bloomington trio at
Bloomington.
The Indiana team, accompanied by
Prof. L. R. Norvelle of the department
of speech at that university, will ar-
rive in Ann Arbor some time this
afternoon, and the Michigan team will
leave for Columbus this morning.
After the debate tonight both the
Michigan and Indiana teams will be
the guests of the office of the advisors
of women at a reception and spread
in their honor in the corrective room
of Barbour gymnasium. The judge
of the debate, Professor Weaver, will
also be a guest at the spread and the
coaches of both teams, together with
Prof. H. D. T. Hollister and Mrs. Hol-
lister.
Only One Experienced
Of the six members of the two Mich-
igan teams that will compete tomor-
row night only one has had previous
experience in intercollegiate debate
work here. Norma A. Green, '28, took
part in the Ohio State debate last year
on the child labor question. At that
time she was the only sophomore on'
the women's teams. She will be a
member of the affirmative team again
toight.
Th speeches .will be 12 minutes in
length, followed by a 5 minute re-
buttal speech on the part of each de-
bater. The debate will be open to the

public and no admission will be
charge.-
Prof. Earl E. Fleischman of the
,public speaking department, who has
assisted in the work of preparing the
teams, believes they are among theI
best that have represented Michigan
and thinks that they have an evenI
chance of beating their annual rivals.
This is the second time that ,the de-
bate has been a triangular affair,
as Indiana was admitted last year.
This is the only intercollegiate pub-
lic speaking activity that is open to
the w6men of the University, and was
established due to the fact that they3
so seldom made the regular teams
for the Midwest and Central league
debates. The men for these squads
are now regularly chosen from the
intercollegiate debate class taught by
Professor Densmore, and the selec-
tions of the teams for the Central
league contest will be made sometime
before Christmas from the members
of this class, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday.

DEFENSE FOR FALL AND DOHENY
IN OIL CONSPIRACY OPENSTODAY

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.-A new
guidepost in the legal wilderness cen-
tered on the oil reserve leasing
policies of the Harding administra-
tion was reared in the Supreme Court'
of the District of Columbia today
when government counsel virtually
completed their case in the Fall-
Doheny conspiracy trial.
The defense will begin presenta-
tion of evidence tomorrow after a ten
minute re-examination of Senator
Walsh, of Montana, the Senate oil
committee prosecutor of three years
ago, on technical points for the
record.
Half a dozen witnesses were called
by the prosecuti6n today in an effort
to establish personal responsi1tj ty
of former Secretary Fail on the In-
terior department for the major de-
velopment in the oil leasing program.
In every case, the defense, on cross-
examination, sought to establish that
the intimate contact maintained by'
the Navy department with negotia-
tions involving naval reserves were
such to render impossible any col-

lusion between Fail and Edward L.
Doheny in the interests of Doheny's
Pan-American Petroleum company's
lease of the Elk Hills oil reserve.
k. letter from President Harding,
Jure 7, 1922, to the Senate, in response
to a resolution requesting information
of the Administration's leasing policy,
was offered by the defense.
"I think it is only fair to say in this
connection," the letter read, "that the
policy which has been adopted by the
Secretary of the Navy and the Secre-
tary of the Interior in dealing with
these matters, was submitted to me
prior to the adoption thereof, and the
policy decided upon, and the subse-
quent acts have at all times had my
approval."1
Previous evidence by the prosecu-1
tion had fixed the date of the Pan-1
American company's contract for the
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, naval storage
base as April 25, 1922. This contract
gave the Doheny interests "preferen-
tial rights on such portions of the
California naval reserve as might obe
thereafter opened to leasing.''

YOST TO BE1 HO NOREDHAB ERMAN WILL TALK
BY ALUMNI IN CHI CAGOi, ON NEW MEXICO ERi

i
I

Dinner Is Given As Tribute In Honor
Of Completion Of 26th Year
At Michigan
PLAN GREATCELEBRATION

Unofficiai lIepresentative Of Mexicaii
Labor Dcpartient Will iscuss New
Questions And Coniplications
DIRECTS SOCIAL SCHOOL

As a tribute to Coach Fielding H. Roberto Haberman, speaking in
Yost, in honor of the completion of his Ann Arbor for the first time at 4:15
26th year of service to the University, o'clock tomorrow afternoon in New-
Michigan alumni of Chicago are plan- berry auditorium, will lecture on the
ning a celebration and dinner to be "New Era of Mexico." He is the
given Friday at Hotel Sherman. unofficial representative of the Mexi-
The committee in charge is planning can department of labor who attend--
a large celebration, and is making an ed the recent meeting of the American
effort to have present as many as I Federation of Labor in cooperation,
possible of the former stars of Michi- ( with the president of the Mexican
gan athletic teams who are now liv- I federation. Mr. Haberman is also one
ing in or near Chicago. It is expected of the organizers of the Mexican
that Coach Yost will be greeted by Federation of Labor.
a number of men who have contribut- I The lecture will include a discus-1
ed to Wolverine fame in former years. I sion of the religious question and the
Among those who have signified modern land laws of Mexico, the
their intention of attending are L. reorganization of social life and in-
Conand, '66, a member of the first stitutions and the international cdm-
Michigan football team; Herbert plications arising from these tlhings.
Grover, '04, and Tom Hammond, '06, His work in the federation in MexicoI
of Yost's famous "point-a-minute" has made him one of the most promi-
teams; "Octy" Graham, '09, a former nent men in Mexico at the present
star; Ben Benbrook, "11, an all-time time.
all-American guard; "Duke Dunne, Mr. Haberman, while lie is in Anni
captain of the 1921 team ,and Herbert Arbor, will also address the Ann'
Steger, captain of the 1924 eleven. Arbor Federation of Labor and will
The toastmaster of the evening will speak at a dinner in the Union to-
be Tom Roberts, '04, who was student morrow night. This talk to the public
manager of the football team, and in is under the auspices of the Round
that capacity had charge of the "Little Table club.
Brown Jug" which has since become
famous in Michigan-Minnesota rivalry
on the gridiron. The jug was stolen HARRISON WILL
from Roberts after the memorableT
game of 1903 at Minneapolis, and sub- LECTURE TODAY
sequently appeared as a trophy of
victory.
Capt. Benny Friedman, and Capt.- Speaker Is Professor Of Comparative
elect Benny Oosterbaan, who have Anatomy At New Haven Laboratory
been important factors in the Wolver-
ine football success for the past two Dr. Ross G. Harrison, of New Ha-
years, will also be present, and are ven, Conn., noted biologist, will lectures
expected to speak on the football cam- at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon in
paign of 1926 and that of 1927. Natural Science auditorium on "Mod-

PARTY STRIFE GROWS1
AS LEADERS DISCUSS
BEST TAXREDUCTION
CUT PROPOSED BY MiNORITY
OF CO3MITTEE FAVORED
BY DEMOCRATS
{ LONGWORTH IS OPPOSED
Speaker Of House Wishes To Apply
Sorplus To Credit Proposal Or
Reduction Of Pbli Debt
(By Associated Press)
V A S'H I N G T ON, Dec. 1.-The
breach between Republicans and
Democrats over how to tap the treas-
ury surplus to the best advantage of
the taxpayers' pocket books, widened
today at the Capitol.
This subject virtually excluded allt
other issues, and drew into the vor-
tex of discussion practically every
recognized party leader of the House,
where revenue legislation must origi-
nate.
IHouse Democratic laes fe
conference, came out in favor of an
immediate $31,000,000 cut in tax rates,
while Republican party chieftains
stoutly maintained that they would
oppose, as ill advised, a new revenue!
bill at the approaching session. i
Minority Drafts Program
The Democratic program, drafted
by minority members of the House
ways and means committee, which has
initial jurisdiction in taxation mat-
ters, is based on an agreement reach-i
1 ed between Representative Garner, ofE
Texas, ranking Democrat on the com-
mittee, and Senator Simmons, of
North Carolina, who heads the minor-t
ity membership of the Senate finance
committee.
Under the Democratic proposal, the
corporation tax, at present 13 1-2 per
cent, would be cut probably to 11 per
cent. The plan was made public by.
Chairman Oldfield of the Democratic
congressional committee, who said:
"The exact rate of the corporation
tax was left subject to determination
after further figures for which the
treasury has been asked are available.
It is the sense of the conference that
the treasury will have a surplus at
the end of the present fiscal year, ap-
proximating a half-million-dollars and
further relief to the tax payers can
well betafforded and ought to be given
without delay."'
Longworth Visits White House ~
Even before the Democratic pro-
gram had been announced, Speaker
1 Longworth, after a visit to the White
House, asserted he was opposed to
tax reductioi at present and felt the
treasury surplus should either be ap-
i plied to President Coolidge's tax
credit proposal or to reduction of the
public debt.
The Democratic plan also will en-
counter the opposition of Chairman
Madden of the House appropriations
committee, who holds that the 70th.
Congress would present the right
time for a new revenue law, although
in his opinion, the President's pro-
posal should be enacted at this ses-
sion.
Both Madden and Longworth con-
tended it was impossible to estimate
returns under the present revenue act
and that Congress must go slow for
that reason.
TWO WEEKS LEFT
FOR OBTAINING OF
SENIOR PICTURES

TRIANGLES AND
SPHINX INITIATE
Sphinx, junior honorary society of
the literary college, and Triangles,
junior engineering honorary society,
held their annual fall initiations yes-
terday afternoon. Ten neophytes
crossed the burning sands for admis-
sion, into Sphinx, and seven initiates
scrubbed their way along the diag-
onal to gain membership in Triangles.
Prof. O. J. Campbell was the speaker
at the Sphinx banquet held at the Union
following the initiation, and Prof. A.
E. White addressed the Triangles'
banquet.
Following are the Sphinx initiates-
Norman Gabel, Charles Gilbert, Louis
Gilb.ert, Jack Hedrick, James Hughey,
Ellis Merry, Inman Munger, Wilburl
Petrie, William Pusch, and Tom Win- 4
ter.
The new Triangle members are:
Edward Chapman, William Haag, Fos-
ter Hall, Francis Norquist, John Snod-
grass, Charles Strang, and Leslie Wes- {
ton.
STU DE NT CO U N CIL TO
MAKE TICKET SURVEY
General Criticism Of Distribution At
Home Football-Games Leads
To Investigation
LITTLE APPROVES PLAN

As a result of the general criticism I
in regard to the distribution of tick- Dr. Alexander Meiklejoin
ets for home football games, the Stu-
dent council, at its meeting last night, [
appointed a committee which will
make a survey of the method of tick-
et distribution used during the recent I ELECTIONS
football season. The committee will
be expected to make some definite Policy Of Liquor !N-ales By Government
recommendation to the Board in Con- Permit Meets Popular Support
trol of Athletics towards the improve- In Elections
ment of the situation.
George Stanley, '27E, chairman of FERGUSON IS WINNER
the new committee, stated last night
that the survey will commence in the TORONTO, Ontario, Dec. 1.--Pre-
near future.-1 mier G. Howard Ferguson's appeal
The action of the Council in pro- to the country on- a policy of liquor
viding for a study of the ticket sit- sales by permit has met with popular
uation is directly due to the protests support in the elections for members
which have been made for several of the Ontario legislature. Final re-
years. President Clarence Cook Little' turns are likely to show that his gov-
and several members of the Board ii, ernment has been returned with a fol-
Control of Athletics have sanctioned lowing equal to or more than that
the proposal. The committee will i accorded him in 1923.
confine its study to the student angle I By the enactment of a redistribu-
of the problem. tion measure since the last election
Theodore Hornberger, '27, was one seat has been added and elevenj
elected last night as Michigan's dele- constituencies have been given a larger
gate to the second annual congress of representation.
the National Student Federation of At 9:50 o'clock tonight 58 of the 76
America which will open here tonight. seats officially conceded have gone to
Marian Welles, '28, was announced supporters of the government liquor
last night as the other delegate. control policy. That gives the govern-.
In view of the success of the second ment a majority over all opposition,
series of Sunday student convocations, with 42 districts still to report.
which terminated a few weeks ago, If the tide toward the government
the Council decided to continue the continues at this rate until final re-
convocation next spring. turns are in the total opposition mem-
The election of officers in all fresh- bership in the 17th Ontario legislature
man classes will be held next week, will be the weakest the province has
the Council decided. Announcements ever known, with the possible excep-
of the time and place for each elec- tion of the election of 1911.

NATIONAL STUDENT [ 0FDRATION SESSIONS
WILL' OPEN TONIGHT: NOTED MEN TO SPEAK~
BEFORE REPRESENTATIVES OF1175_COLLEGES

MEIKLEJOHN WILL
DELIVER ADDRESS
-dI

AMERICAN COLLEGE PROBLEMS
WILL BE SUBJECT OF
MEIKLEJOHN TALK
STUDENTS ARE INVITED
Lloyd, MaeCraken, Duggan, Fox Are
Other Prominent Authorities Who
Will Address Meeting
With Dr. Alexander Meiklejohn of
Wisconsin university as the principal
speaker of the evening, the opening
meeting of the second annual congress
>f the National Student Federation of
America, wil be held at 8 o'clock to-
night in the assembly hall of the
Union. Due to a change in the ar-
,angement of the convention program,
other speakers at tonight's meeting
will include President Henry Noble
MacCracken of Vassar college, Dr.
Stephen P. Duggan ,director of the
Institute of.International Eucation,
Lewis Fox of Harvard, president Cf
the Federation, and Dean Alfred H.
Lloyd of the Graduate school.
Tonight's meeting will be open to
all students and members of the Uni-
versity faculty. Thomas Cavanaugh,
27L, president of the Student council,
will begin the program with remarks
of welcome to the delegates in behalf
of the student body.
Many Schools Ripresenied
More than 275 men and women stu-
dents, representing approximately 175
leading colleges and universities
throughout the country, will arrive ia
Ann Arbor today, beginning early this'
morning. They will be met at the
trains by members of the Student
council and others, and escorted to
the Union for registration. The
visitors will be assigned at once to
fraternity and sorority houses, as
many as possible being quartered at
their own fraternities.
The student delegates will be in the
city until after the final session of
the congress Saturday night. They
will take all meals in a body in the
main dining room of the Union.
Following a few introductory re-
marks by Cavanaugh at tonight's
meeting, Dean Lloyd will offi.cially
welcome the delegates to Ann Arbor
as guests of the University.
"The Place of the National Student
Federation of America in Higher Fldu-
cation" is the title of the address
which will be gvien by Fox, the presi-
dent of the organization. He is a stu-
dent in the Harvard Law school.
Dr. Duggan, of New York city, will
be the next speaker on the program.
He is known to be an authority on the
subject of international relations, and
served as professor of political science
at the College of the City of New
York for several years. "The Euro-
pean and American University" is the
topic which he has chosen for to-
night's meeting.
Dr. Meiklejohn, who is now head'of
the philosophy department at Wis-
consin, will be the next speaker. The
last address which he gave in Ann
Arbor was at one of the student con-
ventions in Hill auditorium last May.
His subject tonight is "Outstanding
Problems of the American College."
Dr. MacCracken to Speak
The final address at the first ses-
sion of the congress will be delivered
by President MacCracken of Vassar.
Previous to his assuming the office he
now holds, 11 years ago, Qr. Mac-
Cracken was professor of English at
Yale and later at Smith college. "The
Student's Part In Education" is the
topic of his address.
President Clarence Cook Little wil
address the Federation when the dele-
gates convene in the assembly hall of
the Union at 9 o'clock. tomorrow
morning. He will be out of the city
tonight.
Matters for consideration by the
delegates at tomorrow morning's ses-
sion include the ratification of the
recently proposed constitution, pro-
viding for several changes from that
now used by the organization; con-

sideration of the proposed travel pro-
gram which would be undertaken by
the Federation during the summer
I months and a general discussion on
the question of international rela
tions among leading colleges and uni-
ye rsities.
The round table talks will be held
at the Union tomorrow afternoon. The
five subjects which will be discussed
by all delegates attending the con-
gress, under the direction of student
leaders, are, "The Honor System and

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
SCHOLARSHIP PRIZES
Scholarship prizes of $100 each1
will be awarded this year, by the
Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications, to all students who,
have worked upon any of the
j publications under the control
of the Board, according to thej
following rules adopted by thej
Board:
1. Every student who has
done substantial and satisfactory
work on any student publicationj
or publications for four or more
semesters shall be eligible for
one of these prizes. The Summer
Session shall be rated as a half
semester.
2. Every student who has at-
tained an average scholarship
record of B or better during per-
iod above specified shall receive
one of these prizes.
3. Every student who believes
himself entitled to a scholarship
j prize shall file an application
for same at the Board office inj
the Press building after thej
opening of the University in the
fall, and the prizes shall be
awarded and paid before the
Christmas holidays.j
4. No student shall be an ap-
plicant for any scholarship prizej
more than once.{
5. The scholarship standingj
of each applicant shall be esti-
mated in accordance with the
j system of grading currently em-j
ployed in the various schools and
colleges of the University.
j Notice is hereby given thatI

ern Trends in the Study of Develop-
ment." Dr. Harrison is professor of
comparative anatomy at the Osborn
zoological laboratory in New Haven,
and is also a member of the National
Academy of Sciences. His experiments
concerning the development of the
nervous system have brought him an
international reputation among biolo-

gists. His past few years have been With only two weeks during which
taken up with special' work in the de- senior pictures will be accepted for the
velopment of frogs. 1927 Michiganensian, more than 225
Dr. Harrison holds degrees from seniors have not procured photo-
Johns Hopkins, the University of graphs for their section of the year-'
Bonn, and Yale university, and was book.{
t on, and Ya unveit, and ws Attention has been called by the
at one time managing editor of the j'Ensian staff to the probability that
Journal of Experimental Zoology, as lasin s angementsawill be
well as being the author of several last miute arrangements will be im-
papers on the development of fishe possible because o the large volume
paeso v etoe' of business handled by the photo-
the nervous system, 'embryonic trans- Io uims ade ytepoo
plantation and cultivation ofani-al graphers near the Christmas holidays.
tissues out of the organism. In 1907 They have urged that all seniors make
arrangements as soon as possible.
he first demonstrated the hanging The senior section goes to the
drop culture method of the study Of printers shortly after the holiday
embryonic tissues, and demonstrated season. Since considerable work must
directly the outgrowth of the develop- be done here on the photographs be-
ing nerve fiber. fore that time, no pictures will be ac-
cepted after December 15. Last yearI
fForei ners In China ;several pictures were omitted because1
Stheywere filed after the deadline.
Request Protection .
Community Fund Is
(by Associated Press) $5,600 Behind Goal
PEKING, Dec. 1.-Foreign gun- 1
boats to protect foreigners at Foo-..
chow, capital of Fukien province, Failing by approximately $5,600 to
have been requested of their govern- reach their goal of $52,800, solicitors
ments by consuls stationed at the and leaders of the 1927 Community
river port,.35 miles from the sea. Fund campaign decided yesterday to'
Troops of Marshal Sun Chuamt' continue the drive until the prescrib-E
j Feng, have mutinied and ataacked ed amount is raised. When the ten-
loyal forces of the overlord, while the day period expired Tuesday, returns
armies of the Cantonese government were not as yet complete and it is
prepared to attack the city. The sit- expected the complete subscription

tion will be made within a few days.
Manner Of Life In
European Colleges
Related By Coffey
Taking particularly a comparative1
viewpoint, Prof. Hobart R. Coffey, of
the Law school, related incidentsE
characteristic of student life in Euro-I
pean universities, last night at the
Student's Press club meeting.
Professor Coffey stressed the diffi-f
culty which is confronted in entering
I universities in France and Germany.
In France he found it expedient to ar-
rive about six weeks in advance of the
opening of the semester, while pro-
fessors, on the other hand, arrived
whenever convenient and dismissedt
their respective clasess when they
had completed the necessary details
of the course. Professor Coffey cited
the fact that European students are
about 10 times as independent as theirI
American contemporaries, this being{
an inevitable consequence of their
1 environment.
The chief diversion of the GermanI
students, he stated, is reading. They
are especially interested in the in-
i terpretation of events as recorded in
the world-wide newspapers filed in
their study halls. This is to a less
degree true of the French who have
no sports, fraternities, student news-
papers or magazines, and glee clubs
with which to otherwise occupy them-
selves, he said.
Asked what the attitude of these
" European students is regarding Amer-
ican students entering their univer-
sities, Professor Coffey stated that he
was surprised to discover that the

Negro Will Lecturej
On Race's Relation
To Art, Literature[
Alain LeRoy Locke, Negro lecturer
and author, will discuss the various
aspects of the relationship- of the
Negro to art and literature in a lee-
ture upon "The Negro Renaissance,"
to be given in Natural Science audi-
Itorium at 8 o'clock tomorrow night.
f The lecture is under the auspices of
the Negro-Caucasian club and will be
n to the public.
Dr. Locke received degrees from
'Harvard university and later was a
Rhodes scholar at Oxford university.
Following his study at Oxford, Dr.
Locke studied at the University of
Berlin and since then has held a pro-
fessorship of philosophy at Howard
university. He is a member of Phi'
j Beta Kappa and similar honoraryl
scholastic societies.
During the past few years Dr.
I Locke has attained recognition as anj
authority upon all phases, of the
literature, drama and music of thel

Negro, and his writings in this field
are said to have drawn the achieve-
ments of the Negro into greater promi-
Inence.
Turning his endeavors toward this
end, of attaining a wider recognition
of the value of Negro literature to
!the world, Dr. Locke has written ex-
tensively and published many com-
pilations of the important works of
the Negro, chief among which is "The
New Negro."

]
I
_

Student Government," ' Athletics,"
GREEN BAY, WIS.-Philip Noll, "Fraternities," "The Choice and Meth-
100 years and six months old, who re- od of Teachers," and "The Nature of
cently prescribed "lots of work and the Curriculum."

II1

I

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