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years.

He made love to Marilyn Monroe.

Ewell is one of those actors people usually
have in mind when they ask, "Why has he
never made it big, really big?" After this
year, however, it's unlikely that people will
be asking this about Ewell.

This year, it would seem, the Fates have
removed the pea in his shoe. He opened not
long ago in what may prove to be the biggest
Broadway hit of the season, A Thurber Carni-
val.

He is scheduled to begin work on a TV
series, in which he will star, in August.

Leonard W. Seagren, Nebraska, '51, for-
merly on the staff at MITRE Corporation,
Lexington, Mass., has joined the planning
staff of the advanced development division
of Laboratory for Electronics, Inc., Boston.
He has also served as military design engi-
neer and development specialist, and admin-
istrative engineer of the light military elec-
tronics department. General Electric Com-
pany, Utica.

He received a B.S. from the United States
Naval Academy and is doing graduate work
at the M.I.T. School of Industrial Manage-
ment.




Leonard W. Seagren, Nebraska, '51, is on
planning staff of Laboratory for Electronics.



Three productions have been syndicated in
more than 50 cities — Treasure, Wanderlust,
and Vagabond, while a fourth. Flight to Ad-
venture, has been scheduled for release.

Dr. Irwin Schulz, Wisconsin, '22, was
elected chief of the medical staff of Milwau-
kee Hospital in March.



Jeff B. Wilson, Wake Forest, '40, director
of information and safety of the North Caro-
lina Motor Carriers Association, has been
elected president of the Southern Safety Con-
ference.

The Conference, which embraces 14 South-
ern states, from Virginia to Texas, was held
in March. Wilson is also editor of the maga-
zine Tarheel Wheels.




Richard Burrud, Southern California, '47,
has developed a new kind of TV entertain-
ment specialty — true-life adventure via photo
journalism. At 35, he is Hollywood's top pro-
ducer of the new kind of travel-adventure
series, which takes in everything from skiing
in Italy to diving for silver in Manila Bay.

Burrud, who narrates his shows himself,
calls them "a sort of TV National Geographic
with a plot."



r " -" ■{nw»iy1^t II iij^ii)




Jeff B. Wilson, Wake Forest, '40, named pres-
ident of Southern Transportation Association.



33




John H. Pritchard, Georgia State, prominent
Mississippi architect, receives high honor.



Dickie Harris, Wake Forest, son of the fa-
mous Bucky Harris, has dropped out of or-
ganized baseball as a player and has been
named general manager of the Wilson TOBS
in the Carolina League.

Sebastian P. Farina, Drake, '50, has joined
the staff of the Minute Maid Corporation at
Orlando, Fla., as assistant public relations
manager. He was formerly bureau chief for
the Fort Lauderdale Daily News.

General Anthony C. McAuliffe, West
Virginia, famous combat general of World
War H, has been elected a member of the
board of the American Cyanamid Company.
He joined the company in 1956 as general
manager of the engineering and construction
division, was elected a vice-president in 1957,
and last year became vice-president for per-
sonnel and public relations.



Clayton F. Brown, Colorado, '52, has been
promoted to second vice-president in the
bond department of the Northern Trust Co.,
Chicago. A Navy veteran, he has served as
treasurer and a director of the Municipal
Bond Club of Chicago.

John H. Pritchard, Georgia Tech, a partner
in the architectural and engineering firm of
Pritchard and Nickles, Tunica, Miss., was
elected a Fellow of the American Institute
of Architects in February.

His firm has attracted wide attention for
developing its extensive practice from a
small-town location. Work has included
churches, schools and industrial and com-
mercial buildings and residences throughout
Mississippi and Arkansas. The School of
Commerce at the University of Mississippi is
one of their larger projects.

Pritchard served the U.S. Army overseas
in its civil affairs division and is a former
chief of the operations division of the Office
of War Information. He was also once the
chief architect for the National Youth Ad-
ministration in Washington.

He is a past president of the Mississippi
chapter of the American Institute of Archi-
tects.



Joseph E. Marmon, Ohio Northern, '38, has
been elected a director of Eli Lilly and Co.,
Indianapolis, manufacturers of pharmaceuti-
cals, and given the post of vice-president for
industrial relations. An employee of 21
years' standing, he has served as executive
director of industrial relations since January,
1959.

Born in Lima, Ohio, and beginning his ca-
reer with Lilly as a sales representative, he
has served as manager of the training de-
partment in the personnel division and in
several executive capacities in production.
From 1956 to 1958 he served as president of
Corn States Laboratories, Inc., a Lilly sub-
sidiary in Omaha, Neb., and producer and
distributor of veterinary products.

One of Marmon's fellow board members is
longtime Lilly executive and director, Wil-
liam A. Hanley, Purdue, who is the chairman
of the trustees of his alma mater and a past
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon's national
board of trustees.

Roger D. Browning, Delaware, '52, is the
new project coordinator for Scott Paper Co.
in its industrial planning department at
Chester, Pa. He has served as a consultant in
the industrial packaged products division
and subsequently held sales posts in Balti-



34



more, Grand Rapids, and most recently was
district manager in Detroit.

Ralph L. Wilson, Lehigh, '21, director of
metallurgy for the Timken Roller Bearing
Co., Canton, Ohio, received the Ohio Society
of Professional Engineers' highest award in
March. This was a citation which saluted him
as a world-wide leader in the development of
quality alloy steel for the anti-friction bear-
ing industry and for his contribution to the
engineering profession for doing so much to
raise the status of the professional engineer
in industry.

During World War II he served as chief
of the constructional section of the metal-
lurgical branch, Steel Division of the War
Production Board. He is a trustee of Lehigh
University.

William G. Quinn, Wyoming, '49, has been
named Southern California editor for Pacific
Architect & Builder. He formerly served as
editor of the Torrington (Wyo.) Telegram,
was statehouse reporter for the Cheyenne
Tribune and reporter for the Laramie Bulle-
tin before moving to California.

For seven years he was editor of the maga-
zine published for the Southern California
Chapter, American Institute of Architects,
and also served that organization as public
relations director.

Another Sig Ep who is a member of the
staff of Pacific Architect & Builder in the
Seattle editorial rooms is Robert E. Koehler,
Wisconsin, '48.

Val Smith, Maryland, was named Man of
the Month in March by the young men's di-
vision of the chamber of commerce of Nash-
ville, Tenn. Loan supervisor in the real estate
and mortgage loan department of the Na-
tional Life Insurance Co., he began his career
as a Capitol Airlines co-pilot. He also spent
three years in the U. S. Air Force as an air-
port traffic controller and as a private pilot
for the Davidson Chemical Corporation of
Baltimore.

Maurice L. Richards, Jr., Tulsa, '52, has
been appointed manager of the Stewart Howe
Alumni Service at Ann Arbor, Mich. This is




William G. Quinn, Wyoming, '49, has joined
staff of West Coast builders' publication.



a public relations firm which counsels campus
student organizations across the United States
in their alumni contacts. Richards was initi-
ated at Michigan in 1947, and was drum
major of the marching band.

Dr. Robert Moers, Texas, '40, one of the
most colorful basketball players in the Uni-
versity of Texas history, prominent Houston
physician, was honored at halftime of the
Texas A & M-Texas game in February by
being inducted into the Helms Foundation
Basketball Hall of Fame.

Moers was an all-American as he sparked
his alma mater to a conference championship
in 1939 and also starred in baseball and foot-
ball. He is the only Southwest Conference
player ever to receive the Helms honor.

Dr. John D. Hall, Ohio Wesleyan, '23, of
Kendallville, Ind., who has been coroner of
Noble County since 1940, was recently elected
president of the Indiana State Osteopathic
Association.

Stephen E. Posti, Marshall, '56, has joined
the employee relations department of the
Weirton Steel Co., Weirton, W.Va., as an as-
sociate editor of the company's monthly pub-
lication. He had formerly served on the edi-



3:;




Donald L. Forth, Iowa State, '38, has been
named head of Water Conditioning Foundation.

torial staff of the Charleston, W.Va., Daily
Mail.

The president of National Steel Corp., the
parent company of Weirton Steel, is Thomas
E. Millsop, West Virginia. Dino Quaranta, a
former president of the Marshall chapter, is
on the staff of Weirton's labor relations de-
partment.

Irwin R. Witthun, Lawrence, international
vice-president of Kiwanis International, par-
ticipated in installation ceremonies at the
midwinter conference of the organization.



Donald L. Forth, Iowa State, '38, was
elected president of the Water Conditioning
Foundation which is a national association of
water conditioning equipment manufacturers
and suppliers. He is vice-president in charge
of sales of Culligan, Inc., Northbrook, 111.

John D. Randall, Iowa, the present Ameri-
can Bar Association president, who has been
practicing law at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, for 35
years, has been elected to the hall of fame of
his legal fraternity Phi Alpha Delta.

Joseph B. Clower, Jr., Washington and Lee,
'28, is the author of The Church in the
Thought of Jesus, published in March by the
John Knox Press of Richmond, Va. The price
is $3.50.

Did Jesus intend to form a new and distinct
society, or is the Church merely a human
institution created by the early Christian
community in order to preserve its life? Dr.
Clower turns subjectively to the thought of
Jesus to discover the answer, and leads the
reader through a careful Biblical study to
learn the meager expectations which Jesus
envisaged for a church built chiefly with
hands.

A graduate of Union Theological Seminary
in Virginia, Dr. Clower is associate professor
of Bible at Hampden-Sydney College. He
previously was pastor of Presbyterian
churches at Virginia Beach, Va., and Mor-
gantown, N.C.



FRATRES IN FACULTATE



Fritz Knorr, past Kansas State chapter coun-
selor, is the assistant athletic director and
wrestling coach at Kansas State University.
His wrestling team finished a successful
season with a won-lost record of 11-4. He is
chairman of the NCAA Rules Committee for
intercollegiate wrestling.

Vierling Kersey, Southern California, '16,
president of the Los Angeles College of
Optometry and onetime superintendent of
schools in Los Angeles, has been named a
trustee of Chapman College.



Edward Lonsdale, Kansas, '36, has been
elected head of the department of electrical
engineering at the University of Wyoming.

Norman E. Knutzen, Lawrence, '31, associ-
ate professor of English at Central State Col-
lege, Stevens Point, Wis., is celebrating the
25th anniversary of the Men's Glee Club at
the College. Knutzen organized the glee club
in 1933 and has seen the 750 members it has
had over the years travel more than 150,000
miles performing before audiences as far
east as New York and a? far south as Miami.



36



Arnold W. Salisbury, Iowa Wesleyan, super-
intendent of schools at Cedar Rapids, Iowa,
is the author of a recently published booklet,
Some Observations of Education in the
U.S.S.R.

It is based on the author's first-hand obser-
vation of Soviet schools in action during a
tour of school administrators during the
month of October, 1959.

"We cannot escape the conclusion," states
Salisbury, "that tremendous strides have been
made in the area of public education in the
Soviet Union since the days of the Revolution.
At the time of the Revolution we found an
educational system that was designed to give
special attention to the children of upper-
class families only. Illiteracy was extremely
high, even as late as 1920. The literacy rate
now is extremely high, and we have seen this
shift of educational opportunity especially
within the past generation. While we may
disagree with the objective of public educa-
tion in the Soviet Union, we cannot escape the
fact that tremendous strides have been made,"

Byron Himelick, Ball State, '59, is a gradu-
ate assistant in W. E. Wagoner Residence
Hall, his alma mater. He earned his graduate
assistantship as a result of excellent service
as a resident adviser when a student and
through his outstanding work in campus ac-
tivities. He is working on his master's degree
in personnel and guidance.

Dayton F. Grafman, Lawrence, admissions
director of the National College of Education,
Evanston, 111., has been appointed assistant
to the president. He will direct the fund-rais-
ing and development program of the College
and will continue in his capacity as director of
admissions.

Ohio Alpha is notably represented at Ohio
Northern University for Alumni participation
on various Administrative Boards and Com-
mittees.

The board of trustees has three members,
Burke Gardner, '21; Harold Bowers, '26 and
George C. Hindall, '33. Hindall is chairman
of the Athletic Development and Coordinating
Committee for the board.

The last three presidents of the Ohio




Arnold W. Salisbury, Iowa Wesleyan, '35, who
studied educational systems in Soviet Russia.

Northern University National Alumni Associ-
ation are Sig Eps: Hayden Raabe, '26, presi-
dent 1959-60; Cecil Edwards, '24, president
1957-59; George C. Hindall, '33, president
1954-57.

The chairman of University Development
Campaign and Loyalty Fund Campaign is
Lou Wismer, '10; president of Ohio Northern
University Faculty Club is Robert Bowden,
'37.

Ralph A. Burns, Dartmouth honorary initi-
ate and chairman of the College's Depart-
ment of Education, returned to Hanover for
the winter term after four and one-half
months in Asuncion, Paraguay. Working
under State Department auspices, he was
technical adviser to the National University
of Asuncion, a government-supported institu-
tion and the only university in Paraguay.

Prof. Burns's task was to study the ad-
ministrative problems of the University,
which has over 3,000 students, 10 separate
faculties, and no central, over-all organiza-
tion. He will make recommendations for basic
re-organization of the curriculum, the ad-
ministration, and faculty-student relation-
ships. His report in Spanish and English will
be published in Washington by the Univer-
sity with the aid of special State Department
funds.



37



MILESTONES



FOUNDER MCFARLAND DIES IN SOUTH CAROLINA




Founders Robert Alfred McFarland (left) and
William Lazell Phillips at the 1951 Conclave.
Uncle Billy died at Richmond June 20, 1956.



Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon mourn the loss
of the ninth Founder to pass into the Chapter
Eternal — Robert Alfred McFarland, well-known
Baptist minister, who died at the Cherokee Me-
morial Hospital, Gaffney, S.C., on March 14.
Funeral services were conducted on March 16 in
Gaffney at the First Baptist Church with burial
in Oakland Cemetery.

Brother McFarland served as president of the
North Carolina State Baptist Convention and of
the Virginia Southern Baptist Convention. He was
also vice-president of the North Carolina Conven-
tion and president of the Anti-Saloon League of
South Carolina, general board chairman of the
Virginia State Baptist Convention and a member
of the Crustbreakers, Rotary International, and
the Masons. He was listed in Who^s Who in
America for 28 years.

Brother McFarland was born near Oxford,
Granville County, N.C., on January 31. 1876, to
Simeon DeWitt and Frances Sherman McFarland.
He received his early education in Granville
County schools and spent three years at the Bethel
Hill Institute before entering Richmond College.

He was graduated from Richmond College with
a bachelor of science degree in 1902. During
Sigma Phi Epsilon's first year, his only year as a

38



student member, he helped the new organization's
financial position by selling his bicycle.

He was married on June 3, 1903, to Lula Mae
Bass of Halifax County, Va. Three children were
born of this marriage, all of whom survive. Mrs.
McFarland preceded him in death.

In 1908 he received his Bachelor of Theology
degree from the Southern Baptist Theological
Seminary in Louisville, Ky. In 1921 he received
the honorary Doctor of Divinity degree from the
University of Richmond.

During his active pastorate. Brother McFarland
served churches in Farmville, Suffolk and Lynch-
burg, Va. ; Scotland Neck, N.C., and Gaffney and
Rock Hill, S.C. He was also college pastor of
Honacker College in Virginia. Following his re-
tirement, he was interim pastor of the First Bap-
tist Church in Monroe, N.C., and a number of
churches in Virginia and South Carolina.

"McFarland moved that we found a new fra-
ternity." Writing not long ago about the early
days of Sigma Phi Epsilon, the now departed
Founder recalled in these words his important role
in the Fraternity's early history. Later that same
October day in 1901, he was appointed chairman
of a committee to write a constitution for the new
fraternity.

Married

"Marry in the springtime of thy life, neither
much above or below the age of 30. Thy wife
should be a virgin in her nineteenth year."

— Hesiod

Charles Bell, Arkansas, and Diane Hilton, Delta
Delta Delta, of Fayetteville, on January 31, in
Tulsa, Okla.

Farrell Faubus, Arkansas, and Martha Jo Cul-
well, of Huntsville, on February 6, in I^untsville,
Ark.

Jim Treat, Arkansas, and Nancy Garland, Delta
Gamma, of Paragould, on December 12, in Miami,
Okla.

Fred Schuerenberg, Arkansas State, '59, and
Kay Stuart, Alpha Gamma Delta, on February 28,
1960, in the First Methodist Church, Batesville,
Ark.

D. A. Miller, Arkansas State, '60, and Carolyn
Banks on December 19, 1959, in the First Metho-
dist Church, Jonesboro, Ark.

Bill Clifton, Cincinnati, '62, and Karen Gentry,
on March 12, 1960, in Christ Church Methodist,
Charleston, W.Va.



Ron Miller, Cincinnati, '61, and Julia NeflF,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, on March 26, 1960, in
First Presbyterian Church, Connersville, Ind.

Ed Roberts, Cincinnati, '63, and Gloria Wil-
liams, on April 9, 1%0, in Westwood Lutheran
Church, Dayton, Ohio.

Tom Pettit, Cornell, '60, and Shirley Young,
during February, 1960.

Dick Cassasa, Culver-Stockton, '61, and Kay
Walters, Sigma Kappa, on August 1, 1959.

Ken Carnahan, Culver-Stockton, '62, and Linda
Colon, on December 31, 1959.

Ken Schuler, Culver-Stockton, '60, and Viola
Allen, on September 6, 1958.

Terry Hartigan, Culver-Stockton, '60, and Eu-
nice Patton, Chi Omega, on March 25, 1960.

Bill Whitacre, Culver-Stockton, '60, and Judy
Young, Chi Omega, on December 20, 1959.

Richard Dutch, Culver-Stockton, '61, and Mar-
garet Schrode, Sigma Kappa, on August 30, 1959.

Sherm Mills, Dartmouth, '57, and Caroline
Smelz, on May 16, 1959, at Fort Belvoir, Va.

Lawrence W. Hampton, Dartmouth, '58, and
True Diener, on February 13, 1960, at Manhasset,
N.Y.

Kenneth W. Taber, II, Dartmouth, '60, and Jane
Unterlender, on December 27, 1959, at Bethlehem,
Pa.

Bill Servies, Davis & Elkins, '62, and Molly
Neitzert, during the fall of 1959.

Dave Meserve, Davis & Elkins, '61, and Murial
Lewis, during the summer of 1959.

Tom Schrieber, Davis & Elkins, '60, and Sara
Kade, in December, 1959, in St. Brendans Catholic
Church.

Richard L. Titus, Florida, '61, and Joan Rogers
Hawkins, on January 30, 1960, in Jeflersonville,
Ind.

Daryl Jensen, Fort Hays, '61, and Judy Belisle,
on October 31, 1959, in Hays, Kan.

Reed Peters, Fort Hays, '61, and Beverly Suchy,
on February 12, 1960, in Larned, Kan.

John Staples, Fort Hays, '60, and Betty Dreiling,
on February 5, 1960, in Victoria, Kan.

Robert Stenzel, Fort Hays, '59, and Linda
Swayze, on December 28, 1959, in Bucklin, Kan.

Sheldon Womochil, Fort Hays, '60, and Bonny
Harbaugh, on August 23, 1959, in Great Bend,
Kan.

James C. Garner, Georgia State, and Margaret
Hill Norris, on March 19, 1960, in the First
Baptist Church, Fort Myers, Fla.

Gary Ravlin, Iowa Wesleyan, '62, and Judy
Hopp, Zeta Tau Alpha, on April 9, 1960.

Alfred David Hebert, Lamar Tech, '57, and
Sherry Borel, in Little Flower of Jesus Catholic
Church, Port Acres, Tex.

Richard George Van Winkle, Lewis and Clark,
'60, and Betty Lucille Thomas, on June 12, 1959,
in the College Chapel, in Portland, Ore.

Frank Kafoury Shafer, Lewis and Clark, '60,
and Doris Jean Parker, on November 29, 1959,
in Calvary Baptist Church, Salem, Ore.



Roger Owen Purcell, Lewis and Clark, '60, and
Louise Marie Pleshnik, Pacific, '60, on December
3, 1959, in Stevenson, Wash.

Jerry Van Hunt, Lewis and Clark, '60, and
Judith Ann Caufield, on June 13, 1959, in Gresh-
am. Ore.

Malcolm Dean MacLeod, Lewis and Clark, '61,
and Tandra Lynn Toupal, on June 11, 1959, in
Bethel Congregational Church, Beaverton, Ore.

Don A. Munson, Lewis and Clark, '62, and
Sydney R. Weeks, on October 11, 1958, in St.
Paul's Episcopal Church, Salem, Ore.

Donald Jacob Welcome, Lewis and Clark, '61,
and Eileen Janis Leagjeld, on August 15, 1959,
in the First Lutheran Church, Bend, Ore.

Don Wallace, Mississippi, '60, and Lynne
Iliginbotham, on January 28, 1960, in St. Luke's
Methodist Church, Memphis, Tenn.

Millard C. Hamilton, Mississippi Southern, and
Mary Margret Andrews, Mississippi Southern
Phi Mu, on December 27, 1959.

Thomas N. Georges, Mississippi Southern, and
Moura Alaya, on November 26, 1959.

Donald Ponder, Mississippi Southern, '59, and
Janet Curry, on December 3, 1959.

Juan Smith, Mississippi Southern, and Anna
Rosa Marquez, on March 24, 1960.

Chris Rallis, N.Y.U., and Josephine Masotto,
on February 27, 1960, in St. Gabriel's Church,
East Elmhurst, N.Y.

Duane Holesovsky, Ohio Northern, '60, and
Mary Ellen Charvat, on December 19, 1959, at
Bedford, Ohio.

Lewis P. Kuhl, Rutgers, '53, and Gisele Heule,
of Heilbronn, Germany, on October 17, 1959, in
the Diamond Hill Methodist Church, Cos Cob,
Conn. (Relative in the Fraternity: Lewis P. Kuhl,
Sr., Rutgers, '22.)

Marty Boos, Stetson, a former president of the
chapter, and Margaret Duperly, 1959 Queen of
Hearts, on March 19, 1-960, at Miami, Fla.

Neil Crandall, Vermont, '60, and Kathy Com-
fort.

Dave Hungerford, Vermont, '61, and Gerry
Shippee.

Andrew Jause, Vermont, '59, and Ola Mahabir.

Harlan Dwane Lawes, Wyoming, and Ina Rae
Chapman, Kappa Delta, '59, on December 26,
1959, at Cheyenne, Wyo.

Born

"There is no cure for birth and death save to
enjoy the interval."

— George Santayana

To Mr. and Mrs. Bob Miller, Arkansas State, '60,
a daughter, Rayanne, on February 3, I960, at
Jonesboro, Ark.

To Mr. and Mrs. William Palmer Deasy, Bos-
ton U., '54, a second child and first daughter,
Jennifer Lynn, on December 13, 1959, at Hartford,
Conn.

39



To Mr. and Mrs. Arther Cast, Cornell, '57,
a son, James Arther, on December 28, 1959.

To Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Close, Dartmouth, '44,
a son, on January 30, 1960, at Hanover, N.H.

To Mr. and Mrs. James F. Engel, Drake, '56,
Illinois, '57, twin daughters, Janet Kay and
Joanne Fay, on February 24, 1960, at Urbana,
111.

To Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Van Winkle,
Lewis and Clark, '60, a son, Thomas Walter, on
January 25, 1960, at Portland, Ore.

To Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kagay, Michigan, '58,
a second daughter, Lori Lynn, on February 27,
1960, at Ann Arbor, Mich.

To Mr. and Mrs. Elton Ladd, Mississippi South-
ern, '59, a son, Anthony Ross, on December 5,
1959.

To Mr. and Mrs. Joe E. Beckham, Mississippi
State, '53, a son, Donald Edward, during Febru-
ary, 1%0, in Montford Jones Memorial Hospital,
Kosciusko, Miss.

To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cheevers, N.Y.U., a
son, Patrick Gerard, on January 3, 1960.

To Mr. and Mrs. John P. Clarke, North Caro-
lina State, '58, a daughter Denise Lynn, on Sep-
tember 3, 1959, at Naval Air Test Center, Patuxent
River, Md., where John is a flight test engineer.

To Mr. and Mrs. Larry Mumper, Ohio Northern,
'61, a son, Bradley Andrew, on January 9, 1960.

To Mr. and Mrs. Alan Herriman, Ohio North-
em, '59, a daughter, Lora Jean, on February 28,
1960.

To Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Henigson, Ohio
Wesleyan, a second daughter, Linda Gail, on


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