An Illustrated History of Old Sutton in St. Helens, Lancashire

Part 71 (of 89 parts) - Memories of Sutton Part 22

Introduction: Memories of Sutton is a series of recollections of Sutton's past that have been contributed by visitors to this website. If you have any memories or personal experiences - perhaps from your childhood - that you'd like to share, do please contact me. I'll be delighted to hear from you!  SRW
An Illustrated History of Old Sutton in St.Helens
Part 71 (of 89 parts) - Memories of Sutton Part 22
Introduction: Memories of Sutton is a series of recollections of Sutton's past that have been contributed by visitors to this website. If you have any memories or personal experiences - perhaps from your childhood - that you'd like to share, do please contact me. I'll be delighted to hear from you!  SRW
An Illustrated History of
Old Sutton in St.Helens
Memories of Sutton 22
Researched and Written by Stephen Wainwright ©MMXVII
Introduction: Memories of Sutton is a 24-part series of recollections of Sutton's past contributed by visitors to this website. If you have any memories or personal experiences that you'd like to share, do please get in touch.

‘My Apprenticeship – Some Memories Part 2’ by Ken Bailey Jnr.

(Ken Bailey worked at Sutton Manor Colliery from 1975 until its closure in 1991 and continues his recollections of the apprenticeship and training that he received from the National Coal Board – also see Part 1)

Shafts Men – A Rare Breed! – The shaft depths at Sutton Manor were No. 1 shaft = 1823 feet and No. 2 shaft = 2343 feet. I think most people can visualise Blackpool Tower, which is 518 feet tall. So No. 1 shaft was the equivalent of 3½ Blackpool towers and No. 2 shaft was the equivalent of 4½ towers stood on end! I think if we had to go up so high, I wouldn’t have gone! The shafts had to be inspected on a daily basis by a designated team of shafts men. This team also had a remit for shaft maintenance and in the winter large icicles could and would form in no. 1 shaft. This was the downcast shaft where the cold fresh air was drawn down to ventilate the mine workings. The shafts men would go down the shaft, harnessed on top of the cage and clear the ice before it could become a hazard. I thought it would be a good idea and experience if I could accompany the shafts men on a shaft inspection, so I asked about it and arranged to go on a No. 1 shaft inspection.

On the morning of the inspection I was given a safety harness and the cage roof was levelled with the surface level of the shaft. This enabled the shafts man - who I can clearly picture but whose name I can’t recall at this time - to walk on top of the cage and attach his harness. Then it was my turn. I tried not to show my nerves and my knees knocking but maybe my face betrayed me as I walked on top of the cage and attached my harness. The Banksman signalled the winder and we began to descend at inspection speed – which is a very slow rate. This enabled the brickwork in the shaft walls and all the pipework to be viewed and visible checks made. Seeing the whole diameter of the shaft from atop of the cage as opposed to being in it, allowed me to really appreciate the engineering and get a totally different perspective of the shaft’s size and depth. Although this was routine for the shafts men, it was an experience I will never forget. Yes, those shafts men were certainly a rare breed!
“Sutton

Enjoying the view from a Sutton Manor Colliery headgear (From the John Oates Collection)

“Sutton

Enjoying the view from a Sutton Manor Colliery headgear

“Sutton

Enjoying the view from a headgear

I also had an opportunity see the steam winding engines. The smell of steam and oil and the raw power of the engine was impressive. I can see how people can become addicted to steam-powered trains, traction engines and the like. After seeing the winding engines I got to go up top of both shafts’ headgears. Shafts man Jack Ashcroft escorted me up there and pointed out features that were designed to catch the cage in the event of an overwind, e.g. Bennett Catches and the Butterfly Clip. The view from atop the headgears was quite something (as shown above) and I got a much greater appreciation regarding the actual size, height and engineering of these headgears.
Thoughts - Working within and across the various departments gave me a good understanding of their professional roles and place within the colliery’s whole system. It provided introduction to and networking access with key skilled and experienced staff across the whole colliery. The main learning outcomes from my job rotations were the gaining of an experiential knowledge and appreciation of the purpose of each department and the roles therein - how they worked and their connection to the safe running of the colliery. The experience gained from observing, associating and working with people having these differing roles, skill sets, work and life experiences, outlooks, personalities and work ethics was an important part in preparing me for my future role as a Colliery Deputy.

Left: The Miners’ Home at Bispham, near Blackpool; Right: Borwick Hall in Lancaster (photo by Karl and Ali)

Left: Miners’ Home at Blackpool; Right: Borwick Hall in Lancaster

Blackpool Miners Home and Borwick Hall

NCB Area Training Department - Residential Courses - My understanding is that it was the Area Training Department - in conjunction with the Coal Industry Social Welfare Organisation (CISWO) - that organised the programme of residential training courses for apprentices from across our North West Area. These took place at The Miners’ Home at Blackpool and Borwick Hall in Lancaster.

These courses were designed to support apprentices’ personal development, collaborative working and management skills education. I recall working in small groups in problem-solving and learning how a committee would work. We also had a variety of guest speakers discussing coal industry work-related issues, such as safety, management and communication skills but also non-work related speakers talking about social skills and issues of the day. Some courses ended with a formal dinner with guest speakers. I recall one in Blackpool where the guest speaker was Peter Suddaby, the then captain of Blackpool FC. One of the topics brought up with him was whether he thought shirt sponsorship would ever be taken up! These days we are more likely to notice a plain shirt!

Borwick Hall at Lancaster was an old country house set in its own grounds. It had the facilities to do other outside activities such as archery, canoeing and hill walking. Again all this supported the underlying agenda of personal and professional development for us apprentices. I felt really lucky and appreciative to have been able to attend and be part of these residential courses. At the time you don’t fully see how these courses relate to the end job that you are training for. It is only with the passage of time that you realise how such courses fit and add to your education and enhance your overall knowledge, awareness and ability.

Colliery First Aid Team – The NCB encouraged and supported many activities via CISWO and its Area Managements. One such area was First Aid competitions. Collieries could have both senior and junior teams and we had inter-colliery competitions across the NCB Western Area including area finals, the winners of which went on to represent the area in a national final.

Sutton Manor Colliery First Aid Team L-R: Robert Griffiths; Colin Walker; Ken Bailey & John Sheriden with ‘casualty’ Mike Orchard

The first aid team: Robert Griffiths; Colin Walker; Ken Bailey & John Sheriden

Sutton Manor Colliery First Aid Team

The First Aid team consisted of four men and the competitions were an individual scenario for each team member and a 4-man team scenario. The scenarios could be quite realistic, with people from what was called the ‘casualties union’ worked on by make-up artists, so that wounds and injuries looked real. They also knew how to act like someone who had been injured, adding to the realism of the scenario. Some were better actors than others! In both individual and team situations, points were awarded for the correct safe approach, assessment and management of the incident and treatment of the casualty. Awards were made for the highest scoring individual, team and aggregate overall winner.

I recall John Sheridan (Senior Overman / Undermanager), Alan Davies (Safety Officer), Rob Griffiths (Electrician) being members of the senior team and they set up a junior team which I got involved with, along with Colin Walker (Apprentice Fitter) and Mick Orchard (Apprentice Electrician). At the time of writing sadly, I cannot remember the names of the other team members. We would do training a couple of nights per week or on a Saturday morning, learning first aid and doing practice scenarios both as individuals and as a team. The senior team members were our coaches and they passed on much of their experience to us.

Besides attending our own area’s competitions, we also took part in other comps, including some in Yorkshire. We had some success and one year we won the area finals team award. Being a part of the first aid team was both interesting and enjoyable. It built confidence and the overall skills learned were transferable to real life working situations, not just first aid scenarios; it provided a framework to be methodical in assessing, planning, organising, taking action and evaluating situations and the job. But the main thing for me at the time was enjoying the experience; the lads made it so and I was chuffed to be part of it representing our colliery and being part of this wider industry network. It felt like being part of something big and important for the country.

Coal Face Training: 1977 – 1978 – This training experience lasted a total of 140 days and incorporated all the face team’s roles / jobs i.e. top and bottom pack; stable; top rip; bottom rip and powered, coal face, supports / chocks. I did a rotation of college study blocks and pit time job rotations with a Coal Face Team and New Development Tunnel Heading Team. Face trainees were allocated to a supervisor for each face job. Supervisors tended to have different approaches and communication styles but mostly led by example – a ‘watch and do’ approach. Talking and explaining wasn’t a particular strength for some supervisors. So the need to ask a little more was important, even if it meant being the butt of the old heads’ humour. With hindsight I felt that a little more on the job verbal coaching would have enhanced the training process, building up the confidence of trainees’ more quickly and so better bridge the gap from observer to competent doer with greater efficacy. Or maybe that’s just me? I think I needed a little more time to develop and master tasks.

I admired the patience and character of a number of these skilled face-workers and tunnel men, whom I had the privilege of learning from and working with. They had a quiet honesty, dignity and humour. I think most trainees take something from those that they are supervised by and work with and I had some very good role models. These were a few of the many lessons that I learned, remembered and always looked to ensure when in my future role(s) when I had responsibility for trainees.
“Certificates”
Coal Face Team: 1978 – 1982 - This was ongoing experience as part of a face team interspersed with college academic study blocks. Following completion of my coal face training I was allocated to a coal face team. The face training gave you the basics and exposure to this challenging environment and the work standards required. It still took time to develop the skills of a coal face worker.

Further Education: 1980 – 1983 – Higher National Certificate (HNC) - North Staffordshire Polytechnic – Stoke-on-Trent. My three year Mining Craft Apprenticeship was completed by the summer of 1978 - however the NCB supported and encouraged its staff to continue with studies. This was a great opportunity; I did the Technicians Education Council Certificate(s) up to 1980, following which I had the opportunity to study for the Higher National Certificate (HNC).

Class photo at North Staffs Polytechnic studying for an HNC in Mining - Ken is far right on front row

Class photo at the North Staffs Polytechnic studying for the HNC

North Staffs. Polytechnic class photo

The above class photograph was taken at North Staffs Polytechnic on December 19th 1980 and shows the students on the HNC who came from ten different collieries. Back Row: R. Grainger (West Cannock); S. Jones (West Cannock); H. Dranginis (West Cannock); P. Crabtree (West Cannock); D. Murray (Parsonage); S. Garner (Golborne); I. Stockley (Parkside); D. Rhodes (Wolstanton); Front Row: T. Sheerhan (Florence); S. Richardson (Sutton Manor); B. Parker (Agecroft); P. Costello (Parkside); S. Holland (Parsonage); A. Swift (Cronton); R. Hudson (Agecroft) and myself K. Bailey (Sutton Manor). The HNC Mining Course subjects were: Mining Technology, Mechanical & Electrical Engineering, Mining Surveying, Management Studies. I also completed the Ventilation Officers Certificate (May – June 1981) with the subjects: Ventilation Calculations, Ventilation Theory & Practice, Practical, Plan Study / Oral.

Anderton Shearer monument

anderton_shearer_monument
Anderton Shearer Monument (pic by Galatas)
The HNC course was run at the then North Staffordshire Polytechnic in Stoke-on-Trent. Myself and friend Ste Richardson would travel from the NW Area headquarters at Anderton House in Lowton by an NCB coach. This also transported staff who had been relocated and who commuted to Staffordshire House, which was the HQ for the Western Area. The Anderton House NCB NW Area HQ had the Anderton Shearer Monument located in its entrance driveway, which is now sited on the Cannington Roundabout in St. Helens. I was really pleased about this and the fact the monument wasn’t lost or hidden somewhere as it represents our mining industrial heritage and innovation.

What a journey! I wouldn’t describe the NCB coach as a luxury liner; it was old and seemed to have done a lot of mileage and was more of what we would call a ‘sharra-bang’! It would chug its way up and down the M6 motorway, which as now seemed continually full of traffic.

We now had new classmates with lads from the Staffordshire collieries; so new accents / dialects for both them and us to get used to. But as I’ve said previously, we could all speak ‘pit’ and it didn’t take long before we were one group. The course ran over two years and as a project within it most of us did the Ventilation Officers Certificate course, which was an important addition to our studies and training overall. I remember failing the surveying element of the course, not a great feeling at the time. I think I had gambled that certain key exam questions would be asked and they weren’t. Anyhow in due course I did a resit and passed, thank goodness. This marked the completion of my mining academic studies. I was pleased with what I had achieved and looking back am grateful for my chances. I am sure that my life would have been very different had I not had the benefit of the NCB’s investment in training for its workforce and the opportunities that this gave me to develop.

“Stephen
Stephen Richardson
Potential Colliery Deputy Training: 16.9.82 – 14.2.83 – The Potential Deputies Course was open for miners with the requisite experience to apply for. I believe candidates needed to have a minimum of 5 years underground experience, 2 years of which had to be at the coal face. The courses were advertised periodically across the collieries and applicants were selected and nominated by their local management. The course was of around four months duration and held across the Old Boston Training Centre in Haydock, St. Helens College and the candidate’s own colliery. At the end of the course there was a written exam but due to my Mining Craft Apprenticeship, I was exempt from the written theory exam parts of the course as this academic element had already been achieved. I attended the practical training and assessments of the Potential Deputies course with my good friend and college class mate Stephen Richardson. Our lives seemed to run in parallel throughout my time at Sutton Manor Colliery and I very much valued his company, support and humour.

Gas Testing and Hearing – A key skill for the Colliery Deputy was the use of the Flame Safety Lamp (FSL) and the accurate testing and identification of methane (firedamp) percentages, through the recognition of the gas cap flames size and shape. This could be supported by the use of electronic methane detectors but the FSL test was the important test, as the gas cap flame would and could not lie. Colliery Deputies would test for gas when undertaking their statutory safety inspections and at any other time as required.
“Flame
Practical Test – We would learn the gas cap flame recognition in a dark room at Old Boston, with examples being set on freestanding FSLs. We would go along each one and tell the instructor what percentage methane was indicated. The main test however was using the air sample bulb, which fitted into the base of the FSL and contained a sample of methane. We had to gently squeeze the bulb, the air sample would enter the flame and if done steadily the gas cap flame would change, burning any methane and so reveal the percentage present in the sample. We had to be able to accurately identify this methane percentage. The squeezing of the bulb at a gentle pace was the technique to master; if not done right then the sample could not be accurately read.
“Garforth
The Final Exam – It was ‘pass or fail’ – we sat in the darkroom for what seemed an age adjusting our eyes to the darkness. The examiner entered through a different door and took each individual through to the test room. This had a number of free standing FSLs, each being fed a sample of methane or not if it was a testing flame. I had to go along the line of FSLs and identify what the gas cap flame showed. After this I was given a selection of testing bulbs to inject into a FSL. I had to identify the methane percentage accurately and thankfully I did. The priority gas caps to get right were the one and a quarter and two percents; these were the lowest ones that required immediate action to be taken if found. One and a quarter percent meant all electricity in that area / district had to be isolated and two percent meant all persons would have to be withdrawn from the district until such actions had been taken to dilute the percentage methane to safe levels.

I am proud to say that I still have my FSL (shown above) which was purchased when I left Sutton Manor. I carried it on every shift during my eight and half years as a Colliery Deputy.

First Aid Training – I had the benefit of previously doing the first aid course but importantly for Colliery Deputies this course included the use and administration of morphine (morphia) and Entonox. Morphia was supplied in small tubes, similar to small toothpaste tubes, and had an injection needle fitted to them. All collieries had morphia available at key points underground where men worked and was stored safely in small concrete, locked safes. The Colliery Deputy in whose district it was located would check the safe contents on every shift. In later years morphia was withdrawn and replaced with pethidine. We also had ‘entonox’, a gas and air mixture. This was very useful, safe and mobile and could bring quick pain relief. Thankfully serious incidents were not as common as the lay person might imagine, but that said when a serious incident did occur it needed the best response we could give.
“First
Shot-Firing – This involved training in the relevant Mines & Quarries legislation, types of explosives, types of detonators and their use (instantaneous and mill-secs), types of exploder battery (12 shot, multi-shot and their use e.g. circuit tests), shot hole drilling patterns, safe priming of explosives and charging of shot holes, dealing with miss-fires and faults. I cannot recall the exact details of the examination to obtain the ‘Shot Firers Certificate’ but I can remember some of the pre-exam nerves felt by most. Again it was a case of pass or fail and no one wanted to fail. I don’t think there are much better feelings than successfully firing a round of shots, particularly a 100-shot tunnel, when you hear the rounds going off in sweet succession. There is some real job satisfaction, particularly when you haven’t damaged anything or anyone!

Underground Mines & Quarries Act Statutory H & S Inspections – Practical Assessment at Parkside Colliery – The final part of the Potential Deputies course was the mock underground district inspection and interview with the Colliery Manager. I did this at Parkside Colliery and we went to a district that had a working coal face. The manager went first and each potential deputy followed at about 15 minute intervals. We were undertaking an inspection and applying all the knowledge and experience gained not only from the Deputies course but all that gained throughout our careers to date.

There were the Health & Safety (H & S) aspects: gas testing, fire / first aid equipment, safety relating to machinery etc. There was also the awareness of what, when, where and how work was going on in the district and what materials and resources were available or needed etc. The Colliery Deputy’s role had to ensure core safety duties but to do this you needed to have your fingers on the pulse of the district, always looking to pre-empt problems or risks before they occurred.

Following completion of our mock inspection we had to be interviewed by the Colliery Manager who quite rightly could and would ask a variety of questions gauging your knowledge, understanding, awareness and organisational sense. The overall process was naturally anxiety-provoking but I feel that all the quality training and experience over the previous years came together and I passed the assessment. It was a pleasing milestone, one that I had dedicated time to and worked hard for. The next phase was to come, that of being appointed as a ‘Colliery Deputy’.

Appointed as a Colliery Deputy and Shot Firer - 14.2.83. The Deputy is appointed by statute and their duties include:
 In the absence of the Manager, to be in charge of the mine or district underground.
 Responsible for all operations carried out i.e. organisational, supervision and control.
 Make pre-shift mine inspections with particular regard to Health & Safety.
 Undertake duties of an official superior as required.
 Fire rounds and shots using exploders and detonators.
 As a qualified First Aider, responsible for carrying First Aid equipment.
“Firefighter
Ongoing refresher updates training took place at the Old Boston Training Centre and St. Helens College Mining Department:
 Mine Officials Training Scheme (MOTS) 26.9.83 – 14.10.83 - Course at Graham House, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
 National Training Course in Firefighting in November 1985
 Certificate of Training in Firefighting at the Old Boston Training Centre in October 1988

Between 1983 and 1986 I was a Deputy on the W21 Face. From 1986 – 1988 a Deputy on the H24’s Face Development; then H24’s Face Deputy and from 1989 – 1991 H27’s Face Deputy.

Working at Sutton Manor Colliery on the H24 coal face on which Ken Bailey was a deputy

The H24 face at Sutton Manor on which Ken Bailey served as a deputy

Working on the H24 coal face

So What Was It Like Being a Colliery Deputy? – One of the first things was a change of union. When appointed as a Deputy I left the National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) and joined the National Association of Colliery Overmen, Deputies and Shot firers (NACODS). I would describe the Deputy role as having two main features; these being the Health & Safety (H & S) and the managerial roles. Much of the H & S aspects were mainly unseen by the main body of the workforce; pre-shift inspections happened before men arrived at their workplaces and other inspections were done without a fuss. There had to be a conscientious, diligent approach and there could be no negotiation on issues of safety. The managerial part was very visible; as a colliery official, booking men’s presence and allowances in time-books, giving briefings on work, safety issues and requirements, organising, delegating priorities, supervising jobs, ensuring safe practices and adherence to working rules / protocols.
“Nacods”

Ken Bailey’s NACODS badges, shot-firing key and tool commonly known as a ‘pricking tool’

“Nacods”

Ken’s NACODS badges and shot-firing key / pricking tool

“Nacods”

Ken’s NACODS badges and shotfirer tool

The Deputy had a number of hats to wear, not just his pit helmet. You could find yourself being or having to be the policeman, judge, diplomat, negotiator, counsellor, teacher, mentor, referee to list just a few. Above all the deputy role required communication skills, tact and discretion. This was important bearing in mind that being relatively young and newly appointed, I could be talking to men who had worked in mining longer than I had been alive! However length of service didn’t always equate to experience and ability; everyone has strengths, limitations, different personalities, motivation and attitude. Understanding this from an official’s perspective was an extremely important lesson. Developing your own communication style was based on your own personality, integrity, social skills, management training and taking parts from what I felt were the best role models that I had the benefit of observing and working with.

Thoughts – With the passage of time it can be easy to have and give an over romanticised view; real life memories need to keep a balance of positives and negatives. There were some difficult and challenging times - the role had significant responsibility and accountability. Not everyone viewed work, you or your role in the same way. There were periods when some senior management viewed you as the enemy and out of sight treated you as such, particularly us younger deputies. At times you could find yourself being in what I called the ‘lonely place’, in-between the work team and the Manager. Some might say that was character building; well maybe, there were certainly lessons learnt about myself and others that influenced and informed the rest of my working life. That said though; the predominant memories I have are positive.

The Chances – The NCB, a great British nationalised industry, gave me, a lad who left comprehensive school with very average Certificate of Secondary Education (CSE) grades in Mathematics and English, a real chance to progress. The notion of a nationalised industry seems a thing of the past, but it was from such an enterprise that I was given real employment and the opportunity to develop my potential through a technical education and training programme and along with many others, I believe became a working asset for our community, our working culture and indeed our working nation. It doesn’t seem the same for the younger generation of today.

Maybe a new form of nationalisation public-private sector partnership model may develop, employing and providing for the tier of our workforce population whose skills and qualities are best brought to the fore via practical and technical education programmes. It feels to me that the laudable focus on university level education has inadvertently sidelined that significant percentage of our workforce who can best serve through technical training and education.

I wonder what this sounds like to both today’s and future readers. I don’t know if I am able to convey my meaning and context in these few words. It’s not necessarily a political message. For me it’s about a belief in supporting and promoting working opportunities, service, communities, work ethic, camaraderies, friendship and pride. The characters – good, bad and ugly, lads and men – that I met and listened to, learned from, their life knowledge, differing outlooks, experience, patience, kindness, daft humour and banter all influenced and developed the person that I became.
“Sutton

Ken Bailey is kneeling on the right of this Record Breakers photo from January 1988 giving the thumbs up

“Sutton

Ken Bailey is shown kneeling on the right and giving the thumbs up

“Sutton

Ken Bailey is kneeling on the right

The Successes – I remember what the teams achieved and that common unsaid sense of purpose that was had when in 1986 investment in the colliery was provided with a new electric winder for No. 1 shaft and updated coal face machinery. However redundancies made at this time led to a reduced workforce, initially leaving a feeling that experience had been lost and it was suggested that Area Management had lost faith in the colliery. However life carried on and the next generation, my generation, who inherited the mantle did the job and production / output records were broken both in 1988 and 1990. I felt pride in being a small part of that.

However the government’s national pit closure programme finally caught up with Sutton Manor Colliery and in March 1991 it was announced that coal production would cease and the colliery would close subject to any review process. I clearly remember my last working shift on Friday 20th September 1991. I was deployed to the Pit Bottom district, I think to give me a relatively simple shift for a last day. However one of Her Majesty’s’ Inspectorate (HMI) of Mines & Quarries turned up, so it wasn’t so simple a shift after all! The following week I used the last of my holiday entitlement and left the industry on Friday 27th September 1991.

My understanding is that when I began my mining career in 1975 Britain had approximately 240 collieries and when I left sixteen and a half years later there were 60+ working collieries left and now deep coal mining in the UK is consigned to history.

In March 1975 I thought I had a job for life, but it was not to be, so I had to start afresh and begin a new career. I attended my first day at Liverpool John Moore’s University on Monday 30th September 1991 as a student mental health nurse, back in school and with NHS clinical job rotations for 3 years, with my mining education, work and life experience(s) standing me in good stead throughout.
KEN BAILEY JNR.  Also See: ‘My Apprenticeship’ Part 1
Next:  Part 72)  Memories of Sutton Part 23   |   Back To Top of Page
Stephen Wainwright
This website has been written and researched and many images photographed by myself, Stephen Wainwright, the Sutton Beauty & Heritage site owner. Individuals from all over the world have also kindly contributed their own photographs. If you wish to reuse any image, please contact me first as permission may be needed from the copyright owner. High resolution versions of many pictures can also be supplied at no charge. Please also contact me if you can provide any further information or photographs concerning Sutton, St.Helens. You might also consider contributing your recollections of Sutton for the series of Memories pages. Sutton Beauty & Heritage strives for factual accuracy at all times. Do also get in touch if you believe that there are any errors. I respond quickly to emails and if you haven't had a response within twelve hours, check your junk mail folder or resend your message. Thank you! SRW
This website is written and researched by Stephen R. Wainwright ©MMXVI  Contact Me
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