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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Candidates reported looking at their hole cards this late are engaged in the wrong kind of gome-they should hove been busy with the kind in which they assemble 'something to draw to'. .SM .Srpi., raid tlrciilnllon 8575 .Mf-mbrr: Audit of circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 1G9 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1946 Local Boat Makers Start New Building Neat-Craft Company Finds Product So Popular That Assembly Line Planned A new building of square fee: floor space has been "staked out" to house the plant of the new Neat-Craft Manufaclurinfi Co.. partnership of E. W. "Eddie" Canterbury and Jnck Pennington. The announcement was made at tht- Chamber of Commerce meet- Thursday. Harry Brechoen. famous Card- inal baseball pitcher, was a gues Thursday's meeting. The manufacturing concern will produce marine plywopc fishing boats, merchandise dis- play fixtures, furniture, and a variety of other wood products. The growing concern started as a hobbv in Penninglon's garage with a few power tools. Later tht veteran woodwork specialist, Ed Canterbury, then by ii. S. Moorp Co., joined Pcnning- in producing small orders of North Of Packing Plant The new building was "slaked out" Pennington de- clarc'd. and- the construction will begin almost immediately. The buiiding is to be built by Mrs. Julia Mae Smith on ,a location north of the Wickham Packing C on the O. C. A. railroad. It will be a 40x230 foot structure ii.-de of concrete blocks. The construction has been ap- proved already by the CPA, Pen- r..ngton said Thursday. When Canterbury and Pen- mngtcin first were gelling started with their furniture manufacture, so.ne men locally connected with a furniture sales corporation cov- e.-inc several stales suggested marketing the pieces on a big scale. The furniture designs were so well received that it soon be- came apparent to the two that rr.ore space was necessary. Started Boats For Own Use In the meantime, while looking for a suitable building, they made a-boats for their own use, one of them attracting considerable a'.tention. They soon realized, Pennington said, that the sales were a big problem altogether separate from production and turned over to hards-Conovcr Hardware Oklahoma City, the selling job. "Rich-Con" salesmen 90 will M-U the boats over a three-slate area. After moving into the rear of o le local building came the first order from Richards-Conover for boats, and it was but now that there is prospect of 'arger facilities soon they will try to meet all orders. Plan Assembly Line In the new building an assem- bly hne will be set up with cut- t ns. finishing rooms, offices, etc. Mechanics will be paid well in the new enterprise, Penninglon stressed, adding they wanted I "see Ada prosper." and express ing a desire to help in ever} worthy civic project. Canterbury spoke briefly; firs saying tha'. his relations with H S. Moore were "very pleasant anc satisfactory through the years.' I: was largely through Moore's generosity in allowing him ncces sary time to get started that the 1 Vat-Craft partnership was able be launched as it was, Canter- bury related. Canterbury Making Furniture The craftsman emphasized that boats were not the only product to come from the Neat-Craft plant, saying that the production of furniture would continue anc that a complete shop for making modern store fixtures would be set up. Some sets of fixtures have al- ready been manufactured and in- stalled in Ada businesses, Canter- bury disclosed. He said it had al- ways been a "special desire" to produce fine fixtures. Blinds Company (o Expand Calvin Bates, who has just started the Southwest Venetian Blind Co. at 130 East 30th, said that three types of blinds are al- ready available and he is waiting only on morr machinery to in- crease production. Bates is a vct- c-ran and one of Ada's newest businessmen. Also. Bates has been appointed chairman of the Pontotoc County VSO drive-, and he made a plea for cooperation in raising the (Continued on Page 2, Column 6) FIVE CENTS THE COPY Sally Aston Tesch and her husband Albert Tesch as they cut the'r wedding cake m Detroit, Michigan. Tesch is reported to have been blinded in the Normally during the war with his only chance lor sight a gift of an eye from a living person. Ann Zatala Sally s friend, reports that Sally gave Albert one of her eyes in a successful operation. Tesch's brother and sister and Sally's mother deny the entire story, including Tesch's reported blindness. NEA WEATHER! cloudy, dim- inishing showers east tonight; cooler southeast tonight: Satur- day ger.c-raJly fair, warmer north- west half: Sunday partly cloudy, coo.or west. FORECAST FOR NOV. 1-5 DISTRICT 16 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska TompcM-filiuvs in-iir norm.-i] through district Sat- urcay and Sunday: becoming warmer Nebraska. Kansas and Oklahoma Monday with warmer continuing through district Tues- day, and Wednesday: tempera- tures will average 5-8 degrees j-Dove normal: widely scatlcrcd ..Sir. showers over district laic Saturday and Sunday. President Playing Bystander Part In Congress Campaign By ERNEST B. VACCARO ABOARD PRESIDENT TRU MAN'S TRAIN EN ROUTE TO MISSOURI, Nov. dent Truman, still playing the lart of bystander in the congres sional election campaign, rolled along today toward his home 'own of Independence, Mo. It was certain he would parti- cipate in the eleclion to the ex- ent of casting his ballot there Tuesday, but aside from that here were no guarantees one way or the other. Possible platform appearances at St. a.m., Jef- ferson City p.m., and Sedalia p.m., offered Mr. Truman an opportunity foi extemporaneous speeches on be- half of the party's candidates. But all presidential Press Sec- rotary Charles G. Ross would say was that the president might wave at bystanders who showed up at St. Louis and that he plan- ed to shako hands with some stale officials at Jefferson City, the state capital. Ross said there were no plans for the president to make any nationwide appeal for the demo- cratic ticket. At least one member of the presidential party, house Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas, was still working hard, on the campaign. He is scheduled to make an ad- dress tonight at a democratic ral- ly in Independence. Mr. Truman, however, will not be there. He will be visiting his mother, Mrs. Martha E. Truman, and -his sis- ter. Miss Mary Jane Truman, at Grnndview. Mr. and Mrs. Truman had din- ner on the train last night with Rayburn, special Counsel Clark M. Clifford and Mrs. Clifford, Mr. and Mrs. Ross and Presidential Secretary Matthew J. Connelly. The Irain was due in Independ- ence at p.m., and Mrs. Tru- The Haifa Scene of Hew Disorders, Migrant Vessel Is Saved By CARTER L. DAVIDSON JERUSALEM, Nov. 1, Rigid security restrictions were clamped" on all Haifa today as Jewish refugees were trans- ferred from a dangerously list- ing immigrant ship to two Brit- ish .vessels for deportation to Cyprus. Two thousand Jew's, leavings j.they belonged, and Haifa mass meeting which pro- in complete reversal of standard tested further deportations, I celebration. m n vi-'Vi rii-1 ,-ir-i "D i.i-t I.-.U U____: Rent Control Office Opens in Ada Today Already. Registering Land- lord Rental Units, Giving Out Information The Ada area rent control of- fice opened Friday morning in Room 8, Nqrris-Haney building, and immediately got down to business, both with registration and with information for land- lords. Although formal date .for be- ginning of registration by land- lords of their rental units is set for November 15, the office is al- ready taking such registration. H. W. Crawford, in charge of the three-county office, explains that as 'the office will be handl- ing registrations from Garvin, Seminole and Pontotoc counties, the more that can be taken care of now, the less will be the rush beginning in mid-March. This, he points out, will bene- fit both the office' force and the people who have rental units. The offices of the reht control administration ore reached by going up the stairway between Rollow Hardware and Hensler Drug stores and then going down the right corridor. ---------------k-------------- Halloween Passes Most Pleasantly For Old and Young It's been many a day since Ada youngsters had as much fun on Hallowe'en as they did Thursday and Thursday night, and since the police have had as little trouble. Eyen the weather cooperated with mild conditions, not like sometimes prevails to cut down the number who can get out arid about. Hallowe'en was spoiled for six OPA Ordering Local Price Boards 'Out' Lock Up for Keeps Mon- day, Many Field Workers Being. Dropped as Decon- trol Expands By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, Nov. 1, Price controls were lifted from nearly 100 more items today as OPA took on the appearance of a skeleton left over from Hallo- ween. The new list included paper and wood matchgs, milking ma- chines and other dairy equip- ment, some lighting fixtures, a few lumber items, and a long line of industrial products. It was issued as the price agency took sweeping action to- ward decontrolling itself along with the national economy. No- tice was served on approximate- ly OPA' field roughly one-third of the remain- U.S. And Russia Compete For Leadership In Efforts Of U.N. For Disarmament OPA OFFICE IN ADA TO BE CLOSED MONDAY The OPA office in Ada will be closed to the public Mon- day morning in iliance with a notice received by offi- cials of the board. Miss Marvanelle Poe, chief clerk who has been in charge of the office for several mon'-'is, has turned in her resignation effective Monday morning. She will be replaced by Mrs. Jewell Dyer, who has been employed by the office for a number of months. Another employee, Mrs. Lu- cille Blackburn, has resigned and is now- connected with the Rent Control Board. The office closes its doors to the public Friday afternoon and they will, not be opened Monday morning. BRITISH EMBASSY IN ROME BLASTED: Damage to the main entrance hall of the east wing of the British Embassy in Rome is shown in this radiopholo. The blast, believed caused by ex- plosives left on the steps of the embassy in two suitcases, occurred early Thursday, October ing their jobs will fold up in 30 days. Even more immediately, OPA negro lads, however. Police ordered its last local price boards caught them; in the traditional! of them, locked up for stunt of pushing over Chic Sales outbuildings, ordered the boys to set. the structures, back .where marched on British street barri- cades toward signs in Hebrew "Tricks Or Treats" "Treats or tricks" was the most and English reading "disperse asked question while "Hallowe'en or we fire." They dispersed af- I handout" ran a close second, and ter singing nationalist songs. Meanwhile, the Palestine Arab army Futuwah was summoned for a parade and mass meeting in Nablus, 33 miles north of Jerusalem, and some Arabs pic- lured this as of streng- Haifa's Jews were idle from to 11 a, m. in a gen- eral protest strike. They held a mass meeting on Hadar Hacar- mel as the immigrant ship, ap- parently lashed to two mine- sweepers, appeared in the har- bor. The British army meanwhile counted a three-day toll 'of five soldiers' lives. Two were killed night and two others were wounded critically near the all- Jewish city Tel Aviv when their truck hit a road mine. The inner. Zionist council and :he Jewish national council oined in denouncing methods of inderground Jewish extremists. 3ne of the underground groups, !rgun Zvai Leumi, broadcast a declaration that it was prepared o fight both the British and any Tewish organization which at- empted to interfere with it. Off Haifa, the immigrant ves- el, identified as the San Dimi- rio but called in the Hebrew the Latrun, after the Palestine de- after voting Tuesday, arriving back at the capital on Wednes- day. Mose Johnson Dies In Electric Chair Career That Began With Chick Theft and Ended In Murder Reaches End McALESTER, Okla., Nov. 1.__ career of crime started 12 ,'ears ago with chicken stealing shortly after midnight to- day when Mose Johnson, 34, was electrocuted for the murder of a cllow convict, L. C. Smalley, at ho state penitentiary here. "I have no" bad feelings and am prepared to Johnson told a mall group of witnesses to the xoculion shortly before he was trapped into the electric chair. The electricity was turned on t a.m. and a minute later iO was pronounced dead by Dr. i.. R. Strough of McAleste'r. Johnson ale a hearty last meal vhich included c b i c k e n. ice cream and soda pop, after being visited by his sister and brother- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Per- ry of Stigler. With Warden 'R. B. Conner call- ed out of town because of family illness, Deputy Warden Raymond Raines officiated. A special guard was kept out- side Johnson's cell in death row yesterday to keep him from tak- ing his life. His companion in the crime, Stanley Stecn, killed him- self last Memorial Day. j of her keel paint could be seen. _ All the port area was under a rigid curfew and the security re- gulations were so strict that even customs, health and immigration officials were barred from their offices. it was seldom that the would be pranksters failed to get some- thing. When youngsters were .refused treats, they didn't know exactly what steps to take next, but gen- erally it was some, type'of clean fun that didn't do any damage to property. Gaily colored costumes could be .seen in almost any direction. Many of these had been worn to parties while. t h.e remainder dressed just for the Even Older Youths Take Part More than a dozen parties kept hundreds of children busy.dur- ing the early part of the night, or at least until bedtime. It .has been rare for high schoolers to celebrate the occa- sion, but there were a few such groups out last night having as celebraters. Ada residents could not expect anything as large, as the Thurs- day night affair to go over in a more orderly and pleasant man- ner, police said. Several hundred persons, young and old, attended at party at the McSwain theater, the larg- est party in Ada. Re- good on Monday. Supply Meets Demand Today's decontrol announce- ment said the latest list of artic- les was freed "because their sup- ply 'is in approximate balance 'with demand, or because they are unimportant iri business or living costs." Farm dairy machinery freed from controls included churns, ice-refrigerated milk coolers, and cream separators. Other machinery items releas- ed included certain gasoline and Diesel engines and some pumps. The lighting equipment on the list included incandescent fix- tures for industrial and commer- cial use except fluorescent fix- tures. Among lumber items decon- trolled were red wood lumber- used for 'cigar boxes, walnut lumber and walnut gumstock 'blanks. Metal products on the list were fluid milk shipping containers and wire reinforcing for use in concrete. School and passenger bus bodies and parts also went on the fr.ee list. Chinese National Forces Within 35 Miles of Dairen By TOM MASTERSON P1EPING, Nov. nese government armies, increas- ing the tempo and range of their Weather Wobbles Uncertainly In Changeover Here Statistics just do not tell the weather completely here for (he last day or Iwo, 'although Ihev give an idea of some of what has been dealt out. They do say thai the maximum much fun as the younger set of Agency officials said the twin moves will save in salaries, rentals and other ex- penses that otherwise would have run on'until OPA itself died by Naval Academy May Have to Be Moved Adm Fitch Says It Must Have Adequate Aviation Training Facilities ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. Admiral Aubrey W. Fitch, superintendent of the naval acad- emy, gave as his "personal Ine case wl11 be heard in juv- viclion" last night that the aca3- enlle court with Judge Long Two Youths to Face Car Larceny Charge Returned from New Mexi- co, Where Were Arrested By FBI Two 'teen age boys, arrested in New Mexico by-the FBI, have been returned to Ada where they will face charges of larceny of an automobile, Coun- ty Judge W. G. Long said Fri- day morning. The boys are alleged lo have stolen an automobile from its parking place at Norris stadium on the night of the Ada-Wewoka football game. The 'boys were released from jail after a bond was made for each. night that the aca'3 emy will be moved from Annap- olis unless "proper" aviation facilities can be set up close at hand. Addressing a "Navy Night" din- ner of the Annapolis Rotary club, Fitch said he was expressing his personal opinion and not neces- sarily the policy of the navy de- partment. "If adequate aviation facilities are not provided at the laval academy in -the near fu- he declared, "the academy tself will bo moved to some ]o- calion where such facilities can be nade available. The navy is seeking to construct in airfield at Sandy Point, near Annapolis, but the project is op- posed by residents of the area. Make-up used to keep men guessing if it was real. Nowa- days they guess who's behind it. Judge Long presiding. The case has been set for Tuesday, Nov.. 12. Rolf Methodists Plan Homecoming Sunday, November. 3, is Home- coming Day at the Roff Methodist church. That word is of interest to many former residents of Roff now. liv- ing in other places in .this area and who will be.- among those- gathering at the church for the day. Those in charge say: Program throughout the are in- basket lunch. -------------K------------ Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. law next June 30. OPA Chief Paul Porter in an- nouncing the retrenchment pro- gram op the heels of scores of de- control actions declared that "the government is' handing most of the price control job back to American citizens." "If citizens work as their neigh- bors worked on local boards." he added, "we can prevent disas- trous inflation during this period when production of goods is steadily increasing ttr supply un- fulfilled demands." Buyer Resistance Has Effect The bureau of labor statistics reported meanwhile that whole- sale food prices dropped an ave- rage of- 3.2 percent .in the week ended last Saturday compared with the previous because of buyer resistance to high prices of meat, butter and lard, the bureau said. However, the food index was still 49.8 percent higher'than on June 30. '-'--n OPA controls were temporarily suspended, and 60.3 per cent above the corresponding week .last year. Porter had planned to an- nounce the closing of local boards and dismissal of their paid clerks at noon today, but leaks: in the field forced the announcement late yesterday. At the wartime peak of 1945, there were local price and ration boards with mem- I bers and additional volun- j teer workers. I OPA Staff Dwindling With the reduction in personnel, OPA's staff will drop to about persons, with many of these slated for dismissal as decontrol continues. Latest additions to the decon- trol, list are a number of textile items classed as. notions, -includ- ing collars, cuffs and neckbands for men's shirts; trouser and coat pockets; button hole .banding and button hole tabs; knitted cuffs, waistbands and collars. fighting communists in Chefoo, and on- gaged their countrymen in half a dozen other sectors. The pro-government Jib Pao said vanguards reached Pulan- tem. only 33 miles north of Dairen on. the border between Manchuria and Kwangtung peninsula. Their objective is to cut off the Lioa- tung Peninsula communists from the Manchurian mainland. The nationals had driven south down the Mukden-Dairen railway. Government sources previously said Gen. Tu Li-Ming's troops, fresh from capturing Antung, would not menace Dairen itself but would establish a 30-mile safely zone around that Russian- occupied open port. There were these other devel- opments: Nationals striking at Chefoo and the Shantung peninsula to cut -off the Reds' Yellow Sea route to Manchuria approached the suburbs of Yehhsien, one of the four largest ports on the northern coast, and engaged Chinese Red forces in two others. The air force, using American planes and bombs, was attempt- ing to halt communist reinforce- ments, slipping to Shantung pen- insula from' Manchuria in junks. Government and communist troops engaged in an hour's clash near the famous Marco Polo five miles west of Peip- ing. Strong national forces opened an offensive against communists massed in the Yahsien sector on the Chahar-Shansi province bor- der. A majority of the reds re- there arc those who would argue that it simply must have been higher. And the night permitted the mercury to drop to 70, still warm. A fitful breeze made numerous sleepers it blew, cover was needed, and when it y Yandenberg Assails Proposal U.S. Pay Hall of U.N. Costs Hits at Whole Financial Setup, Suggests We'd Pay 25 Per Cent By LARRY HAL'CK LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.. Nov. 1. Arthur H. Van- denberg (R-Mich.) today sharply attacked the proposed United Na- tions budgetary plans with the flat assertion that the United Stales was not ready to pay 50 per cent of the administrative costs ,'is suggested. Viiiidi'iiborii. ii United States delegate 1o tlio U.N., leveled his broadside ;il tiio whole financial ns the General Assembly split up into 51-nation committees to begin the task of debating more than 50 items on a crowded I agenda. Coupling his stand with a strong appeal for economy, Vandenberg told the financial committee that tl-.e United Stales felt that the capacity-lo-pay yardsick advan- ced by the U. N. 3s a sole basis for assessments to be "inadequate and unreliable." Suggests 25 Per Cent "The United States is unable to accept Ihc flattering concept that its economic system is so good that it gives five per cent of the people of the world control of 50 per cent of the earning capac- ity of the he said. "If our economic system is that good we might suggest that the other United Nations adopt it." Vandenberg said that his gov- ernment was ready to pay 25 per cent, which he wanted established as a permanent ceiling on the to- tal to be assessed against-any one government. However, the subsided for a few'minutes cover I Sen5tor said hjs government was ready to urge congress to ap- was superfluous. A light shower or two moisten- ed the surface about 8 o'clock Friday morning, and clouds held possession of the skies during the morning, hinting and sometimes even threatening rain. Tile forecast was indefinite seeming to indicate that some places were to get thunder- showers but there was no prom- ise of the lucky areas, and that the overly warm weather would be somewhat'cooler. TULSA, Okla., Nov. prove 33 per cent for 1947 on _ slriclly temporary basis. The temporary end of the for- mal assembly sessions now in recess for at least a Russia and the United Slates com- peting fur leadership in the dis- armament undertaking. American officials described Ihc United Stales proposals for safeguarding arms conlrol by an international inspection system as a revolutionary idea that, if adopted, would result not only in a constant watch over atomic re- Heavy rains last night and today I sources of all nations but also cently driven from Kalgan fled to Yuhsien, iri the Wulai moun- tain foothills. ended a weeks-long drought for the Tuisa area. The downpour, accompanied fty heavy thunder and lightning, flooded city streets, sewers of which became jammed with leaves. The weather bureau said the fall measured 1.37 inches for 24 hours up to G a.m. Last compar- able rain for the vicinity was last April 28, when 1.50 inches were recorded. GABBER, Nov. C. Riggs, Garber, has been elected chairman of the Garber and Cov- mgton area Dairy Breeders Ring, recently organized here. Rounduppers To Be in Big Parade Taking Along Band, Invit- ing Others to Go Along To Oklahoma City Nov. 25 _The Ada Roundup club is plan- ning big things for Ada at the big parade in Oklahoma City on Nov. 25, the dale on which the play Oklahoma" opens a week's ruii. The club is. inviting not only the members of the club but any one who will join in showing- Ada is on its toes. Those making the trip will meet at the Roundup barn north of town-at Monday, Nov. 25. Each person who rides will be required to wear a yellow shirt. Transportation will be furnished for the horses. A chuck wagon will go along, and club members will have their lunch ready for Ihem. Plans are now to take the Ada High School band, and band members likewise will partake of thfe tasty food at the chuck wagon. j If you are interested in the trip and want more information about it call Jack Kitchel or Ernie Kniffin. Mrs. Julia Smith at the Harris hotel can also give much information. I LD Call from Car To Local Office Is Hew Phone Usage Heford Bond, chairman of the corpbralion commission, called W D. Lillle of The Ada News this morning by Jong distance tele- phone. That, is not significant within itself, but Mr. Bond was driving at 20 miles an hour in an automobile between Oklahoma City and Lake Hefner. In company with Mr. Bond was Ray Weems, another member of the commission, and L. H. Riloy and A. B. Munson of the South- west Bell Telephone company. Mr. Munson has just relumed from the cast where lie look a course in moving telephone com- munication. I Mr. Bund had no particular message to deliver, but he was checking the connections lo de- termine how Ihc new communi- cation wrinkle is coming along. Ihe telephone company has been experimenting with Ihe automobile connection for some time. It will be first installed wilh Oklahoma City as the con- necting point and will gradually be spread over more of ils lerri- I put' an end to secret weapons all kinds. Mandates Coming: Up As Ihe arms cul program, de- mands for action against Franco Spain, the- veto question and more than 50 other issues moved into a new phase of assembly work, passing from general debate to consideration b y committees, (hero wore these other develop- ments at hand or in prospect- 1. The United Slates delegation expected lo receive soon instruc- tions from Washington on the American government's policies 1't.r j-.-Uing mandated Pacific is- lands captured from Japan under U. N. trusteeship. The war rind navy departments had favored keeping some stra- tegic islands, such as Okinawa, under the American flag. The state department had wanted to subject them all. at least nominal- ly, to the United Nations. A de- cision by President Truman, had awaited agreement among secre- taries Byrnes, Patterson and For- reslal. There wore apparently re- liable reports here that this de- cision has now been made. Bcvin Coming Over 2. The British delegation was awaiting the arrival of Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin. enroute here by ship for the Foreign Min- isters conference opening Mon- day, to determine ils exact policy on a variety of problems. Chief among these is the British atti- tude toward tho Russian and American proposals for having (Continued on Paga 2 Column 4) CHEROKEE, Nov. agricultural training field day will be held here Saturday for veterans. The-field day twill feat- ure a tour of the Wheatland Con- servation Experiment Station one mile- south and a mile west of here. Greater returns tor amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. tory. No Suitable Job For Duke Just Now LONDON. Nov. Duke of Windsor conferred to- day with Prime Minister AUlee didn't uol a job. An authoritative government source said after the conference that there was no suitable np- TH' PESSIMIST poinlmonl foi The former the duke. king entered No. 10 Downing street by a rear en- Irance and left the same way af- ter talking with Attlee nearly an hour. Stcampship officials said they understood Windsor and his Duchess would sail for New York Nov. 6.. OH Hi or Harp says fer Thanksgivin' at Ihe'r house they jest plan on lalkin' turkey. Lem Wheeler had I' hire a "new butcher th' other he broke 'is arm an' won't able t' "reach" fcr a while.
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