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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1929)
OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Wedensday Morning, August 28, 1929
Mrs. L. M. Purvine
v Mrs. L. M. Purvine entertained
with a delightful' 10 o'clock
luncheon Monday afternoon at her
- home on 12th street in compll-t-
Kent to Mrs. R. B. Manger of
Chicago. Mrs. Munger was form
erly Mias Joyce Crawford.
v She has-been a popular guest
I for a month at the home of her
j; Bister Mrs. W. D. Henry.
The two-course luncheon was
served at a long table centered by
a dainty basket filled with sun
shine a3tera in pastel shades. Ar
ranged on either side of the bas
ket were tall pink tapers in am
Following the luncheon, bridge
was in play at three tables. Mrs.
L. Frank Matthews received high
score prize and Mrs. R. B. Mun
ger guest prize. Mrs. L. L. Laws
whose birthday was also celebrat
ed' was "presented with a lovely
The jtuest list for the afternoon
Included the guest of honor, Mrs.
R. B. Munger of Chicago, Mrs. L.
L. Lawes. Salem; Mrs. W. D. Hen
ry, Zena; Mrs. Seymour Wilson,
Spring Valley; Mrs. V. L. Gibson,
r Brush College; Mrs. W. N Craw
ford, Zena; Mrs. W. W. Henry,
Zena; Mrs. Charles McCarter,
Brush Collese. Mrs. S. D. Craw
ford, Spring Valley, Mrs. L. Frank
Matthews', Spring Vallpy; Mrs. W.
Frank Crawford, Zena; Mrs. Lou
is Randle, of Cottage Grove; Mrs
Mary B. Crawford of Zena and
Mrs. W. D. Matthews of Salem.
. ;i iJttair
'"TTOBfiARtf Mrs. Waldo F.
Brown and children, Betty, Boyd
and Wallace, enjoyed a beach pie
nlc with her m'other, Mrs. Nora
Card Miller, and her brothers and
sisters at Neskowin Sunday. The
families from the valley motored
to Cloverdale. There they were
Joined by another sister and her
family, and all went to the beach
where they spent a happy day.
The party included Mrs. Waldo
F. Brown and children, of Hub
bard, Mrs. Nra Gard Mrller, of
Portland,, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Spauldlng and daughter, Leone,
of Salem, Mr. and Mrs. Clay C.
Miller and daughter Barbara, of
Gresham, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin F.
Brown and daughter, Phyllis, of
Vancouver, Washington. Mr. and
Mrs. Merton Briggs. of Portland,
L. Gorgo Miller and Lillian Miller
of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. George
E. Miller and children, George, Jr.,
Sterling, June and Peggy, of Bull
r.un, and Mr. and Mrs. Forrest M.
Gist and children, Gloria and Glen-
na of Cloverdale.
Holds Local Interest
-feat 27. Invlta-
tiv been, .received at Sil-
rv-V ttoM&efwejsas; of vernon
&i -jL bayYBoVof Mr. and Mrs.
. J. iay oi suveriun. to Miss
Esther Palmer, daughter of Mr.
, and Mrs. Burton Jay Palmer of
Medford. The wedding will take
place at high noon Monday, Sep
tember 2, at the Hughes Memorial-
chureh at Medford.
Mr. Day is a graduate of the
Silverton high school. For the past
few years he has been with the
McMarr stores, first at Silverton,
later at Portland, and now at
Astoria. Miss Palmer, who attend
ed Willamette university, has
many friends in niasicaj circles at
Salem and Portland. The young
people will make their home at
Garden Bridge Party
Js Original Affair
HUBBARD: Mrs. C. H. Cleaver
was hostess at a charming bridge
luncheon served in the beautiful
gardens at her home Friday eve
ning. Prizes of shrubbery, baskets of
-borne grown walnuts, and a set
of garden tools were awarded to
Mr3. Julius Stauffer, Mrs. Neva
McKinzey, George Grimps, and
. T. J. Watson. Guests were Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Smith, Mr. and
. Mrs. T. J. Watson, Mr. and Mrs.
, George Grimps, Mr. and Mrs. Ju
lius Stauffer. Mr. and Mrs. Neva
McKinzey, Mrs. Waldo F. Brown,
C. H. Cleaver, L. A. BecJtman, and
Mrs. A. Chapman of Santa Moni
SOUTH SILVERTON A de
lightful party was given Thursday
evening at the Edson Comstock
home honoring Shirley Sylvester
on her eighteenth birthday. Din
ner was served at 7 o'clock. The
centerpiece for the dining table
was a lovely hirthday cake decor
ated with 18 orchid sweet peas,
and circled 'by English icy. Covers
were, laid for Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Sylvester, Shirley Sylvester, Mrs.
A. J. McCannel, Mrs. Ida Neuen-
burg, Mr. and Mrs. Edson Com-
, stock, Roger and Janet Comstock.
Member of the First Spiritual
ist church wilt meet for a circle
at the home of Mrs. Louis King.
" 4 63 S. Capital . street, Th ursday
eveajng at 8 o'clock. Rev. Leu 11a
LaVailey of Portland, and Rev.
' Lewis who is a' guest here from
. the -state of Montana, will be
' present for this circle.
Little Miss' Helen Rosbraugh of
Cutler City, and Mildred Strake,
: of Perrdale ' have been bouse
guests at the Karl Kngel fl'ome
since Mrs. Kugel's return from
i-Catler City two-week ago.
; SOCIAL CALENDAR
r. : CIrclii for First Spiritualist
choreh. S Vcleck, at the
home of Mrs. " Louia King,
News and Club
Olive M. Doak.
The Peplum Is Very Smarf
Six and Half Millions to
Be Spent in Development
Of Power on Rogue River
Expenditure of more than $6,
500,000 in developing approxi
mately 54,560 horsepower on the
Rogue river and Its tributaries is
proposed by the California-Oregon
Power company, accrdoing tJ
water filings in the offices of the
Records of the state engineer
disclose that on April 23, 1927, a
permit was issued to the California-Oregon
Power company to ap
propriate 75 second feet of watex
from Red Blanket Creek, 150 sec
ond feet of water from the south
fork of Rogue fiver aHd 150 sec
ond feet of water from the middle
fork of Rogue river. The applica
tions for these permits were filed
JOB WITH ura
CLEVELAND, Aug. 27. (AP)
Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh
lost his wonted inscrutability to
day although it was probably no
less than any other flyer would
have done after 15 tugs at the
propeller of his plane in an effort
to start a balky motor.
The colonel and Mrs. Lindbergh
visited the national air races at
the municipal airport on their
war out of town after spending
the day with Parmley Herrick, son
of the late ambassador to France.
Mrs. Lindbergh took the con
trols as her husband spun the pro
peller. Fifteen times he spun it
and stepped back, but the motor
would not start. He perspired free
ly but said no word. An 'official
offered him the assistance of a
mechanic if be wished to take the
controls himrelf, but the colonel
replied, "Xo, she knows how to
do it. 'We' get started some way
After ten more tries the motor
roared and the colonel grinned
"We" took off for an unannounced
America's Only Speed Hope
fU Q v
i 1 .
RsisS5&? ' iw-"1 linn itfiri ii A ijiit?' " '
' Lieutenant Alford J. WllUanta, America's outstanding rsciag ace,
aunears to be the only hope that this country has as a promising en
trant In the Schneider Cup races to be held in England on September
6. He Is shown here trying out hU Mercury racer n Severn river
at Amuipelto. -At top, William, left, i-sea bln cangratulated by
Admiral Mof felt.
Statesman 15c Practical Pattern
Today's model la the last word
in frocks for the first days of fall.
Design 1757 is developed in light
weight tweed of baske weave. The
bodice Is simple with merely a
band of fabric trimming the V
neck. The skirt is gracefully flar
ed, a new note for woolens. The
waist . line is raised in accepted
The peplum blouse is stunning
on youthful figures, and especially
lovely in this frock. We suggest
black and white mixture in very
fine tweed and a black patent
leather belt. Brown and biege or
blue and gray would be equally
smart, the belt selected to match
the darker color.
May be obtained only in sixes
14, 16, 18, 20, 32, 34, 36 and 38.
Sixe 14 requires i yards of
54 inch material.
This model is easy to make. No
dressmaking experience Is neces
sary. Each pattern comes to you
with simple and exact instructions,
including yardage for ever size a
perfect fit is guaranteed.
Patterns will be delivered upon re
ceipt of fifteen cents (15c) in
coins carefully wrapped or stamps.
Be sure to write plainly your
name, address, style number and
The Fashion book is 15 cents,
but only 10 cents when ordered
with a pattern. Address all mail
and order to Statesman Pattern
Department, 24 3 West 17th street,
New Pork City.
with the engineer on January 5,
The company proposes to divert
water from te south fork of
Rogue river through a canal three
miles in length to the proposed
plant on the middle fork. Water
also would be diverted from the
middle fork of Rogue river
through a canal and pipe line for
a distance of six miles. This can
al and pipe line would terminate
at the head of the -present diver
sion from the north fork of Rogue
river, near the Prospect Point
power plant. The waters of Blan
ket creek would be discharged In
to a conduit between the middle
fork and the north fork.
The plans call for a north fork
dam 40 feet high and 250 feet in
length. The middle fork dam
would be 30 feet high and 300 feet
in length. The diversion dam on
the south fork would be 10 feet
high. The cost of this develop
ment was estimated at $5,500,000.
Approximately 3 5,5 80 horsepower
would be developed.
Another permit was issued un
der date of August 24, 1929, au
thorizing the California-Oregon
Power company to appropriate 275
second feet of water from the
north fork of Rogue river for the
development of 18,970 horse
power. The cost of -this develop
ment was estimated at $1,000,-
090. Another filing on Mill creek
Reports received here today in
dicated that surveying operations
are under way, and that the actu
al development work will get un
der way within the next few
ROME (AP) Aviators who
demonstrate ability to keep a
plane under control at 300 miles
an hour are to be given the right
to wear a merit "V" on their
shoulder straps. The government's
idea is to encourage Italian pilots
to adapt themselves to new high
speed military machines and to
represent Italy in international
J v m I
uaraen I ea uiven
Mrs. B. E. Carrier and Mrs. U. j
G. Boyer entertained Tuesday af
ternoon between three and six
o'clock with a delightfully infor
mal garden tea complimenting
Mrs. W. G. Hawley who with Re
presentative Hawley is spending
the summer in Salem, and Mrs.
Cecil Hawley who is visiting here
from San Francisco.
The .tea tablejwere arranged
out on the lawn of the Carrier
garden. Pink rose buds and blue
larkspur in low vases centered
the serving tables where Mrs.
John Canse and Mrs. F. C. De
Long poured, and Mrs. Ronald
Glover cut ic8-
Those who assisted in serving
were Mr. H. H. Kloepping, Mrs.
Carle Abrame, Mrs. Ross Miles,
Mrs. R. B. Hollenberg, and Miss
Miss EditlFindley gave an in
teresting marimba program in
compliment to the guests.
The Carrier garden was beau
tiful with its natural loveliness
accentuated with garden furni
ture, and decorated tea tables.
The guest rooms of the Carrier
home were beautifully arranged
with a profusion of late garden
flowers in the brilliantly harmon
izing tones of early fall.
Fifty Invjjtations were issued to
the most intimate and best
known Salem .friends of Mrs. W.
C. Hawley and Mrs. Cecil Hawley.
Alpha Phi Alpha
The Salem resident members cf
the Alpha Phi Alpha sorority en
tertained with a rush tea at the
home of Miss Benelta Edwards
Tuesday afternoon between the
hours of three and five o'clock.
Miss Henrietta Bishop, Miss
Helen Breithaupt, Miss Dorothy
Eastridge, and Miss Beneitta Ed
The tea table was arranged out
on the lawn of the Edwards home
and made an attractive setting
for the serving table at which was
seated Miss Maxine TJlrich. .
The affair was small, only 20
invitations were issued, and in
Mr. and Mrs. U. G. Boyer re
turned Sunday from a motor trip
which began Thursday and which
covered 15 Oregon and Washing
Mrs. Lynn F. Cronemiller and
children, Foster, Shirley and Don
ald, returned to Salem, Sunday
after spending the past two weeks
visiting relatives at Lincoln Beach,
UOY GOES EAST
SOUTH SILVERTON, August
27. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Haberly
motored to Portland Sunday to
visit friends. Monday evening Mrs.
Haberly started via the Northern
Pacific for Paw Paw, Michigan
where she will visit her parents
and sisters. She expects to be gone
about tvA) months.
Mr. and Mrs. John Goodkenecht
and daughters, Edna Mae, Martha,
and Helen and Winifred Riches
left Friday morning for Rainier
National park for a two weeks'
Herbert Gallagan of Hood Riv
er visited his nephews, Karl and
Burnett Haberly last Friday.
Mrs. O. E. Lewis and daugh
ter, Marjorle, Mr. and Mrs. Ches-
i ter Mills of Portland, Mrs. Eva
Keene oi Salem and Mr. and Airs.
Lloyd Keene and daughter Geral
dine of Shaw, were Sunday guests
of Mrs. Maude Haberly.
Miss Veneta Kaser, who has
been speeding her two weeks' va
cation at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Kaser,
returned to her duties as cashier
in the U. G. Shipley store in Sa
Max Scriber has been taking an
enforced vacation and nursing a
very sore finger. While working
at the paper mill in Salem he ran
a splinter into his finger. It went
so deep that medical attention was
Mr. and Mrs. K. O. Rue and
sons, LeRoy. Orlando, Waldo,
Norman and Philip will leave
Thursday morning for Astoria.
They will attend the young peo
ple's convention of the Free Lu
theran church for three days and
then go on to Seaside for a few
Their son, Sylvester, who has
been in Alaska all summer is ex
pected home and will accompany
them or meet them in Astoria.
Salem People at
Mill City for
MILL CITY, Aug. 27. Mrs.
Fred Moore had as her recent
guests Miss Bertha Vincent and
Miss Agnes Moore, both of Sa
lem. Miss Vincent formerly was
employed as stenographer here,
but. resigned early last winter.
Hiss Moore is a niece- of Mrs,
Moore and formerly lived here.
VISIT FROM: PORTLAND
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Butcher
of Portland were week end guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Merrick of Lincoln. Mrs. Butcher
Is a niece of Mrs. Merrick's. Ver
non Merrick, youngest son of Mr.
and Mrs. - Merrick returned with
them to Portland and is a visitor
for two weeks at the home of- bis
aunt, Mrs. Frank Bean.
Former Teacher Had Long
Record of Christian
JEFFERSON, Aug. 27. Ethel
Klampe Hanes was born at Salem,
Oregon, August 30, 1904. and
died August 23, at Labish Center.
She was converted at the age of
12 years, under the ministry of E.
G. Hornschuch and spent practic
ally her entire life in Christian
She was elected president of the
Evangelical Christian Endeavor
society at Jefferson at the age of
13 years, which position she held
She was elected president of the
Marion County .Christian Endea-
cor union for three successive
terms, which she held up to July,
1929, when she resigned because
of failing health. She received her
education in the public school. at
Jefferson, graduating from the
eighth grade in 1918 wUh the
highest average grade in Marion
Has High Average
Four years later she graduated
from the high school of Jefferson
with the highest average in her
class. She began teaching at a log
gingging camp at Mehama in 1922
at which place she organized a
Sunday school and had entire su
pervision. In 1923 she was elected
to teach In District 143, Labish
Center, at which place she was in
strumental in organizing a Sun
day school and Christian Endea
vor, which are in exitsence up to
In 1924 she was elected to teach
the third and fourth grades In the
public school of Jefferson, which
position she filled with credit. On
September 27, 1927, she was unit
ed in marriage to Hollis F. Hanes
of Labish Center.
- She leaves to mourn her de
parture her husband, H. F. Hanes,
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Kampe, three sisters, Grace, Fran
ces and Arlene; three brothers,
Valmer and Leslie of Labish Cen
ter, and Chester of Oshkosh, Wis.,
besides a host of relatives and
Funeral services were held at
Rigdon's Mortuary in Salem, on
Monday. August 26 at 10 o'clock
conducted by Rev. H. R. Scheuer-
man, assisted by Rev. F. W. Lau-
ner, of Albany. Interment was In
the Belle Passi cemetery at Wood
burn. When L. Johnson of Silverton
gave a ficticious address to an
officer and failed to nut in his
appearance at the justice TSurt
here he evidently figured he
would escape punishment.
But the officer who tagged
Johnson for failing to stop at a
main highway, ferreted out the
lad's address and saw that he was
brought to court. The result was
a $20 fine Tuesday in justice
court for Johnson and a revoca
tion of his driver's license for
Justice Brazier Small assessed
$10 as a fine against E. A. Jar
Vill for driving without proper
lights. Jarvill had been tagged
by an officer and failed to make
an appearance until sent for.
The policy of Judge Small has
been to let first offenders go with
a reprimand when they have been
tagged but when an officer has
been needed to bring them to
court a fine has invariably been
assessed against them.
SALEM DISTRICT IS
Indicative of value to Salem
from its conventions is a letter
received by The Statesman this
week from Allan Stevens of Route
two, Beaverton. Mr. Stevens, im
pressed the city and desires to
locate here. His letter. In part,
"The writer, a disabled veteran
mostly deaf and too dumb ifi bite
at some bait, attended your Legion
convention recently. I was so
sold on yoHr city and its hospital
ity and good soda pop of various
colors that I made a return trip
last week and spent four days
looking over small acreage
places. I have an option on the
53rd place the last one I looked
at and expect to be with you as
soon as I am able to get away."
At Willow Lake
KE1ZER, Aug. 27 Having
heard a great deal about the won
derful English walnut orchard at
Willow Lake farm, the Keizer re
porter called to investigate and
found a most beautiful sight.
In one orchard of 30 acres In
bearing are three varieties, Fran
quettes, Parisiennes and May
ette,s. These trees are nearly 20
years old and have at least a fif
ty foot spread. The most of them
are as full as can be sometimes
three and five nuts in a cluster.
A young orchard of 20 - acres
which will soon be in bearing Ifes
just across Willow lake.
Mr. and Mrs. William Blake
are the owners of these orchard
and they said- these were next; in
site to the Skyline orchards. It
has been proven again that Keizer
bottom land will grow anything
than can be crown In Oregon.
The Blakes have something to be
justly proud of In these orchards
which are cc well kept
BROUGHT TO COURT
Miss Alice Davis, daughter of
1) wight M. Davis, new Governor
General of the Philippine 'Islands,
is seen here on the balcony of
the beautiful Malacanang Palace
in Manila. Miss Davis will act
as official hostess for her father.
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 2T (AP)
Dry agents who used American
Legion credentials in attempting
to buy liquor during the recent
state convention at Kenosha may
be recommended for expulsion
from the organization. Attorney
Cornelius Hanley, . of Post 172,
West Milwaukee, announced today.
Charges that Edward L. Evans,
an undercover agent, presented his
Legion card to Carl Wallig, as ev
idence that he was "OK" were
made before United States Com
missioner H. L. Kellogg today,
when Wallig was arraigned on li
quor charges growing out of a
raid Saturday. The evidence was
collected during the convention, it
Hanley said that If it is estab
lished that Evans and other dry
agents wrongfully used their
cards, he would ask that they be
DALLAS, Aug. 27 That Polk
county farmers are interested in
receiving market reports is in
dicated by the number that have
sent In their request to the Unit
ed States bureau of agricultural
economics in Portland. Funds
for this extended service were ap
propriated by the last session of
congress and many organizations
urged the establishing of such an
office 4n Portland. William A.
Schoenfeld is northwest represen
tative of the department.
In the state, requests for re
ports on livestock lead the list
with wheat, potatoes, poultry
coming next. In Polk county
there have been 7 requests for
livestock reports, 6 for wheat and
hay, 4 for grain and potatoes, 3
for butter, eggs, poultry and clo
ver seed, 2 for prunes and wool,
and 1 for milk, cream and general
market news. Additional requests
are coming in steadily.
Turkey has forbidden fishing to
all except commercial fishermen,
who pay a tax for that purpose.
THE MERRIAM WEESTER
Hundreds of Supreme Court
Judge concur in highest praise
ot the work as their Authority.
The Presidents cf all leading Uni
versities, Colleges, and Normal
Schools give their hearty jncfone-
AH States that have adopted a
large dictionsry as ncr.dcrd have
selected webrters New Interna
tionaL , ,
The Schoolboo! of tRe Country
adhere to the Merriam-Wcbster
STStem cf diacritical marks.
The Government Printing Office
at Washington uses it as authority.
WRITE for m temple rC of the New
Words. acwcJfiien of Regular and India
TcnnrmTTRN. Aug. 27. En-
route to Marsh field after a visit
in Seattle, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Lee
and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anaer
an ntonned to visit their old
friend, Mrs. William Nelson.
The visitors reported tnat jonn
Nelson and Matthew Mochel, who
have been employed at a lumber
mill in Marshfield, have neany
reached the millionaire financial
status and plan to return Sep
tember 7th in the lumber industry
can thrive without them.
Johnnie plans to enter Willam
ette university this fall, but Matt's
plana to enter the University of
Oregon are somewhat indefinite,
due to his father's recent accident.
Nona Otjen was a Portland vis
itor last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hall and
daughter, Margaret, returned Sun
day from a two weeks' outing at
Neskewla. They renewed many old
acquaintances they met during
their previous vacation there and
had a verv entoyable time, the
entire family being much Improved
in health upon their return.
Many people enjoyed the various
sports at Shad-E-Acres Sunday.
Those from Woodburn were Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Guiss and family
and Mr. and Mrs. James Livesay
Mr. and Mrs. John Hunt and
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine McCord at
tended the funeral of W. J. Cul
ver in Salem Friday.
Ruth Geer, .local correspondent
of the Oregon Statesman, has been
ill at her home for the past week
with infected tonsils and is now
convalescing. She expects to be
out in about a week.
Mrs. Jennie Austin returned
Sunday from a week's visit with
her sister, Mrs. W. H. Huddleson
aw Kt r
Tickets on sale Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays
Return limit Tuesdays or . v
j 15-Day Return Limit
Rcdui Eeand Trip Fares
Safe, Dependable Service 4
0. E. trains leave for Portland at 7:05, 9:02; 12:30,
,. 4:11, 5:30 and 7:45 p. m.
For Eugene, Albany, CorvaHis, Harrisburg and June
nation City at 9:49 a. m.; 12:45, 4:03, 8:00 p. m.
'0- Observation Car
For any information about railroad trips
J. W. RITCHIE, Acent
S. A. WHITFORD, City Passenger Agent
L. F. KNOWLTON, General Agent
OffGGOit Electric Dilltay
Keep your name before
your prospect with good
Makers of effective
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Noblitt, of
Portland were Sunday guests of
Mrs. Noblitt's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Stiller.
Mrs. Frank Wiess and son
Thomas, are visiting relatives in1
Mrs. Margaret Beers of Salem
is the guest of her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan
Mrs. William Chapman and son,
Blly, have Just returned from vis
iting Mrs. L. C. Beckman of Hubbard.
Investigation of ways and
! means to handle the federal for
ests in the Mt. Hood district was
conducted over the weekend by
the sub-committee on appropria
tions from the United States
House of Representatives accord
ing to Congressman W. C. Hawley
who returned here Tuesday from
a trip around the mountain in
company with the cownittee. The
group is charged with making re.
commendations for the appropri
ations for the department of ag
riculture. Additional federal for
est roads and trails were consid
ered necessary for the safety of
i the forests according to Mr. Haw
While he was at the mountain
Mr. Hawley made a brief survey
of the proposed tramway line to
the summit of the mountain. The
proposal is to build a road to
Cooper's rock from which a ca
ble line would be run to Summit
rock. The cable line would be
about a mile in length and over
it a large basket would be hauled
in which passengers could ride to
the summit. At no place in the
I ride would passengers be more
than 60 feet above the snow.
M. zv-ui m
between all O. . Tty points
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