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r SYMPHONY TRAINS
CHILD MUSIC TASTE Student Concerts Might Be Cut Off if Drive for $100,000 Fails. The National Symphony Orchestra, through its students' concerts, is at tempting to cultivate in the youth of Washington an interest in symphonic music. Its progress has been amazing. The children seem to like the concerts and Dr. Hans Kindler, the conductor. At t tendance has grown from an average of 375 the first season until this year more than 4.000 were reached by the concerts. This week Washington must answer the question: "Shall this educational work continue?" Although the orches tra's campaign for a $100,000 sustain ing fund is progressing favorably, its success is not assured. Summer Concerts Menaced. If the campaign goal is not reached. Washingtonians will have to get along without the "sunset symphony con certs" this Summer. If the drive is I even less successful, next to be cut of! Would be the students’ concerts. Loss of the concerts would be a great disappointment to the children, campaign leaders say, as well as to Dr. Kindler. who feels the work is es sential to the cause of good music. Dr. Kindler takes the youngsters Into his confidence, using language all can understand and explaining what he is about to play. Sometimes he I analyzes the different instruments. Another thing, he doesn’t sermonize In his talks. He realizes his audience is composed of children and selects „ music their youthful minds can grasp and enjoy. miiaren t lock to concerts. The youngsters are flocking to these concerts in ever-increasing numbers. Not only have they bought concert tickets—which they can get for less than the price of a movie ticket—but many have contributed nickels, dimes, quarters and dollars to the sustaining fund each year. The response has resulted in forma tion of one of the largest divisions of the Campaign Committee—the Edu cation Committee, headed by Dr. , Henry Grattan Doyle, George Wash ington University, and Grace Dun ham Guest, assistant curator of the Freer Art Gallery. There is a special committee at George Washington composed of mem bers of the faculty and headed by Dean Doyle and Miss Anna Pearl Cooper. Miss Cooper also is chairman of the university subcommittee of the educa tion division. Mrs. Joseph M. M. Gray, wife of the chancellor of American University, and Mrs. Bernice Angelico of Wilson Teachers’ College elso serve on this group. Mrs. Hilton Heads School Unit. Mrs. Miriam Hilton is chairman of the school division, which has more than 50 volunteer workers. In this organization the committees reaching the elementary schools are headed by the supervising principals of the vari our districts. Miss Mildred Dean, su pervisor of Latin, heads the junior high school unit and Miss Clara Bur roughs the nenior high school unit. t Other divisions of the committee end their chairmen are: Parent teacher groups Mrs. Walter Pry: spe cial groups, Miss Elizabeth Dyer, and i private schools, Mrs. Royal McKenna.! A volunteer group of students W'as formed last season at Central High School by Miss Betsy Winter, who has been made head of a city-wide organi zation which Is being formed, without solicitation, by students in other schools. Dr. E. N. Barnes, director of music In the District schools, always plays en active part in the campaign each year. He was instrumental m ar ranging the children's concerts. COL, W. A. SHUNK, 78, DIES IN HOTEL LOBBY Retired Army Officer Was One of Oldest Graduates of Mili tary Academy. Col. William A. Shunk. U. S. A, re- ! tired, died suddenly today in the lobby of the Cairo Hotel, 1615 Q street,; where he had made his home for a number of years. Born December 23, 1857, at West-! ville. Ohio. Col. Shunk was one of the j oldest graduates of West Point. He graduated there in 1879 and was commissioned a second lieutenant in tire 8th Cavalry. In 1887 he graduated as an honor student from the Infantry-Cavalry School. He wras made a colonel in 1912. In the same year he graduated j from the Army War College here. He ! Was retired in 1921. He is survived by a brother. Andrew J. Shunk of Westville. His w’ife died several years ago. WILLIAM F. LEWIS, 74, BURIED IN MOUNT OLIVET Funeral services for William F. Lewis, 74, who died Thursday at his home, 618 Quincy street, were held in Bt, Gabriel s Catholic Church Satur , day. Burial was in Mount Olivet Ceme tery. Mr. Lewis was a native of this city, but moved to Mount Rainier. Md„ with his family soon after that com munity was established. While there he was active in a number of civic and fraternal organizations. He was at one time marshal of the Mount Rainier Volunteer Fire Department. He re turned here to live 18 years ago. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Annie E. Lewis; a son, William Ed ward Lewis; three sisters, Mrs. Blanche D. Senft Mrs. G. A. Meyer and Mrs. Landon Brent, and three brothers, George M., Pierre D. and J. Edward Lewis. SPECIAL NOTICES^ DAILY TRIPS^MOVING~LOADS AND PART loads to and from Balto . Phila and New York. Frequent trips to other Eastern elties. "Dependable Service Since 1R96.” THE DAVIDSON TRANSFER & STORAGE CO., phone Decatur 2500.__ I WILL ONLY BE RESPONSIBLE FOR debts, contracted by mysell. L. OESER. 153.1 East Canitoi st. 11* I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR debts contracted by any other than myself. E. L. EDWARDS. "Oil Kalorama rd. n.w. _»•_ THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE CORCORAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA at Its office. 604 Jlth St. N.W.. on Monday. April 6. 19.16, for the purpose of electing nine directors for the ensuing year. Polls open at 13 M. •nd close at 1 P.M __F. H. RIDGWAY. Secretary. Saving Leaky Roofs —has been our specialty for .14 years In Washington. Our thorough knowledge of repairs saves the great cost of new roofing for years. Let us estimate VTSnMC ROOFING North 4433 IVVUIIJ COMPANY. 9.33 V at. n.w. A DEAL FUNERAL AT $75 Provides same service as one costing F500. Don’t waste "Insurance money " Call ^DEAL. with 25 yean’ experience. LlA> Left to right: Mrs. Miriam Hilton, Miss Grace Dunham Guest and Dr. E. N. Barnes, director of music in District schools. They are directing the National Symphony Orchestra's sustaining fund campaign in Wash ington educational institutions. —Underwood Photo. Roosevelt’s Rail Letter President Stresses Need for Employer-Employe Agreement to Curb Waste and Protect All Interests Without Mandate by Congress. The text of President Roosevelt’s letter to J. J. Pelley, president of the Association of American Railroads, and J. A. Phillips, vice chairman of the Association of Railway Labor Executives, proposing negotiations on a controversy over rail unification, follows: Gentlemen: I am concerned by conditions in the railroad industry. With all the other means of transportation which have become so important and are developing so rapidly, the future of the railroads depends on sustained ability to improve service, and in many cases reduce rates. Much new equipment is and will be needed. Not all that should be done can be done at once, but if the railroads do not progress they will retrogress. The op portunities for progress are great and will expand. The danger is that these opporunities will be lost. Friendly Solution Urged. The country has a vital interest in this matter, but no one has a greater stake than those who own and those who work for the railroads. In many ways their interests are identical, and they ought to be able to work to gether for a common end. Certainly this is true of better and less costly service, which will enable the rail roads to lead, or at least keep up with, transportation progress. What dis turbs me is the apparent inability of the managements and the men to co operate in working out such common problems. Issues which ought to be settled by friendly negotiation are be ing fought out in the battle grounds of Congress and the courts. Legisla tion has its place. Often it has been necessary for the welfare of labor or capital, or both, but it is a remedy to be taken with great caution, or it may prove worse than the disease. A critical situation prompts this letter. It is common knowledge that there is much waste in railroad op eration. caused by the great number of railroad companies, and that much of it can be avoided, either by con solidations or by greater co-operation and co-ordinated use of various fa cilities. This waste hampers rail road progress ana is a ouraen on me rate-paying public. It ought to be eliminated for the good of all con cerned and conditions favorable to its elimination are now developing. I say this because the tide of traffic is rising. Under such conditions un necessary and wasteful work can be avoided with least hardship to em ployes. because new work comes in to take the place of much that goes. Would Soften Hardships. In the long run, the employes will surely gain from maximum efficiency and economy in railroad operation. With competitive conditions what they now' are and promise to become, this is the only path to the increased traffic and revenues which the rail road future will require. But sudden steps in this direction may cause temporary hardships. The employes are fairly entitled to protection against such hardships. The emergency railroad transporta tion act. 1933, undertook to promote the elimination of railroad waste and at the same time protect the employes. This protection is now satisfactory neither to the companies nor to the employes, and by the terms of the act it will, unless extended, termi nate on June 16, next. It is a matter w'hich is capable of being settled to better advantage by negotiation than by legislation. Given sufficient time, the managements and the men ought to be able to agree, in their common interests, upon a reasonable plan of protection. Fears Alternative. If they do not agree and legisla tion is sought as the only solution, I fear harm to the railroad industry. Both sides will take extreme positions. The effect of such legislation may be to discourage and prevent progress. Litigation will ensue. The courts may strike down what is attempted, so that the battle ground will again shift to Congress. The relations be tween the managements and the men will be embittered, with unfortunate results in many different w'ays. All this can be avoided if the con lira niu tumci wiv>ll calll other in a spirit of reasonableness and moderation. The employes ought not to forget what they will gain if the railroads can progress as transporta tion agencies and what they will lose if the railroads retrogress. They ought to bear in mind that the prin ciple of protecting employes against undue hardship from economy proj ects is only beginning to gain ground. It is not as yet applied by most in dustries nor by the other transporta tion agencies, nor even by the Gov ernment. The railroad industry has always taken the lead in the estab lishment of good working conditions and labor relations, but it cannot safely get too far in advance of the procession. Nor ought the employes to overlook the fact that if unneces sary railroad costs are not avoided, much desirable work that creates em ployment may not be undertaken. This has happened in maintenance work, especially, and may easily hap pen again. Employe Protection Gaining. On the other hand, the manage ments ought to bear in mind that the principle of employe protection is steadily finding acceptance among re sponsible employers. It has been-Ip plied on the British railways and util ities. It has been voluntarily applied by certain large industries in this country, including several railroad companies. It is sound and right, and leading railroad executives have so stated. The railroads and their own ers have much to hope for employe good will and morale if an amicable adjustment of this matter can be reached. They have even more to hope if they are able to develop among themselves the capacity for collective action and a willingness to subordi nate pronounced individual views in the interest of effective co-operation. Convinced, as I am, of the great benefits which will accrue to the rail road industry, to its employes and to the country, if this matter can be ad justed satisfactorily to both parties, I address you, as representatives, re spectively, of the managements and the men, to express the hope that no effort will be spared on either side to reach such an adjustment. May I ! suggest that before you permit such \ an effort to fail, you confer jointly ; with me? j The Federal co-ordinator of trans ! portation, acting under the mandate of the emergency railroad transporta i tion act, 1933, is proposing certain or i ders directed toward the unification of railroad terminal facilities. As above stated, the protection to railroad em ployes which that act affords is now satisfactory neither to the manage ments nor to the men. In view of , the proposed negotiations. I have ! asked the co-ordinator, and he has consented, to defer these proposed or ders for a time. Very sincerely yours, FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. Frontiers. (Continued From First Page ! chain" of frontier forts from Belgium to the Swiss Alps. Strangely intermixed with the train loads of soldiers en route from Paris I to Metz were bewildered German tourists quickly returning to the fatherland. GERMANS STRENGTHEN HOLD. Settle Down to Business in Rhineland After Celebration. COLOGNE, Germany, March 9 —The watch on the Rhine, hailed by Adolf Hitler as symbolical of an equal Germany, worked today to consolidate its position in the remilitarized Rhine land. While military airplanes soared overhead, staffs settled down to the routine duties after a week end of frenzied celebration. Rhinlanders waited in happy antic ipation a visit from Gen. Werner Von Blomberg. minister of war. and his staff to inspect the new garrisons. Party leaders even hoped that Hitler himself might come to receive per sonally the. Rhineland's gratitude for “the freedom he has given it.” Goebbels Visit Expected. It was considered a certainty at least that Dr. Paul Joseph Goebbels, minister of press and propaganda, a Rhineland native, would not wait long | to participate in the festivities. Tnfnrmprf miartprs hnapvpr wprp inclined to believe that Von Blomberg and Hitler will wait until after the League of Nations Council meets in order not to make the reoccupation too ostentatious. Between 15,000 and 20.000 German troops had moved into the frontier land by today. Eleven garrisons, ac cording to an official announcement, have been established in Dusseldorf, Cologne, Aachen, Bonn, Coblenz, Mannheim, Frankfurt, Karlsrue, Tier, Saarbrucken and Mainz. Sudden Decision Seen. The lack of army preparations everywhere to receive troops point to an exceptionally sudden decision by Hitler to move into the zone. The army, apparently, was caught with its plans still in an early stage. Many of the soldiers in the occupy ing force are young recruits whose duties are to build for those expected to follow. PAUL H. MONCURE, 62, EXPIRES IN ARLINGTON Heart Attack Fatal to Former Supervisor in Bureau of Labor Statistics. By a. Staff Correspondent of The Star. ARLINGTON, Va„ March 9.—Paul H. Moncure, 62, for many years super visor in the Bureau of Labor Statis tics of the Department of Labor, died yesterday at his home here following a heart attack. Entering the Government service at the age of 15, he was employed at the Census Bureau until 1890, when he left to take up the study of electricity. Later he re-entered the Government service by way of the Bureau of Labor Statistics, while Col. Carroll D. Wright was commissioner of labor. Surviving him are his widow, Mrs. Elizabeth H. Moncure, and a sister, Mrs. George E. Bradfleld of Washing ton. , Funeral services will be held Wed nesday at 11 a,m„ at Aqui^ Church, and burial will b« la Aquia Ulmetery. j / Pleads for Harmony in Care of Employes in Unifica tion Proposal. BACKGROl \D America's Aiilroad system, once king of all it surveyed, has run into heavy going in recent years as ef fects of general business depression were augmented in case of rails by growth of real competition from busses and airlines. In attempt to aid industry New Deal administration sponsored pas sage of transportation act, expiring next June 16. and carrying pro vision intended to stabilize employ ment at May. 1933, level. On another front I. C. C. directed lowering of passenger rates per mile as move to encourage increase in travel. By the Associated Press. A plea for harmony from Presidenl Roosevelt led officials to hope todaj that railroad management and laboi would intensify efforts to untangle s knotty problem—what to do for em ployes displaced in rail unificatior projects. This question—one of the most vex ing in the Government's entire rai co-ordination program—arose aim os’ with the inception of Transportatior Co-ordinator Joseph B. Eastman'! efforts to effect unifications. Mr. Roosevelt stepped into the pic ture yesterday with a letter to J. J Pelley, president of the Association o! American Railroads, and J. A. Phillips vice chairman of the Committee o: Railway Labor Executives. Expressing concern over "condition; in the railroad incustry.” the Presi dent urged that •managements an< the men ought to be able to agree ir their common interests by co-ordina tion projects.” Issues Warning. Otherwise, he warned, 'both side; will take extreme positions" and wil resort to Congress for legislation or the subject. This, he said, woulc bring "unfortu nate results in many different ways.’ He asked that if negotiations towarc an agreement on employe protectior were not successful, management ant labor representatives confer jointlj with him. Some rail officials here viewed thf President's unexpected move as ar effort to head off drastic legislatior which might injure the Government’; entire co-ordination program. Pointing out that numerous con ferences between management and labor already have been held, thej added that every possibility for reach ing an accord would be explored Should efforts to compose difference; still fail, it was said, the President'; offer for a joint conference probablj would be accepted. Office Expires June 16. The office of rail co-ordinator 1; scheduled to expire June 16, and Mr Roosevelt's letter prompted specula tion as to whether he would urge it; extension. Eastman has suggested thai it be continued for at least five years The labor protective provisions o: the 1933 emergency transportation aci also will expire on that date unles; extended. Mr. Roosevelt said thes; are “now satisfactory neither to th< companies nor to the employes." The question of how labor would lx affected under the Government's pro gram for rail unification and co-ordi nation has been argued since Eastmar made his first recommendations fo: these activities in 1933. Tho ctnorooneif trancnorintlon net under which the office of transporta tion co-ordinator was created, con tained certain restrictive clauses de signed to protect labor in co-ordina tion projects. These provided that thi number of employes at any given poin could not be reduced as a result o co-ordination. Neither could they suf fer salary cuts or demotions. Declared Insufficient. Labor leaders, however, have con tended these provisions were insuffi cient to guard their interests, ant have opposed many of Eastman's pro posals on this ground. Pelley declined comment on th< President's letter, but other rail offi cials said the conferences would bt continued until an accord is reachec or until "all possibility of an agree ment has been exhausted.” It was indicated that as far aj management was concerned, a con ference would be held with Mr Roosevelt before the efforts to smooth out the differences would be allowed to collapse. Society Woman Believed Carbon Monoxide or Heart Victim. Autopsy findings were awaited by homicide squad detectives today as they prepared to wind up their investi gation into the death of Mrs. Char lotte Bryson Randall, 55, wealthy so ciety woman and World War nurse, whose body was found last night in a garage in the rear of her home at 3707 Ingomar street. Pending completion of the post mortem, which was to be performed at the District Morgue today, Cor oner A. Magruder MacDonald with held his verdict, explaining there was some question as to whether Mrs. Randall was the victim of carbon monoxide gas or a heart attack. Mrs. Randall, whose many kind nesses during the last several years won her the devotion of hundreds of firemen In both the District and near by Maryland, was discovered by her brother, Bernard Cassell, lyirig be tween ner automomie ana a truck sne had fitted up as ar. emergency car. News of her death caused Com missioner Melvin C. Hazen to order flags half-staffed on all Washington fire houses. Had Heart Ailment. Coroner MacDonald said Mrs. Ran dall had been suffering from a heart ailment, and had contracted a se vere cold during a rescue mission to Smiths Island a few weeks ago. Against the advice of physicians, she had gone to the fire at Eleventh and M streets southeast Saturday night to serve coffee and sandwiches to the men who fought the blaze for several hours. She was last seen alive by a friend. Miss Virginia Taylor, who was a member of the Emergency First Aid Corps Mrs. Randall organized. Miss Taylor left the Randall home at about 3 p.m. yesterday. Mr. Cassell re turned later in the afternoon from Baltimore and when his sister had not appeared several hours later, he went out into the garage to investi gate. Mrs. Randall had been checking up on the condition of her car. The hood was up and on the running board was a pad of paper on which she had noted several needed repairs. The ignition switch was on. but the ; engine was cold. The gasoline tank j was half full. Until a few days ago. Mrs. Randall 1 had been confined to her home with an attack of grip, resulting from her i visit to Smiths Island, where she ! staved several days to aid the inhab itants cut off from the mainland by ice. Instructed in First Aid. For the last 12 years, since her brother joined the Chevy Chase Vol unteer Fire Department. Mrs. Randall had taken an interest in rescue work at fires. She had participated in activities of the American Red Cross in Washington and neighboring Maryland communities since the war. One of her voluntary tasks was in struction in first aid to members of several volunteer fire companies. Members of the District Fire De partment were shocked to learn of the death of Mrs. Randall, who was a familiar figure at practically all the j larger fires. She treated several minor ! injuries suffered by firemen in the , Saturday night blaze. To the members of Engine Company | No. 31 on Connecticut avenue near | Everett street, near her home, she j was "like a godmother.” as one of i them expressed it. She frequently j stopped to chat with the men on her way downtown. Funeral arrangements were being delayed pending the autopsy and read ing of her will, in which she is be | lieved to have given instructions re | garding holding of the services. STUDEBAKER BACKS I SYMPHONY DRIVE Commissioner of Education De clares Orchestra Here Adds to Cultural Advantages. The National Symphony Orchestra has added much to the cultural ad vantages of Washington, John W. I Studebaker, United States commis i sioner of education, said today, in commenting on the orchestra's drive for a $100,000 sustaining fund for the 1935-36 concert season. Studebaker said: "I wish to approve most heartily the comnaiirn f nr tho nunwcn rtf roicintr $100,000 as a sustaining fund for the support of the National Symphony I Orchestra. Over a period of years the citizens of the District have shown a genuine interest in this excellent mu sical organization which has added so much to the cultural advantage of the Capital. “However, in order that the orches tra may maintain the highest stand ards and also serve as a stimulus to other cities throughout the country, adequate and permanent support should be secured without delay,” -• Bridge Classes Planned. Contract bridge instruction classes will be held at 8 o’clock tonight, both at Gordon Junior High School and the Southeast Community Center at Hine Junior High School. Mrs. Dor othy Johnston will be instructor for the series inaugurated by the Gordon Young Men's Club. "See Etz and See Better" Vour eyes ore too im portant to neglect. If you have any reason to believe thot they are under a strain, it's better to have them examined now. ETZ * Optometrists 1217 GST. N.W. fc Found Dead SCENE Of PARLEYS _ Carry Message of New Agri cultural Program to Other Cities. By the Associa'ed Press, New Deal farm experts today carried the message of the new agricultural program to New York and Salt Lake City after explaining the week-old soil-conservation act in Memphis and Chicago. Cotton Browers went home from Memphis somewhat puzzled over op eration of the law. which replaces the invalidated agricultural adjustment act, after their recommendation of a 6-cenl-per-pound subsidy was over ruled by the Government representa tives. A farmers' commitee at the Chicago meeting adopted a seven-point plan for operating the legislation. At the New York and Salt Lake City meetings today, tomorrow and Wed nesday. the A. A. A. chiefs will dis cuss with farm groups the plans for operating what President Roosevelt described when he signed legislation a week ago as an attempt to develop a “long-time program for ariculture.’’ The major immediate objective is to divert in 1936 between 25.000.000 and 30.000.000 acres of commercial crop land to soil-conservation uses, with a , subsidy naid for that diversion At the Chicago meeting, the Farm Committee drew the program to a definite point by listing crops to be considered as major soil depleters. for which subsidy payments would be paid when a soil-conservation or soil-ero . sion-preventing crop was substituted. Madrid Leftists Demonstrate. MADRID. March 3 (&).—A leftist demonstration of 40.COO persons was held yesterday in honor of women who helped the left wing win its sweeping majority in the recent elec tions. Diamond* OF QUALITY A reputation for quality that is unsurpassed A.J(ahn Jnc. Arthur J. Sundlun, Pm. i 44 YEARS AT 935 F STREET — “Lord, Show Us Thy Way,” Text of Annual Service at Cathedral. In accordance with a custom estab lished in 1934, President and Mrs. Roosevelt attended services at Wash ington Cathedral yesterday, the Sun day nearest March 4. Fellow wor shipers numbering 1,200, a congrega tion which filled every seat in the Great Choir, joined them in prayers for the Nation, beginning with the j petition “Bless our land with hon- i orable industry.” The White House party was received at the north transept door by Right Rev. James E. Freeman. Bishop of Washington, and Rev. Dr. Raymond L. Wolven, canon of the Cathedral and chaplain to the bishop. With the Chief Executive came his aides. Col. E. M. Watson and Capt. Wilson I Brown; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin H. Me- | Intyre and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen ; Early. Vice President and Mrs. Oamer, 1 Secretary of State and Mrs. Hull, Eec ‘etary of Commerce and Mrs. Roper, Secretary of Agriculture and Mrs. Wallace, Secretary of Labor Perkins, Secretary of War and Mrs. Dsrn and Mrs. Henry M. Morgenthau, wife of the Secretary of the Treasury, also were present. Uses President's Words. Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt chose places in the ninth row on the right or lec tern side of the church. They were surrounded by girls from the Na tional Cathedral School and other regular attendants at morning service. Bishop Freeman preached on St. Thomas’ plea, "Lord, Show Us the Way," answering in the words of Christ: "I am the way, the truth and the life,” At the end of the sermon, he said: "I make these words of my President my own—‘This is no time to make capital out of religious dis agreement, however honest. It is a time, rather, to make capital out of religious understanding. I doubt if there is any problem—social, political or economic—that would no melt away before the fire of such a religious awakening.' ” Share in Service. Sharing with the Bishop in the serv ice were: Rev. Dr. Anson Phelps Stakes. Rev. Dr. G. Freeland Peter. Rev. Dr. Joseph Fletcher and Canon Wolven. The choir was directed by Robert G, Barrow. The President re mained for communion. The Best Fuel Buy —in town is Marlow's Famous Reading Anthracite—it can be banked to gentle slumber in mild weather and roused to quick action in falling temperatures. It is safer, longer burning and more dependable at lower cost than you get with any other type of fuel. Re plenish your supply NOW. Call NA. 0311. 78 Years of Good Coal Service Marlow Coal Co. 811 E St. N.W. NAtional 0311 MR*. C HARLOTTF. B. RANDALL. 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