John; Arrol Arrol.

The Arrol, Arroll and Arrell families online

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Base Cashier at the Embarkation Headquarters, India. (Section IX, Paragraph 2- 1 1 -7,
Page 193.)

Issac Jock' Walker Arrol was bom 28 November 1906 at Bridgeton, Glasgow,
Scotland. Jock was a Sergeant Major, Second New Zealand Expeditionary Forces,
2nd Division Calvary Regiment, New Zealand Army. He served in the North
African Libyan Campaign and in Italy, including the Battle of Cassino. (Section
XVI, Paragraph 3-3a-3, Page 269.)

William Brodick Hazeldine Arrol was bom 19 March 1910 at Darlingham, Durham,
England. He was a Sergeant Major in the Canadian Army during World War II.
(Section XIV, Paragraph 1-6, Page 247.)


Robert Arroll was bom 1 February 1911 at Barrhead, Renfrewshire, Scotland.
Robert served in the Royal Air Force (1574002 - Airman). He was stationed in the
south of England ( 1 94 1 -46) and served as a flight mechanic, servicing airplanes that
returned from missions. (Section V, Paragraph 9-2-4-2, Page 165.)

John Errol was bom 6 May 1911 in Springbum, Glasgow, Scotland. John served
in the RAF during WW 11. (Walter Arrol/Errol and Marion Gartshore Family,
Paragraph 3-1-5, Page 234.)

Archibald Donald Bateman Arrol was bom 28 September 1911 in Helensburgh,
Dumbartonshire, Scotland. Donald was a Lieutenant in the 137th Field Regiment,
Royal Army. He served in the Malayan Campaign (1941-42). Donald was taken
prisoner of war upon the capitulation of Singapore on 2 February 1 942. Donald was
a prisoner of war in Thailand and Burma. He participated as forced labor on the
infamous "Death Railway", along the River Kwai, in Thailand. (Section II,
Paragraph 2-1-1-1-2-3-3-1, Page 141.)

John Arroll was bom 28 April 1914 in Glasgow, Scotland. He was in the Medical
Corp of the Royal Army and served in East Africa. (John Arroll and Tytler family.
Section I, Paragraph 1-2-6-6-2, Page 281.)

William John Arrol was bom on 25 July 1915 at Southend-on-sea, Essex, England.
William was in the Royal Navy (1940-43). He was a Radar Officer on two cmisers,
successively. In August of 1942 the second of these was torpedoed in the last
convoy to Malta. It was not sunk. The cmiser was patched and sailed to
Charleston, South Carolina to be repaired. William was sent to Canada to join the
Manhattan Project and worked on fission products until the end of WW II. (Robert
Arrol and Elizabeth Nap Family, Section II, Paragraph IA-4-3-7, Page 307.)

George Arrol was bom 13 October 1915 in Paisley, Scotland. George served in the
Royal Navy from 26 August 1940 to 17 March 1946. He served first on a
minesweeper in the North Sea out of Aberdeen and subsequently trained on M.T.B.'s
in Portland, England. He participated in the invasions of North Africa, Sicily, and
Italy on the HMS 404. (George Arrol and Betsy Wallace Johnston Family,
Paragraph 1-1, Page 319.)

Archibald John (Ian) Arrol was bom in 1915. He served in the Royal Air Force.
(Section II, Paragraph 2-1-1-1-2-5-3-1, Page 144.)

David Errol was bom 12 May 1916 at Gamgadhill, Glasgow, Scotland. David was
a Private in the British Army Auxiliary Territorial Service. (Walter Arrol/Errol and
Marion Gartshire Family, Paragraph 3-1-6, Page 234.)

James Arrol was bom 14 June 1917 at Govan, Glasgow, Scotland. James served


in the British Army as a gunner in the Royal Artillery. (Section XV, Paragraph
4-1-6-1, Page 252.)

Mabel Monica Sequin Errol was bom circa 1918 in England. Mabel was in the
British Army Catering Corps. (Walter Arrol/Errol and Marion Gartshire Family,
Paragraph 3-1-6, Page 234.)

James Arrol was bom 28 April 1918 in Glasgow, Scotland. James served with the
Royal Air Force, Service Number 1354020. (Section XV, Paragraph 6-5-9-1, Page

John Milligan Arrol was bom 8 November 1918 in Glasgow, Scotland. John was
conscripted within two weeks following the declaration of war on 30 September
1939. He served originally in France with the Royal Highland Fusiliers and was
evacuated from Cherburg, France at the time of the Dunkirk evacuation in 1940.
Between 1940 and 1942 he served in England with the Durham Light Infantry. In
1942 he joined the Seaforth Highlanders and was shipped to North Africa. John
served at El Alamein, Egypt and was killed in action at Marethlein, Tunisia on 30
March 1943. John's service number was 3132211. He is buried in a military
cemetery in Tunisia. (John Arrol and Agnes Thompson Family, Paragraph 1-5-7-1,
Page 314 )

Allan Bell Arrol was bom 29 January 1919 in Glasgow, Scotland. He was in the
British Army. (John Arrol and Ann Tytler Family. Section I, Paragraph 1-2-6-9-2,
Page 285.)

David Johnston Arrol was bom 4 August 1919 in Paisley, Scotland. David served
in the Royal Navy prior to and during WW II. He served on the cruiser, HMS
Nelson; the battleship, HMS Royal Sovereign; the minelayer, HMS Hampton, the
corvette, HMS Salvia; and the escort vessel, HMS Farandale. He also served on the
destroyer HMS Boadicea on the Murmunsk convoy run; on the HMS Havelock for
the invasion of North Africa; and on submarine hunting duty in the Atlantic. He
helped escort the Norwegian Govemment's return to Norway. (George Arrol and
Betsy Wallace Johnston Family, Paragraph 1-2, Page 320.)

Elizabeth Withers Arrol was bom 23 September 1919 in Glasgow, Scotland.
Elizabeth served in the WAAF in Yorkshire, England. Her service number was
430592. (John Arrol and Ann Tytler Family, Section I, Paragraph 1-2-6-6-5, Page

Robert Carson Arrol was bom 12 October 1919 at Bridgeton, Glasgow. He served
in the British Army, Royal Army Service Corps. He served in France and was
evacuated from Dieppe at the time of Dunkirk. He later served in the Middle East
and North Africa. He escaped from Tobruk. Robert later transferred to the New
Zealand Divisional Calvary in late 1942, serving as a Trooper in the New Zealand

Territorial Forces. He served in Italy, including the campaign to take Cassino, Italy.
(Section XVI, Paragraph 3-3a-7, Page 271.)

Foreman Arroll was bom circa 1920. His birthdate and the birth place are
unknown. Initials shown in the records are E.B. and B.O.A.C. He died 21 January
1941 and is buried at Ikoyi No. 2 Cemetery, Lagos, Nigeria, Grave 365. (Nig 8).

Andrew Arrol was bom 20 January 1920 in Belfast, Northern Ireland. Andrew was
in the Canadian Scottish Regiment (1939-45). Andrew was torjjedoed en route to
the North African Theatre. He served in North Africa and Italy. (Section X,
Paragraph 2-5-5-2, Page 207.)

Jean Arrol was bom 25 March 1920 in Paisley, Scotland. She served in the
Auxiliar}' Territory Service (A.T.S.) and manned an anti-aircraft gun. Her service
number was W/1 57071. (William Arrol and Annie McGhee Family, Section III,
Paragraph 1-3-2-3, Page 294.)

William Wilson Arroll was bom 18 April 1920 in Biggar, Scotland. William was
in the British Army. He served in the catering corps and with the 'big guns'.
William served in North Africa and Italy. (George Arroll Family, Section VI,
Paragraph 7-1, Page 172.)

Robert Norman Arrol was bom 15 June 1920 in Anderson, Indiana, U.S.A. He was
in the U.S. Army, 25 October 1944 to 13 October 1946. He served as a pharmacist
in various U.S. Army general hospitals in the China, Burma, and India Theatre of
Operations. (Section XII, Paragraph 1-1, Page 228.)

Colin John Arroll was bom 2 May 1921 in Auckland, New Zealand. He was a 2nd
Lieutenant in the New Zealand Territorial Army, 1 5th Heavy Anti-aircraft Regiment
and the 7th Antitank Regiment. He served in Egypt and Italy. Colin was in
military service from 4 May 1939 to April of 1946. (Section IX, Paragraph 2-1 1-3-2,
Page 191.)

John Stobo Arrol was bom 20 July 1921 in Bridgeton, Glasgow, Scotland. He was
in the British Army, Royal Army Service Corps. He transferred to the Royal
Electrical Mechanical Engineers in 1942 and was in both the Liverpool and London
Blitzes prior to service in the Middle East. He received the Act of Courage
commendation by the G.OC. in Palestine. (Section XVI, Paragraph 3-3b-l, Page

Edward Buchanan Arrol was bom 25 July 1922 in Copeland, Saskatchewan,
Canada. Edward was in the Royal Canadian Air Force. He served as a gunner on
a Halifax Bomber on missions over Germany. Edward was in the military service
between 1941 and 1945. (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-6-1, Page 211.)


Mary Walsh Arrol was born 16 April 1923 in Bassano, Alberta, Canada. She was
in the Royal Canadian Air Force. She served as an instructor and was stationed in
Yorkshire, England. (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-6-1, Page 211.)

John Arrol was bom 6 August 1923 in Cambuslang, Scotland. John was an Ensign
in the United States Naval Reserve and a Jr. Assistant Purser in the U.S. Maritime
Service. He served on the SS Frederick Billings in the Pacific Theatre, including
participating in convoys between Australia and New Guinea and the preparation for
the invasion of Manus, Admiralty Islands. He was in the service between
November 1942 and August 1945. (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-8-1, Page 214.)

George Arroll was bom 14 December 1923 in Camlachie, Glasgow, Scotland. He
served in the Home Guard in Glasgow as an Ack-Ack Gunner. (John Arroll and
Agnes Thompson Family, Paragraph 1-5-7-3, Page 314.)

William Arrol was bom 12 April 1924 in Kilbarchan, Renfrewshire, Scotland.
William was in the Royal Navy. He served primarily in the Pacific Theatre of
operations on the aircraft carrier, HMS Indefatigable. He served in action in Manus
in the Admiralty Islands, Guam, Okinawa, and the invasion fleet for Leyte,
Philippine Islands, (William Arrol and Annie McGhee Family, Section III, Paragraph
1-3-2-4, Page 294.)

Walter Arrol was bom 1 August 1927 in Wishaw, Lanarkshire, Scotland. He was
a Corporal in the Seaforth Highlanders. He served in the Singapore and Malayan
campaigns. He was a prisoner for five years. (Section XIV, Paragraph 1-4-2, Page

Alexander Johnston Arrol was bom 29 January 1927, Paisley, Renfrewshire,
Scotland. Alexander was a Private in the British Army, Kings Own Scottish
Borderers. (George Arrol and Betsy Wallace Johnston Family, Paragraph 1-5, Page

Gordon Arrol was bom 8 August 1927 in Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A. Gordon was
in the United States Naval Reserve and served in the U.S. Maritime Service on
merchant ships. He served on the SS Yukon, SS Alexander Baranoff, the SS
Pathfinder and a number of other merchant ships during the period 1944 through
1948. His service included serving on ships in Alaska, Atlantic and Pacific
Convoys, and voyages to Australia, Malaysia, and Africa. (Section X, Paragraph
2-5-8-2, Page 217.)

James Arrol was bom 5 May 1928 in Paisley, Renfrewshire, Scotland. He was in
the Royal British Army and served in Palestine. (William Arrol and Annie McGhee
Family, Section III, Paragraph 1-3-2-6, Page 295.)



Allan Gardiner Airol was bom 10 July 1928 in Motherwell, Scotland. He was in
the British National Service and served in the Occupation Forces in Germany
following WW II (circa 1946-48). (Walter Arrol and Robina Hazeldine Family,
Paragraph 1-3-3, Page 241.)

Robert Arrol was bom 10 March 1929 in Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A. Robert was a
Sergeant in the U.S. Army. He served in the Occupation Forces, Japan (1946-48).
(Section X, Paragraph 2-5-8-3, Page 219.)


Douglas Provan Arrol was bom 2 May 1930 in Glasgow, Scotland. He joined the
Royal Air Force in 1952 and trained with the NATO forces in Winnipeg, Alberta,
Canada. He served in the Royal Air Force in Canada and the United Kingdom
(1952-54). (Robert Arrol and Elizabeth Nap Family, Section 1, Paragraph
4A-3-2-4-2, Page 301.)


The Korean War (1950-1953) began on 25 June 1950 when the troops of
Communist-ruled North Korea attacked South Korea in an effort to unify the country by
force. It was the first war in history in which troops of a world organization acted as
"police" to fight an aggressive nation. Although the United States rushed great numbers
of troops and huge supplies of equipment to the aid of the South Koreans, a number of
other members of the United Nations also sent troops to South Korea. The fighting
ended on 27 July 1953 with a truce in which both sides agreed to try to settle the
problems of Korea at an international conference. One Arroll is known to have served
in Korea.

George Joseph James Arroll was bom 17 February 1931 in Swanscott,
Massachusetts. George was drafted into the US Army in 1949 and served in Korea
during the Korean War. He served until 1953. (Robert R. Arrol Family, Paragraph
2-2-2, Page 326.)


James William Arroll was born 22 Januarj' 1930 in Garelochhead, Scotland. He
served in the Royal Air Force. (Section VII, Paragraph 2-1, Page 175.)

Robert Hazeldine Arrol was bom 19 November 1931 in Wishaw, Scotland. He
served in the British Army. (Section XIV, Paragraph 1-4-4, Page 245.)


John Allan ArroU was bom 13 November 1937 in Glasgow, Scotland. He served
in the Royal Air Force in the British National Service (1955-1957). (Section VII,
Paragraph 2-2, Page 176.)


58,156 names of Americans killed in the Vietnam conflict, an undeclared war between
the United States and North Vietnam, are etched on the Vietnam Veteran's Memorial in
Washington D.C. These Americans died over a period from 1961 to 1974. Although the
United States was the predominant force in the allied side, support from small forces of
other countries were also involved. These small forces included Australia, South Korea,
and the Phillipines. Although no Arrols have been identified as having served directly
in Vietnam, at least three Arrols served their country during this time. No American was
left unaffected by this conflict. Three Arrols are known to have served:

Robert Norman Arrol was bom 19 November 1939 in Kokomo, Indiana, U.S.A.
Robert was in the Medical Corp of the U.S. Air Force (1966-1968). He served as
Captain, Base Surgeon, Manzano Air Force Base, New Mexico. Upon his discharge
he received the Joint Service Commendation Medal for his service. (Section XII,
Paragraph 1-1-1, Page 229.)

Lawrence Gordon Joseph Arrol was bom 23 September 1946 in Windsor, Ontario,
Canada. Lawrence was a Colonel in the U.S. Anny. He served in increasing
responsibilities in military bases in Turkey, Ft. Leonard Wood, Ft. Knox, Kentucky;
Ft. Belvoir, Virginia; Warrenton, Virginia, Ft. Huachuca, Arizona; Ft. Benjamin
Harrison, Indiana; Ft. Meade, Maryland; Field Station, Berlin, Germany and Vint
Hill Farms Station, Virgina. Colonel Arrol served as an electronic intelligence
officer in Saudia Arabia during the Gulf War. Following the war he was assigned
to a special team to study the format of the US Army of the future. He served 1969
- continuing in 1993. (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-8-2-1, Page 218.)

Robert John Arrol was bom 15 May 1950 in Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A. He was a
Sp. 4 in the 2nd Infantry Division, 73rd Armor, U.S. Army. He served in North
Korea, Camp Casey (1971-73). (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-8-1-1, Page 215-216.)


John Laing Arrol was bom 25 September 1949 in Paisley, Scotland. John served
in the Royal Highland Fusiliers for six years During his service John had four
tours of duty in Northern Ireland and then spent three years in Singapore. (George
Arrol and Betsy Wallace Johnston Family, Paragraph 1-1-4, Page 320.)


George Gordon Arrol was bom 9 July 1939 in Paisley, Scotland. George was in the
British Army. He was a Private in the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders circa


early 1960's. He served at Bedford Barracks, Edinburgh. (George Axrol and Betsy
Wallace Johnston family. Paragraph 1-2-1, Page 321.)

Brian George Arrol was bom 1 March 1954 in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, brian was
in the Canadian Navy. He served on the Destroyer HMCS Qu-Appel, as the ship's
diver. (Section X, Paragraph 2-5-5-2-3, Page 208.)

Keith Arrol was bom 16 April 1957 in Calcutta, India. He served as Captain in the
U.S. Air Force. Keith was a pilot of C-141 aircraft and an Air Force Training
Instructor. He served in the U.S. Air Force (1979-1987) and continued active in the
U. S. Air Force Reserve (1987 and continuing in 1992). In 1990 during the Gulf
Crisis over the Iraq invasion of Kuwait, Keith made three flights to Saudia Arabia.
(John Arrol and Ann Tytler Family, Section I, Paragraph 1-2-6-6-8-1, Page 284.)

Nancy Gray Arrol was bom 6 February 1958 in California, USA She was a
Lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. She served during the period 1979-84 in aircraft
maintenance at Norton Air Force Base, Southern California. (John Arrol and Ann
Tytler Family, Section I, Paragraph 1-2-6-6-8-1, Page 284.)


In August 1990, Iraq invaded and annexed the country of Kuwait. The United
States immediately mobilized its military forces and deployed them to Saudi Arabia,
initially to protect Saudi Arabia from invasion by the Iraqi armed forces. The
United States had major concerns not only about its petroleum supplies from this
region, but in addition was gravely concemed about Iraq's ever developing
capability in the area of chemical and atomic weapons and the threat this posed.

The United Nations supported a resolution which stated that if Iraq did not pull its
forces out of Kuwait by 15 January 1991, military action would be justified in
having Iraq's armed forces removed by force On 16 January 1991 a coalition of
armed forces, headed by the United States, attacked Iraq. The movement to remove
the Iraq armed forces from Kuwait was initiated. The attack had two principal
phases: 1) an air campaign that destroyed 75% of the fighting capacity of Iraq's
forces; and 2) a ground campaign that started at 8 p.m. on 23 February 1991 and
lasted for 100 hours, during which time the Iraqi forces were completely routed.
During the build-up period of the coalition forces between August 1990 and the end
of 1990, Keith Arrol, who was born 16 April 1957 in Calcutta, India, flew C-141
aircraft on several missions from the United States to Saudi Arabia. Following the
initiation of actual hostilities (Code name Desert Storm) Keith Arrol continued the
missions. He had been a Captain in the U.S. Air Force, serving as a pilot on C-141
aircraft, and had continued in the Air Force reserve.

Lt. Colonel Lawrence Gordon Joseph Arrol arrived in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia the day
prior to the start of hostilities. Lt. Colonel Arrol was an intelligence officer in
charge of the Trailblazer program for the U.S. Army. The Trailblazer was an


armoured vehicle equipped with electronic gear for electronic evesdropping
purposes. During the war, Lt. Colonel Arrol provided intelligence concerning the
targeting of Iraqi targets. He was also routinely engaged in scud missile hunts.
These were the missiles fired by the Iraqi armed forces at Israeli and Saudi Arabian
civilian urban populations. Following his return to the United States, Lt. Colonel
Arrol was assigned to a special team to study the format of the US Army of the
future. In 1992 Lt. Colonel Arrol was assigned to the US Army War College in
Carlisle, Pennsylvania. He was promoted to the rank of Colonel in November 1992.



The name Arrol is recorded in Scotland as far back as the 14th century. Although we
have not been able to find the Arrol name recorded in England that far back in history,
we nonetheless can find Arrols and Arrolls in England as early as the 16th century. The
records of the Church of the Latter Day Saints list Katherine Arroll, daughter of Henry
Arroll, who was christened in the parish of Saint Lawrence Pounty, London on 16
October 1586. These same records show that there was a family of Arralls residing in
Banbury, Oxford in the period 1613-16. Twenty years later there is recorded the
marriage of John Arroll in 1637 in Oxford, the birth of a son, Samuel Arroll, in 1639,
and the birth of a daughter, Mary, in 1649.

A study of the records compiled by the Church of the Latter Day Saints (See Appendix
VII) revealed the names of approximately seventy Arrols, and similar spellings,
representing approximately 30-35 households who resided in England during the period
1586 to 1687. This is far fewer than the number of Arrols found in Scotland, but a
sufficient number for us to ponder their origin.

It would appear significant that other than for those Arrols who resided in London and
Oxford, many of the Arrols who lived in England during the 16th through the early part
of the 19th century were found in the counties and communities adjacent to Scotland.
Arrols were found in Tweedmouth, Northumberland, and in Cumberland. The River
Tweed, which empties into the North Sea, separates Scotland and England. On the west
coast, Cumberland is the northernmost county in England, adjacent to Scotland's southern

All of the Arrols in England in the late 1900's have a Scottish ancestry. The author was
not able to find any present day Arrols living in England who trace their ancestry to the
Arrols that are listed in the Church of Latter Day Saints records for England from the
16th to the 19th century. The Arrols living in England all migrated to England in
modem times.

The following paragraphs list those Arrol families residing in England along with capsule
comments on each family. Additional information on these families is contained in the
genealogy section of this volume.

William Arrol and Ruth Harding Bragg family

One of the earliest Arrols to migrate to England from Scotland in modem times was
William Arrol who was bom in Peebles, Scotland in 12 March 1869. William served his
apprenticeship in the tweed industry in Peebles, but relocated to London, prior to 1895,
to represent his company. He married Ruth Harding Bragg in London on 4 July 1895.


William first acquired a small laundr)' and then expanded into a larger laundr>' in
Southend, Essex, England. He was considered wealthy. The couple raised a large family
that included James Harding Arrol and Florence Annie Arrol who were bom in Peebles.
Followmg thier permanent relocation to England, they had Lily Irwin Arrol, Marion Hilda
Arrol, Vema Arrol, Lucy Margaret Arrol and William John Arrol. The last five children
were bom in Essex, England between 1902 and 1915. William died at Southsea on 25
March 1925. His son, William John Arrol, attended London University and obtained his
Ph.D. degree as a radio-chemist. Following a distinguished career at Oxford University,
a radar officer in the British Navy during WW II, a lecturer of chemistry at London
University and the Director of Research for Joseph Lucas, Ltd., Chairman of the
European Industrial Research Management Association, Dr. William Arrol retired to
Knowle, Solihuill, West Midlands, England where he and his wife, Billie, resided in

William John Arrol and Billie had a son, Simon James Arrol, who was bom 18 June
1950 in Oxfordshire, England. Simon James graduated from the University of
Manchester as a civil engineer and owned his own dredging company. He and his wife,
Zahra Hamzavi-Rad, lived with their daughter, Alexandra Shahrzad Hamzavi Arrol, and
resided in Louth, Lincolnshire, England. In 1990 the family relocated to Coombe Dingle,
Bristol where Simon was the managing director of the firm of Camper Nicholsons
Marianas, Ltd. The firm operated a number of marinas in the United Kingdom. (1)

Archibald Donald Arrol and Marjory Leech family of Pontesbup.'. Shropshire

Although this family is Scottish, it does have ties to England dating to the late 1800's.
Donald's grandfather, William Auchincloss Arrol, was bora 24 October 1844 in Glasgow
and married Elizabeth Agnes Bateman on 27 October 1880. Elizabeth was the daughter
of Benjamin Bateman of Clapham Park, London. Her father, Benjamin Bateman, was a
civil engineer and railway builder who had a large home and a twenty-five acre estate in
Clapham Park.

William's brother, Walter Arrol, bom 8 June 1846, married Elizabeth's sister, Beatrice
May Bateman. The couple was married 24 March 1880 in Clapham, London. William
and Walter were the sons of Archibald Theodore Arrol. In the mid 1800's Walter was
the managing director of Archibald Arrol and Sons, one of Scotland's largest breweries.
Donald, bom 28 September 1911 in Rhu, Dumbartonshire, Scotland, continued the family
tradition and was a brewmaster. He married Marjory Clive Leech on 29 November 1947.
The couple had two sons, Andrew Clive and Archibald Simon. After living in Malta
(1949-1954), where Donald was a brewmaster, the family relocated to Carlisle, England.
Donald was a brewmaster in Carlisle at T.& R. Thearston Ltd. In 1987 Donald and
Marjory were retired and resided in Pontesbury, Shropshire, England. They had two sons:

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