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September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 1

…Subscription oda Ak iAan Daitii :.A ' ; Sixty-Eight Years ofEditorial Freedom ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1958 I , ptions in 'U Budget of 207 Faculty Posi r' Expects Irollment f 23,700, ighth Straight Rise 'redicted by Lewis 0 University officials predicted to- day that this fall's enrollment will reach a record level, of 23,700,. marking the eighth straight year- of rising enrollments. James A. Lewis, Unive...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 2

…i TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY ________________ r g .: * ** .',. *Z"i ... v% Bookstore. All over Ssoon discover the resources of the mid-west's largest and hall's Book Shop at 211 South ine Hall. res favorably with ston, and Chicago. the est book campus you.ll ind. students in ,thenow readTH DETROIT" Tht4WIt eS ...,.because it .MORE b6OKS- more individual titles from which to ion any other' store in middle-USA. BOOKS - a carefully-selected an...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 2

…M o ti a tio Thyou may need different measuring The project was designed to an- scales for men and women," he ser these questions: 1) What When an achievement motiva chological) are operative in the tion test is given to women they selection of marriage partners? Ten-Year Research Project in Psychology Based tend to make higher scores. Social 2) What variables of the man and On Atkinson's New Conception of Motives as Urges - approval seems to ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 3

…ity MuseumsEncompass the Age -r- of the botany department, erned chiefly with the study classification and distribu- Of t. exhibits frequently of- al information to stu- hers who have courses' rnces. rch Museum of Zool- by Prof. Theodore ae zoology department, largest and most com- iniversity museums of he nation. It contains x million specimens of uigan fauna ,are par- rtif ul. e several collections a United States as a' n order of descen...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 3

…Pursuing Peaceful toms Phoenix Project Enters Its Second Decade By Michael Kraft BN A WORLD where the domi- ' Project, a project that supports During the past summer, the nating weights upon men's the world's largest atomic educa- Univtrsity conducted for the AEC thoughts now find measure in such tional program. and the American Society of En- chilling phrases as "nuclear um- Named for the legendary Egyp- gineering Education, the first ad- bre...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 4

…Cl hl Mtriigan aiy Sixty-Eighth Year EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN , UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PU3LICATIONS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH, * Phone NO 2-3241 "Tell You What-We'll Help Some Of You Go On To Overcrowded Colleges" nions Are Fre Will Prevail" orials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staf writers or the editors. Thisrmust be noted in ...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 4

…Phoenix Project Harnesses the Atom (Continued from Page 3) r i dies utilizing tracer doses of ra- dioiodine indicate that prompt ive in the area, has helped these dagnosis and adequate treatment nations develop combined educa- 'aith thyroid pills will prevent ir- tional and research program. reversible mental and physical re- Prof. William Kerr of the engi Itardation. neering school and supervisor of the ICA project described the Uni-IN A COMP...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 5

…15, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE: 15, 1958 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE Arbor. templates lifting WHEELS, WHEELS, WHEELS: Bicycles Plague Ann Arbor, Campus, Force Regulations News Service Relays Stories to Home Towns I~rle 10 1116O~(4 rban renewal, otherwise know lum clearance, is, in essence fully worked out - but st mplete - scheme for 'the r ilitation or redevelopment hted areas of the city. pplied to Ann Arbor, urban r al would involve ...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 5

…The United States' Pavilion The Russian Pavilion Brussels-More Than Propaganda Although the Cold War Is There a Tourist Can Avoid It fly John Weicher IF IT COULD be considered to be existing in a vacuum, the Brus- sels Fair would be strictly for fun. A complete ignorance of world af- fairs is perhaps best for a per- son attending it. V For, despite the best efforts of the planners and of some of the participants, the Fair is basically a goo...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 6

…Six THE MICHIGAN DAH Y MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1959 -. H IHGN AL ODY EPEBR1,15 rUDENT-FACULTY TV PROGRAMS: University Video Offers Variety of Kinescopes Fraternity, Sorority Additions, New Women's Residence Remove Pressure from Off-Campus Housing Facilities I By GENNY LELANr Open Boom. Cue Talent. Fade in camera two. The words are those of a televi- sion director at the University tele- vision offices which serve as the production and co...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 6

…world's Fair-Immense, I NUCLEAR ENERGY - The electro-mechanical hands make it safe for a technician to perform com- plex experimental operations with radioisotopes without being exposed to the dangers of radiation. CENTRAL HALL--Fountains and the Dove of Peace add splendoi ally a good place to gawk and have fun, some observers believe, ha ISLANDS FOR LIVING-The variety of consumer goods available in the United States are displayed in this e...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 7

… THE MICHIGAN DAILY : : " : . ; k < a i : s radio telescope and the uranium slugs of the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory show e at Peach Mountain, 15 miles northwest of Ann Arbor, was put into operation oratory technician were loaned to the University by the Atomic Energy Commission num-covered uranium rods at the laboratory. ies 1 -- ire'1,432 alunb -h ar he engineer Transporta 'ation o t Michi research e for the h projec e of the nducte ...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 7

…xciting, A Place To Gawk to the Central Hall at the Brussels World's Fair. The Fair, while basic- tewn turned into a propaganda battle between America and Russia. CIRCULAR FISHING BOAT -- This'is one of three stairwells in the American pavilion. In the right foreground is a circular fishing boat, equipped with two outboard motors, that draws much attention. BRITISH PAVILION -- One of dozens of pavilions at the Brussels World's Fair, Great B...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 8

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Y leaIth A- Service rovides tudents . By BRUCE COLE ice 1913, University Health ce has been serving the cal needs of University stu- alth Service is mainly con- d with clinical servifes. A of eight full-time physicians care of anything from upper ratory infections to broken es, according to Dr. Morley B. Beckett, director of Health Serv- ice. "Only major surgery and very complicated medical problems are referred to Un...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 8

…Death of a Building, Birth of a Cement Patio After Long Years of Service to the University The Romance Languages Building Was Razed By Tisosniss Ilaydoee ONCE upon a very long time ago, short, round little Army major who a young, ambitious university happened to be the only professor in the Midwest found itself with a of architecture the university could serious problem-of space. afford, was selected to design the The professors, being clutter...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 9

…TIKE MICHIGAN DAILY I ivities Subscribe to i Te Mic6higakn USED TEXTB ULRICH'S has TI I. lthe Daily A ,s Groups no well-defined a student pro- is to coordinate the denomina-" Presented at the .t as consultant sponsoring re- nid to participate A, events in the ,al program for [inn PIZA + P1, PHONE NO 5-5705 9ree 4e/ioenj, - diepart tudy of :h fall1 dent G.overnmentCouncil and tne Council of Student Religious Or-. ganizations spon...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 9

…U..Cultural Display Fails in Two RespectsJ%. (Continued from Page s) Their responses are not grati- fying. One woman walked through' children do not believe that the entire art exhibit without Americans can have the toys they theniie aitpehibit without ( changing ,expresaion, glainced at see in the toy window, and turn the entiance to the eiican up their noses. One has an al- theatre on the way out, and most irrepressible desire to in- sist to...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 10

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY !nt, Dearborn Branches Expanding Un 0 of the a ten rPres n. ,en fore- of 1952 Flint educators made itial proposal of the estab- nt of a -senior college in city to University officials. dea was unanimously ap- by the Board of Regents in nd the following year the istrative and academic or- tion of the third:and fourth ranch was set up. sed Flint 's Facilities n first organized the Flint shared classrooms, extra- ilar ac...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 10

…The Art of Profanity Re-examined Americans Swear Freely but with Little Imagination or Vigor By Dale McGhee "Profanity is not an Amer;- t can art. The chief national reliances are still hell and damn, both of them badly shopworn. To support them we have nothing properly de- scribable as a vocabulary of indecency. Our maid-of-all- work in that department is s.o.b., which seems as pale andr ineffectual to a Slav or a LatinI as fudge does to us....…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 11

…; :. riviIES OCTION 'a 41 .lw ~ztii4 ACTIVIT SECTIO ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1958 CHESE WALLS of the Women's League both men and women study, relax, learn to play dance or take part in campus activities. locia Life Ceners a League Y SUE ROBINSON the League -was founded ago, its purpose has been women students regard- backgrounds, courses . of' filiations or interests. ague has a complex but tructure. All policy con- ...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 11

…The Art of Profanity Brussells Fair More Than Just Propaganda (Continued from Page 10) given up the ghost of belief in (Continued from Page 9) The colonies are included with dance routines by the salesmen. get rid of it. Back in my dormitory magical powers, we have to create the mother country, and their dis- The building is designed to be a days the housemother tried it, and our own mystery in profanity. One great quantity, but so are consum-...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 12

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY pry and Snack Bar DARBY PARADE, CHARIOT RACE, DANCE: '59 Spring Weekend To Set Holiday ttee which asks for T', nittee is for all wo- at oy painting. This is the osters, sets up oc- one y and decorates the camj in the League. choo Thy Conducted a2l p nist cofmmittee and( rho come into the elect, Office and gives Th, bout the building is t tivities.. The recep- ~- a. its which replaced the resentatives in 1953, Ive bra...…

September 15, 1958 • Page Image 12

…Contributions Support Project (Coantinued from Page 4) THE FIRST decade of the THE FUNDS were intended for Phoenix Project has already a 10-year program, With the seen great strides toward convert- Phoenix Project money now run- ing the atom to peaceful, con- ning out, the Regents have auth- structive uses. orized the University's Develop- The challenge was summed up ment Council to seek to raise an- other two million dollars to sup- by Prof. ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 13

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Received by Petitioning Wolverines To Sponsor Block 'M' "The tradition of the Wolverine Club is becoming more and more important to the campus each year," Joel Levine, '60, president, said. Levine explained that the Wol- verine Club's primary function is to "raise, sustain and coordinate campus spirit." It also has the ad- ditional function of helping the administration in the area of alumni spirit, he added. The Wolverine...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 14

…THE MICHIrGAN DAILY Ipha Phi Omega Serves 3' Campus, City, Nation ATTIRE RANGES FROM JEANS TO TUXEDOES: From J-Hop to Blue Book Blues, Dances Play a Traditional eing affiliated with the Boy s of America, our main pur-r Sare to aid the community, UJniversity and the nation as cipating citizens and to help fraternity itself," Lew Boch- '59, administrative vice-presi- of Alpha Phi Omega, com- "Last semester," Gordon Parker, '58, thb fraternit...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 15

… PAGE FIVE TUW.._ MICHIGAN U ATT.Y ._ __ ..... r _._. .. ..,... MONDAY, SEPTEMMBER15, 19583 K~ ~K.E.~r2~.7 i~. League Sponsors Projects For Members of Each Class FROM NURSE TO ADMIN ISTRATOR: Dean Shows Varied Background 4. Each year the Women's Leaguev sponsors a major project for the women of each class - Frosh Weekend, Soph Show, Junior Girls' Play and Senior Night. Freshmen women take part in Frosh Weekend during the spring. Ear...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 16

…AGE SIX waar nitTHE MICHIGAN DAILY MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1953 Monday 'Ti! 8:30 1 WILKINSON Tues.S. 'i 53 WELCOM to the Our Hrdy Scotc CGrain LEATHER BRIEF BAG Roomy and efficient. Full 16". size$ 95 with wide exansion gussets and rigid drop bottom to support a bigpusa load. Good-looking scotch-grained ' split cowhide leather with top- Nor Chtage stitched handle and steel frame. FrIial Charges. Use Lay-Away Plan. $1.00 Weekly Budget Plan....…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 17

…anding THE ICRIGAN DAILY Independents and Affiliates Honored by Soci I Alpha, was one of four to found the national organization in 1918. The number has since grown to 95 chapters in the United States with close to 30,000 members, in- cluding alumnae. Mortarboard's primary purpose is to honor senior women and to serve the college campus. Past ac- tivities have included sponsoring a Career Conference, serving as orientation counselors, hoste...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 18

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Homecoming Sparks Creativity JUNIOR PANHELLENIC: Pledge Group Aids Panhel in Pro By ANN EJUBLER Tons of chickenwire, cartons of napkins and lumber, animals, storybook characters and football players. After weeks of fervid prepara- tion and anxious anticipation comes Homecoming weekend, an- nual event on campus since the year 1898 when the alums re- turned to play the varsity. Front lawns of each of the 98 residence halls,...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 19

…THE MICHIGAIN DAIL (omen' FlFahosTFeature Cofort and P . .. ~ ~ Most of your high school sweat- and ers and skirts can "graduate" to ues- college very nicely. A tweedy skirt, nen: topped by a tailored blouse or Shetland sweater, will rate you ould approval in the classroom as well am- as on informal dates. )cca- - ' .,. C ms or casual Trench Coats A Must Botany classes don't wait for rainless weather to go leaf-looking, so count a trench ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 20

…THE MICHIGAN DA w CF "!V omen S REATIONAL LEADERSHIP: Physical Education Department Offers Varied Sports Pro m cal education by the Uni= ing freshmen students who ication credit for women is di- r eight-weel ses- h period, women nt activity or an se in the activity have already en- years -ago. Those who know the basic techniques of these sports' may take advanced courses. - ~Tryouts Jeld Michifish and its junior counter- part, Mic...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 21

…ACTIVITIES SECTION. Sit A t1 ACTIVITIES SECTI ON mVewL r IP ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 15, 1958 WEN Z :1 Offers studies 'U Policies Services Students LEWIS SAYS: 'New Look' Expected, For Dorm Integration By WILLIAM RANSOM A "new-look" in Residence Halls integration at the University is expected this year, according to Vice-President for Student Affairs James A. Lewis. His remark was prompted by the release in May o...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 22

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY MOND Individual Responsibiliy, DemocraticP n Economic Living Highlight Co-Operative Ho 1958-59By WILLIAM RANSOM The members of the co-operative to visiti system at the University are a Buchee proud group. secreta V ER / /"' S"And they have good reason to It' UNtSITT M SIlALC'E be. They belong to one of the and dis UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCiETY mot& eocai V C most self-sufficient and democratic of a co student movements in the n...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 23

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Y-TWO DENOMINATIONS TODAY: Dligious Groups Celebrate Century of Activity Quartet Presents Chamber Music EN 'MOORE ks the end of a )us organizations ent religious activity has from one small group or- 3 in 1858 to participation in tominational groups func- on campus today. groups present co-operative, ipus events under the direc- the Office of Religious Af- ut their main concern is to he students of their faith. lenominat...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 24

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY NGS AVAILABLE BY AUDITION: J CampusActivities Further Musical Interests University C I IL IncludesThree Hu By ANN EICHLER University -has many activ- n campus designed to further sts in all types of music. those who like to sing, open- re available, by audition, in )pera Department, Michigan rs, University Choir, Univer. horal Union and Men's Glee Opera Department, in co- tion with the Department of h, presents at least...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 25

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY PRESENTATION BEGUN IN 1894: May Festival Features Well-Known Musical Artists in Six Concerts EVERY SATURDAY-An important part 'of football Saturdays is the University Marching Band. Precision marching, intricate dance steps and elaborate formations as well as fine playing have characterized the band. It Is one of three bands at the University. Unversit as Three Bands May Festival, a series of six con- certs presented in A...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 26

…(4 TUtUWW N!"jqWW#TIN A 1t '?!A T' . MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1953 ' lil!i lil1CrillxrH1 1i1PE1tL z _ t 1 ' 'U' Boasts Many Vocal Music Groups Numerous Scholarships Available at University GLEE CLUB-The Men's Glee Club, celebrating its centennial this year, spent the summer touring Europe. A similar trip was made in 1956. transfer students are invited to try: out," Prof. Duey said. "It is not necessary to have a trained voice." Only 10 p...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 27

…-HE MICHIGAN DAILY Lech Department Presents Four Plays, Opera C-Ted STANDARD SERVICE to a colonialperiod in Boston dde to political pressure, was present- ed in its original setting of 18th century Sweden. The story deals with "political intrigue following an attempt to assassinate the King of Sweden. 'Playboy' Given the March production- of J.M. Synge's "Playboy of the Western World,",called a modern Irish classic, featured a setting ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 28

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY STUDENT SERVICES:t ;C Studies University Policies (Continued, from Page 1) t, according to the National : International Committee of rC, among them Buenos Aires iversity. No definite. new ex- ange was set up however. The Foreign Student Leader-h p Program, under which out- nding students from otfier mtries study' in American col- es, is operated at the Univer- y by SGC. [ot succssful, however, was the uncil's Southeast ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 29

…THE MICHIGAN DAILYE EKEND ONLY: con T o Re-Introduce Traditions Committees Assist Council In Development of Policy By JAMES SEDER r those who yearn for "the old days" the Union will pro- traditional satisfaction Nov. 7' 8, when some of the now dis- ed early customs o f t h e n will be temporarily rein- ted. omen will not be allowed in front door of the Union, but be forced to walk around to side door. No unescorted wo- will be allowed in t...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 30

…,.. ,THE MICHIGAN DAILYMULI A Best in BOOKS and SUPPLIES Bookstore TA. 'S Un iversity -A MICHIGAN TRADITION FOR MORE THAN 75 YEARS! --------- --------------_._. .....,.,_., .., ..hk,,.w, e........1 Thousands of Michigan Men and Women have found our dependable and courteous service combined with the friendly atmosphere of a "real bookstore" the answer to their book and supply needs. New and Used TEX' BOOKS and S Jr 'L ES ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 31

…Sir 1 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1958 PORT-NY IMian ootbal oaches Rebu TWELVE 1 Id Major Graduation Losse FLASHY HALFBACK-Brad Myers (left) hauls in a pass from quarterback Stan Noskin against Northwestern last fall. He is, about to be tackled by defenseman Bob McKeiver (46), the Wild- cat's great little halfback. Myers will probably be a starter for the Wolverines this fall. Tryu tsNe Onr Always, or at least almost always...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 32

…TUE MICHIGAN DAILY Eenfrew Guides Michigan Hockey Squac 1 am begins a school year w, now' Lor, of will be --simultaneously bolted'the WIHL over eligibility conflicts. The WIHL had furnished the Wolverines with competition from the Midwest since its formation in 1953. As a result Michigan did not have much chance to face the hockey powers in the East such as Clarkson and St. Lawrence. This year's schedule which is still only tentative, call...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 33

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY AY GET HELP FROM SCHEDULE: Basketball Team Seeks Pivotman, New Floor Perigo believes that Tidwell "is as fine an all-round ball player as Michigan has had in many years.' The Illinois all-stater can play, any position on the court." Outside Shot Donley, who has great poten-, tial, is possessed with a fine out- side shot. If need be the sopho- more can also play forward.' Other newcomers who will try to alleviate Perigo's of...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 34

…Coed Holds A AU GymnasticsCrown Strong Nucleus, J r" spots on scene is a good chance of winning a berth on the 1960 Olympic team. The question arises: How did such a pretty, perky blonde get interested in gymnastics. the mnast.' "I first became interested in g won gymnastics when I 'was a junior Wom- in high school," Carol explained. inter. "I saw the Swedish National many Gymnastic team in action one in her. night and their performanc...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 35

…THE iWCIIIG AN DAILY iorores Juniors od Fortunes of 11' NitI The infielders supplied the hit- ting power. The five regulars, four of whom should return next season had a combined average .of .310. The next two foremost hitters be- hind Brown were catcher Jim Dickey with a .342 and sophomore first sacker Bill Roman with .327. Dickey, chosen to the Big Ten All-Star team, was also first'in the runs-batted-in department with 25. Double-Play ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 36

…THE MCHIGAN DAILY partment Appeals to All Athletic :n Co-recreational team sports also can be organized upon request, with teams set up in softball, volleyball and basketball. Controlling one of the top in- tramural sports facilities in the country .is a big job. I-M director Earl Riskey and his assistant, Rod Gambeau, provide in all a total of 34 team and individual sports. Football Leads in Fal Touch football heads the list of fall sport...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 37

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY "inmn Team Repea ts as NCAA Champh 4 DICK MINTZ traditionally one of- 's. outstanding swim. assed all previous rec- lances last year, with a power-laden varsity that swept to its second consecutive NCAA- swim championship. The NCAA victory climaxed an undefeated season that included a two year skein of 16 dual-meet vic- tories and its first Big Ten title' since 1948.. Wolverine coach Gus Stager, a! former great Mi...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 1) • Page Image 38

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Your Campus Shoe Center To Tenms Tea E te Y BOB thNeF "By B"B'akOMANOFF- earned his letter in 1954 and then SHindered by the graduation of dropped out of school. The fourth five lettermen, Michigan's tennis gG teamfasrstppedin It bid or asingles man was George Korol, f team was stoWppedn its bid for a who was seventh m an on the '57 fourth consecutive Big Ten title championship team. get-a pairof Keels fr the Falllast sprin...…

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