Category: Chase

     

    Chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint


    chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint

    See 4 tips from 532 visitors to Chase Bank. "Mike Thomson is the best banker that I've ever dealt with. Professional and super helpful.". Nearby national tenants include, -Duane Reade -Chase -TD Bank -HSBC -Burger King The space is located on busy Manhattan Avenue in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A.. SWIFT code, CHASUS33XXX. Bank address, 383 MADISON AVENUE. City, NEW YORK. Country, United States.

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    Bankomat Chase

    United StatesBankomat Chase

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    796 Manhattan Avenue, Brooklyn Israel

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    Latitude: 40.7277473, Longitude: -73.9528253

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    Источник: http://us.near-place.com/bankomat-chase-796-manhattan-avenue-brooklyn
    (Photo courtesy of the Flickr photostream of the very talented Steph Goralnick)
    ironically, the new manhattan ave branch opened TODAY
    After teaching our writing classes at a great metropolitan university this morning, we headed home to celebrate the grand opening of Washington Mutual's Manhattan Avenue Financial Centerright in the heart of beautiful overbanked Greenpoint.

    We first opened our first WaMu account while living in Fort Lauderdale back in late 2003, when we were working as the director of the academic resource program at Nova Southeastern University Law School. Jonathan, the assistant facilities director who was about to ship off to Iraq, told us about its free checking accounts and how wonderful the bank was compared to most depository institutions.

    We realized that sooner or later we were going to have to declare personal bankruptcy again, and that the bank where we then had our checking account might not take too kindly to that, considering that it had supplied us with three of the 32 Visas and MasterCards that were coming close to reaching their maximum credit limits.

    (For the record, that was Bank of America, which was formerly NationsBank, which was formerly NCNB, which was formerly Citizens & Southern, which was formerly Landmark Bank of Fort Lauderdale, the town's biggest bank where we parked our money when first moving there to teach at Broward Community College back in 1981.)

    (For the record, our Visa affinity cards with BofA were from US Air, America West - now the same airline - and Alaska Airlines.)

    So we did open our account at the Washington Mutual Plantation Banking Center on University Drive by Broward Boulevard. And we finally did go bankrupt in 2005, with our hearing before the bankruptcy trustee (341 creditors' meeting) in late June, just four days before we left Florida to move to Arizona. It was the second time around for us and we knew what to expect. (Florida, by the way, is truly debtors' paradise since its homestead exemption allows you to keep your house or condo, as we could keep ours in Sunrise Golf Village.)

    But leaving the federal courthouse on Broward Boulevard that morning, we vowed then and there never to have another credit card again.

    (You can read about our first experience with credit cards in "You've Got to Give Me Credit," which appeared in the November 1988 issue of the San Francisco slick magazine Processed World.)

    Once we mended our profligate ways, we started accumulating some savings. But to open up a WaMu online savings account at our Phoenix address, we had to open up a second checking account because Washington Mutual's east coast and west coast systems weren't in sync.

    So by the time we left Arizona to move back to Brooklyn for at least part of the year, we had three WaMu accounts, and we opened up a fourth one, a new IRA, this past April at income tax time. (We cannot close the IRA for another two years, on the day we turn 59 and 1/2. Fifty-nine and a half? How did the government come up with that regulation?)

    Of course, we can be tri-coastal or whatever and always find a WaMu branch there. As our friend Tao Lin titled one of his poems in his bestselling collection, You Are A Little Bit Happier Than I Am, "Washington Mutual Is A Bank That Is Everywhere":

    ...I mean, look

    at this poem. Where are you. I love life. November. Wonderful. The sun. A cloud

    just said something. I don’t know what it said.

    I wasn’t paying attention. I don’t care.


    We were talking on the phone Thursday night with our BFF and Williamsburg landlady Nina about the financial crisis (she is a real estate agent on Long Island, so she knows more about it than we do) and saying that our dad in Arizona was telling us to take out our money from WaMu now.

    Dad had asked if we remembered that his father-in-law, Herb Sarrett, would always tell the story of how, in 1932, he was depositing his last paycheck before being laid off from his job as a foreman in a ladies' panties factory in a bank on Church Avenue. "The teller was looking at me funny," Grandpa Herb would say. "She was trying to tell me something with her eyes, like 'Don't do this.' But it was Friday afternoon and the bank was going to close and I wanted to get home. On Monday the bank failed and I lost all the money in my last paycheck."

    There was no FDIC back then. Grandpa Herb always would say that he had to "break up his home" and move his family back with his parents. Eventually his married sister and brother and all their kids moved into Bubbe and Zayde's house on East 42nd Street and Linden Boulevard along with his younger unmarried brother and sister. They all stayed there awhile.

    Grandpa Herb made up a lot of stories, but Great-Aunt Minnie, who is still alive, confirms this story was true. Everyone stayed in the East 42nd Street house until the Depression abated. Later Minnie and her husband Uncle Irving became millionaires.

    We remember their Gatsbyesque house on the water in Great Neck. As a 9-year-old, we'd go through it, counting the 24 different rooms, including 7 bathrooms. Still later they lost everything and moved into a little house in Kings Point whose owner of record was Grandpa Herb. Aunt Minnie's been doing okay for years.

    People get rich and go broke. Banks expand and they fail. (See our 1988 story "I Saw Mommy Kissing Citicorp,"originally published in the Lower East Side mag Between C and D, available in the Dumbo Books collection Highly Irregular Stories. In it, a financial crisis leads to a punk rock singer becoming Fed chairman.)

    We told Nina on Thursday night that we expected Washington Mutual to fail by the end of the year, but that taking our money out of the bank would only cause it to fail faster.

    Then we got off the phone and turned on the TV and heard the news, oh boy. The feds had seized WaMu - seized!- and sold its assets to JP Morgan Chase.

    We like to go to Diamondbacks games at Chase Field in Phoenix with Dad and our brothers. The stadium is enclosed so the Arizona summer heat can't get in. Chase Field used to be Bank One Ballpark. What will happen to the WaMu Theater in Madison Square Garden?

    But right now, it's Monday morning in America, and we're in Greenpoint and the new WaMu branch - not quite as close to Dumbo Books HQ as its Bushwick Financial Center on Graham and Grand, but there's no Duane Reade and no Starbucks there, as there is near the intersection of Manhattan and Greenpoint Avenues. Also no signs saying "Mowimy po polsku."

    As a kid, we were enthralled by the bank exploits of our Great-Aunt Tillie (Minnie and Grandpa Herb's sister) and her husband Uncle Morris and our barber George and his wife Anna, who ran the beauty parlor in the back of his barber shop on Church and Troy Avenues.

    In the 1950s this daring quartet didn't rob banks like Bonnie and Clyde and their gang; instead, they roamed the city on the opening days of bank branches, when they'd get free toasters and radios and savings bonds when they'd open new accounts.

    It was thrilling for them, and for us to hear about it, to get free gifts just for moving their money around. They seemed to open up one new account every couple of weeks and Aunt Tillie had more toasters than anyone I knew.

    Today WaMu's Manhattan Avenue Financial Center is offering no free gifts.

    Entering the bank, we pass the ladder out front with workmen doing something or other and the celebratory shiny balloons in the window.

    At the reception desk, there's a welcome sign in English and one saying "dzień dobry." Monika, one of the personal financial representatives, says hi and tells us about their promotional 13-month certificate of deposit with a 5% interest rate. We ask about the minimum balance, and she has a little trouble finding it. She explains that she is new, but finally sees it's only $1,000. That sounds good to us, and we tell her we're in.

    Since we decline her offer of coffee or a donut (only two Dunkin Donuts are left in the box by the time we get there, and they look a little forlorn), Monika takes us back to another personal financial representative, Slawomir, who's sitting at a desk next to the desk of Karen, the assistant manager. Carlos, the branch manager, is doing stuff around the floor and outside. The third ATM apparently isn't working.

    Like most of the new WaMu branches and postmodern banks, the Greenpoint financial center has no tellers' cages inside, just individual posts where the p.f.r.'s can do transactions for you. It's sleek and cool.

    People seem a little startled that we are actually opening an account. Slawomir said it's been kind of busy, but we are the first CD he's going to process. We slide our west coast WaMu card but it's not turning up our personal info. (The west coast bank is Washington Mutual Bank on our checks; the east coast bank is Washington Mutual Bank, FA, which we assume means "Federal Association" though it could mean "Financial Adversity.")

    Karen says we need our east coast account so we swipe that card. Everything comes up. Nothing needs to be updated but our employer: it still has Nova Southeastern, which we left in June 2005.

    Slawomir asks if we want a beneficiary, so we name our dad - Dad himself banks at Chase since it took over Bank One - and he enters the info with Karen's assistance. He explains that he's been in training for three months, but this is his first day on the job. We wonder what it feels like to get a job with a bank that has just failed.

    He gets together a nice little folder for us, has us verify the info for the account, which will mature on October 29, 2009. Eighty years before that, October 29, 1929, was Black Tuesday, notorious for being the worst day in the U.S. stock market.

    We go over to one of the posts where people can do transactions and transfer the money from our west coast online savings to our new east coast CD. We're done.

    More comfortable, we broach the subject of the bank's condition with Karen before we go. "Um, so how is the transition going to work?" is how we put it. It's like talking about someone's father's funeral arrangements.

    Karen says that nothing will change for about six months. The bank will still be WaMu, and of course, thanks to FDR's FDIC, the money is totally safe. We knew that and we tell Karen that's why we resisted our dad's telling us to take out the money.

    She says the bank was doing okay until people took out something like fifteen billion in deposits over a couple of weeks. If no one panics, everything's going to be okay.

    At least with checking and savings accounts and CDs and banks. At least if you have well under $100,000, as we do.

    We're told that maybe after six months, they'll "eliminate redundancies." There's a Chase branch just up Manhattan Avenue so maybe they'll come over to this new branch or they'll go there. We said we're glad they opened up and that we'll be back.

    Our first bank account, opened back in 1956 as a student in Mrs. Eisenstein's Class 1-1 at P.S. 244 in East Flatbush, was part of a program established between the school and the Dime Savings Bank of Brooklyn. The Dime has been Washington Mutual for years now.

    Over the years, we have had accounts at many banks that have died: Anchor Savings Bank (our branch, at Ralph and Avenue N, is now WaMu), Manny Hanny (now Chase), Chemical (now Chase), First Union (now Wachovia...oops, just saw the news, we mean Citibank), Florida National Bank (see our story about it), First Nationwide Savings, CrossLand Savings (in Gainesville, Florida and Montague Street, Brooklyn), California Federal, First Atlanta, Republic National Bank, Goldome (our branch was on the corner of 86th and Broadway), Marine Midland, Jamaica Savings Bank, and more we can't remember...

    We walk home to see if the financial rescue package has passed the House.

    Our prayer for our new bank branch comes from St. Augustine: Lord, make it Chase - but not yet.

    Photo courtesy of billyhc's Flickr photo gallery of Greenpoint)

    Wasn't the New Deal wonderful! Aren't we glad it's coming back?

    $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

    UPDATE, FEBRUARY 2009: This branch closed on February 9, 2009. Depositors were told to take their business to WaMu's Bushwick branch on the corner of Graham and Grand Avenues.

    UPDATE, APRIL 2011: Above is a notice we got in the mail about the WaMu bankruptcy case in federal bankruptcy court in Delaware.
    Источник: http://who-will-kiss-the-pig.blogspot.com/2008/09/monday-morning-in-greenpoint-grand.html

    Features/Amenities

    • Free WiFi
    • 24-hour reception
    • Single or private double rooms
    • Air-conditioning
    • Housekeeping
    • Fire sprinkler system
    • Meeting rooms
    • Non-smoking property
    • Non-smoking rooms
    • Vending machine (snacks)
    • Shared bathrooms
    • Daily housekeeping service
    • Computer room
    • Safe deposit boxes

    All guests staying at a YMCA of Greater NY branch will be charged a $5 Daily Guest Room Membership Fee per night, per room, which provides each registered guest with use of the following member benefits:

    • Lap and recreational swimming pool
    • Locker rooms and showers plus sauna
    • Gymnasium
    • Group exercise classes 
    • Cardio and weight rooms

    Guests must abide by the YMCA’s Code of Conduct.


    Location & Directions

    Our Address
    Greenpoint YMCA
    99 Meserole Avenue
    Brooklyn, NY 11222

    Directions

    Subway
    The G subway stations at Nassau Street or Greenpoint Avenue are a few blocks away, and so is the L at Bedford Avenue for easy access to Manhattan.

    Walking
    Stroll the streets that exude an old-fashioned charm and visit the local vintage shops, mom & pop restaurants and more.

    Biking
    For a fun alternative, you can grab a bike, and enjoy Brooklyn's bike friendly roads.

    Источник: https://ymcanyc.org/locations/greenpoint-ymca/guest-rooms

    Jpmorgan Chase Bank - Greenpoint Branch

    The following are this Jpmorgan Chase Bank branch's opening and closing hours:

    Monday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Tuesday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Wednesday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Thursday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM


    Friday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Saturday
    9:00 AM - 2:00 PM

    Sunday
    Closed



    The Greenpoint Branch location of Jpmorgan Chase Bank was established Dec 8, 1975 (46 years and 1 months ago). They are one of 5052 branch locations operated by Jpmorgan Chase Bank. For ATM locations, drive-thru hours, deposit info, and more information consider visiting their online banking site at: www.jpmorganchase.com
    Bank's Headquarters:

    1111 Polaris Parkway
    Columbus, Ohio 43240

    Became FDIC Insured:

    Jan 1, 1934

    Additional Websites where they accept or solicit for deposits:

    www.chase.com

    www.jpmorgan.com

    www.jpmorgan.chase.com

    Источник: https://www.wheresmybank.com/branch-183773-jpmorgan-chase-bank-greenpoint-branch

    GREENPOINT

    OFFICE DETAILS

    Chase Bank Greenpoint branch is one of the 4906 offices of the bank and has been serving the financial needs of their customers in Brooklyn, Kings county, New York since 1975. Greenpoint office is located at 798 Manhattan Avenue, Brooklyn. You can also contact the bank by calling the branch phone number at 718-392-6106

    Chase Bank Greenpoint branch operates as a full service brick and mortar office. For lobby hours, drive-up hours and online banking services please visit the official website of the bank at www.chase.com. You can edit branch details by clicking here if you believe the information is incomplete, incorrect, out of date or misleading.

    BRANCH HOURS

    • ■ Monday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Tuesday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Wednesday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Thursday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Friday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Saturday:9:00am - 2:00pm

    • ■ Sunday:Closed

    Chase Bank Greenpoint is open Monday to Saturday and closed on Sundays. The branch opens at 8:30am in the morning. Working hours for Greenpoint branch are listed on the table above. Note that this data is based on regular opening and closing hours of Chase Bank and may also be subject to changes. Please call the branch at 718-392-6106 to verify hours before visiting.

    BANK INFORMATION

    • Bank Name:Chase Bank

    • Bank Type:National Bank

    • FDIC Insurance:Certificate #628

    • Routing Number:N/A

    • Online Banking:chase.com

    • Branch Count:4906 Offices in 33 states

    Источник: https://www.bankbranchlocator.com/chase-bank-greenpoint-brooklyn-branch.html

    Chase Bank

    LOC8NEARME
    Chase Bank, Banks
    Hours:

    Tips

    Hours

    Business operations may be affected due to COVID-19. Please contact the business directly to verify hours.

    Most Recent Comments

    • December 2020

      Always closed after work. What bank closes at 5 on friday!!!! Leaving customers out in cold snow with 2 ATMs only. Does anybody work full days anymore. Thinking of a new bank one that has workers and managers who want to work. Ridiculous.

    • January 2020

      I came to this branch so many times. Mostly i use ATM machine and they have a plenty of them so no need to be on the long line to the teller. I used their customer service once and she was very nice and helpful.

    • October 2019

      Could not make a wire tranfer to a bank in Ghana , even if I gave them cash. for orphans that I know. Will be out of bank as soon as I can Plus pay for direct deposit of SS check

    More Comments(47)

    From Chase Bank

    Find out how Chase can help you with checking, savings, mobile banking, and more. Deposit products provided by JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. Member FDIC.

    Nearest Chase Bank Stores

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    Источник: https://www.loc8nearme.com/new-york/brooklyn/chase-bank/686202/

    REPURPOSED BANKS, Part 2

    Continued from Part One

    MTA employee and former bus driver Gary Fonville has assisted FNY in finding odd stuff around town almost since FNY’s beginning in 1999. Here, he turns his attention to bank buildings now used for different purposes…

    BY GARY FONVILLE
    Forgotten New York correspondent

     

    Next to a functioning Citibank on Myrtle Avenue, near Bleecker St., majestically sitting next to the Myrtle Avenue el in Bushwick, Brooklyn sits this former Hamburg Savings Bank branch.   Did the name “Hamburg” come from Hamburg Avenue, a few blocks away, which is now Wilson Avenue?  The bank, founded around 1905, eventually morphed into Home Savings of America around 1992.   The building currently houses a discount clothing retailer.  Was this the bank when the building ceased being used for its original purpose?

     

    Did these corrosion stains from its former moniker think  it would evade FNY’s cameras?  It ain’t happening!

     

    A classic bank entrance from days gone by.

     

    A modern bank would probably put a digital clock here.  Can you imagine what it looked like with an analog clock here back in the day?

     

    Its incorporation date in Roman numerals. Can you read it? I can’t… {there’s some letters missing. Any ideas?]

     

    Brooklyn Federal Savings Bank has left a fairly discernible faded sign here on the SE corner of Court & Livingston Street, in Downtown Brooklyn, Brooklyn.  Currently Investors Bank, a newly minted institution, has taken the space.

     

    An almost faded trace of Greenwich Savings Bank, here  on East 23rd  Street in Manhattan, reminds us of this former banking institution.  Greenwich, started in 1833 eventually merged to form Crossland Bank.  Are there any FNY fans who remember where any of their branches were?

     

    As it says, this bank was originally a branch of the Green Point  Savings Bank on Washington Avenue, between Lincoln Place and Eastern Parkway, in Prospect Heights, Brooklyn. After several corporate changes, it has turned into Capital One Bank.

     

    This inscription, I suppose, was meant to be seen from Eastern Parkway.  However, construction of an apartment building on the corner of Washington Avenue & Eastern Parkway dashed that plan.  It can only be seen by standing at an angle from the bank, from across the street.

     

    After mergers, the purchaser bank usually tries to erase traces of the building’s former name.  Not here!

     

    In most instances, when a bank is converted from its original purpose, it never goes back to being a bank.  However, it happened here on 86th Street & 21st Avenue in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn.  It was a bank, then a clothing retailer, now  again a bank.  Can any FNY fans give info as to what bank it was formerly and what retailer was there? Currently, its a branch of Investors Bank, a new kid on the block in the banking world.  I’ve been seeing them pop up around town.

     

    The smell of fried chicken now fills  the air here at Westchester Avenue & Southern Boulevard, The Bronx. It  was the location for what I seem to remember being a Manufacturers Hanover Bank in the mid 1980s.  Am I correct?

     

    Traces of Manufacturers Hanover can be seen by looking down Lexington Avenue at a building near East 23rd Street in Kips Bay, Manhattan.

    65
    66
    67

    It’s rare to see two banks adjacent to each other.  Well, here on Gates Avenue, across the street from the old Gates Theater sits this anomaly.  What is now Faith Assembles of God, Inc., was most definitely a bank.  Can any FNY fan who lived in the neighborhood or who banked here give any info about this building? These magnificent  eagles are strongly reminiscent of the ones that graced the old Pennsylvania Station on the 7th Avenue side, which are sad reminders of the lamented destruction of the former colossal edifice. They sure don’t build banks like this today.

    68
    69

    This building  next door last housed Roosevelt Savings Bank. The bank was chartered in 1895 as  the Eastern District Savings Bank of City of Brooklyn. That’s a mouthful.  How would that name fit on a building in today’s banking world?  Today’s banking executives would likely not use that name — too long and too difficult to remember for consumers, they would think. When did the bank close? Any answers out there? A closer look revealers much sunshine coming into the building. Natural sunlight in a building is being ecologically efficient, but this is ridiculous!  The roof is virtually gone but the facade remains.  Does this mean the building will be reconstructed?  Let’s keep our fingers crossed.

     

    At the northern end of Stuyvesant Avenue and Vernon Avenue, in Bedford Stuyvesant Brooklyn sits this classic building.  I believe it was a Prudential branch.  What was it?

    72
    73
    74

    Got a Big Mac attack?  Go here to Church & Nostrand Avenues where you may be satiated.  Surprisingly, the interior wasn’t altered as much as I thought it would be to accommodate this fast food emporium.  I oughtta know.  I’ve been in there a few times to get my Nuggets  and fries on!  It was at one time a branch of the Lincoln Savings Bank.  Can anyone tell when this building no longer was a bank and what bank was its last tenant.  When did it become a McDonalds?

    As landlords try to maximize income, more than one tenant occupies this former bank.  An orthodontics office faces the Nostrand Avenue side.

    There’s no doubt as to what bank called this building home…

     

    On Seigel Street & Graham Avenue in East Williamsburg, Brooklyn sits this building that’s a question mark to me.  But it sure looks like it was a bank at one time?

     

    You gotta admit it looks like it was a bank, especially with the clock over the door. Any FNY fans who could solve this riddle?  Now houses Leon De Oro restaurant.

     

    In a rare instance, I forgot exactly what street this former National City Bank of New York, now Citibank is.  I do know it’s in the Jamaica shopping district around 161st Street, between Jamaica & Archer Avenues.

    The narrowness of this street prevented me from getting a great shot.  In addition, it would almost be impossible to see this time of the year, summer,  because of foliage.  This photo was taken on March 17, 2014.

     

    Winter helped me to get a decent picture of its moniker.

     

    What bank predated this current Duane Reade location on the SE corner of Spring & Lafayette Streets in in Soho?

     

    Corrosion stains tried to leave illegible traces here at Spring & Lafeyette. What does it say?  I know there is someone who can give info on this one!

     

    At West 73rd Street, Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue sits the Apple Bank for Savings.  Built of gray Indiana limestone, this fortress-like building was constructed around 1926.  Fortunately, it received landmark status in 1975.

     

    Management at Apple Bank decided not to hide the name of the building’s original tenant, Central Savings Bank.  Central was chartered in 1859 as the German Savings Bank.

     

    Calyer Street & Manhattan Avenue in Greenpoint, Brooklyn has housed this banking location for many years.  Its namesake bank, Green Point Savings Bank, has been  a Capital One bank since 2007.  Immediately before that, it was a North Fork bank.

     

    Built for the New York County National Bank in 1907, this former bank sits at the NW corner of Weat 14th Street & 8th Avenue. New York County Bank merged with Chatham & Phoenix National Bank in 1923.  In 1926, it merged with the Metropolitan Trust Company.  A few years later, it became a takeover target for Manufacturers Trust Company.  Once again, it changed names, finally becoming Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company.  If the bank had remained a Manufacturers branch, it probably would have become a Chase location.  The street level space recently housed Nickel Spa for Men, now closed. The upper level now is reserved as  living space reserved for the mega rich.

     

    Here’s the evidence of its original tenant’s name.

    88
    89

    It’s difficult to get a great shot of the entire building that once housed Bowery Savings Bank on 42nd Street between Park Avenue South & Lexington Avenue.  Opened in  the early 1920s, the bank was a Bowery location.  Bowery was acquired  by the Home Savings of America bank.  The space was then used by Green Point bank in 1995.  I believe it’s a super expensive restaurant now.

    90
    91
    92

    There aren’t too many traces of the Corn Exchange Bank left around anymore.  Its branch on Park Avenue & 125th Street in Harlem was allowed to deteriorate until the point of no return.  It was ordered to be demolished by the City because of structural weakness.  There are plans afloat to reconstruct the now demolished building.  I came upon this former Corn Exchange location by accident last month at Queens Plaza North, near 29th Street.  Corn Exchange was among a group of banks that were acquired by Chemical Bank over the years.  They joined Chase Manhattan, Manufacturers Hanover and Texas Commerce as takeover targets.

    8/13/14

     

    Источник: https://forgotten-ny.com/2014/08/repurposed-banks-part-2/
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    REPURPOSED BANKS, Part 2

    Continued from Part One

    MTA employee and former bus driver Gary Fonville has assisted FNY in finding odd stuff around town almost since FNY’s beginning in 1999. Here, he turns his attention to bank buildings now used for different purposes…

    BY GARY FONVILLE
    Forgotten New York correspondent

     

    Next to a functioning Citibank on Myrtle Avenue, near Bleecker St., majestically sitting next to the Myrtle Avenue el in Bushwick, Brooklyn sits this former Hamburg Savings Bank branch.   Did the name “Hamburg” come from Hamburg Ally credit card activation, a few blocks away, which is now Wilson Avenue?  The bank, founded around 1905, eventually morphed into Home Savings of America around 1992.   The building currently houses a discount clothing retailer.  Was this the bank when the building ceased being used for its original purpose?

     

    Did these corrosion stains from its former moniker think  it would evade FNY’s cameras?  It ain’t happening!

     

    A classic bank entrance from days gone by.

     

    A modern bank would probably put a digital clock here.  Can you imagine what it looked like with an analog clock here back in the day?

     

    Its incorporation date in Roman numerals. Can you read it? I can’t… {there’s some letters missing. Any ideas?]

     

    Brooklyn Federal Savings Bank has left a fairly discernible faded sign here on the SE corner of Court & Livingston Street, in Downtown Brooklyn, Brooklyn.  Currently Investors Bank, a newly minted institution, has taken the space.

     

    An almost faded trace of Greenwich Savings Bank, here  on East 23rd  Street in Manhattan, reminds us of this former banking institution.  Greenwich, started in 1833 eventually chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint to form Crossland Bank.  Are there any FNY fans who remember where any of their branches were?

     

    As it says, this bank was originally a branch of the Green Point  Savings Bank on Washington Avenue, between Lincoln Place and Eastern Parkway, in Prospect Heights, Brooklyn. After several corporate changes, it has turned into Capital One Bank.

     

    This inscription, I suppose, was meant to be seen from Eastern Parkway.  However, construction of an apartment building on the corner of Washington Avenue & Eastern Parkway dashed that plan.  It can only be seen by standing at an angle from the bank, from across the street.

     

    After mergers, the purchaser bank usually tries to erase traces of the building’s former name.  Not here!

     

    In most instances, when a bank is converted from its original purpose, it never goes back to being a bank.  However, it happened here on 86th Street & 21st Avenue in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn.  It was a bank, then a clothing retailer, now  again a bank.  Can any FNY fans give info as to what bank it was formerly and what retailer was there? Currently, its a branch of Investors Bank, a new kid on the block in the banking world.  I’ve been seeing them pop up around town.

     

    The smell of fried chicken now fills  the air here at Westchester Avenue & Southern Boulevard, The Bronx. It  was the location for what I seem to remember being a Manufacturers Hanover Bank in the mid 1980s.  Am I correct?

     

    Traces of Manufacturers Hanover can be seen by looking down Lexington Avenue at a building near East 23rd Street in Kips Bay, Manhattan.

    65
    66
    67

    It’s rare to see two banks adjacent to each other.  Well, here on Gates Avenue, across the street from the old Gates Theater sits this anomaly.  What is now Faith Assembles of God, Inc., was most definitely a bank.  Can any FNY fan who lived in the neighborhood or who banked here give any info about this building? These magnificent  eagles are strongly reminiscent of the ones that graced the old Pennsylvania Station on the 7th Avenue side, which are sad reminders of the lamented destruction of the former colossal edifice. They sure don’t build banks like this today.

    68
    69

    This building  next door last housed Roosevelt Savings Bank. The bank was chartered in 1895 as  the Eastern District Savings Bank of City of Brooklyn. That’s a mouthful.  How would that name fit on a building in today’s banking world?  Today’s banking executives would likely not use that name — too long and too difficult to remember for consumers, they would think. When did the bank close? Any answers out there? A closer look revealers much sunshine coming into the building. Natural sunlight in a building is being ecologically efficient, but this is ridiculous!  The roof is virtually gone but the facade remains.  Does this mean the building will be reconstructed?  Let’s keep our fingers crossed.

     

    At the northern end of Stuyvesant Avenue and Vernon Avenue, in Bedford Stuyvesant Brooklyn sits this classic building.  I believe it was a Prudential branch.  What was it?

    72
    73
    74

    Got a Big Mac attack?  Go here to Church & Nostrand Avenues where you may be satiated.  Surprisingly, the interior wasn’t altered as much as I thought it would be to accommodate this fast food emporium.  I oughtta know.  I’ve been in there a few times to get my Nuggets  and fries on!  It was at one time a branch of the Lincoln Savings Bank.  Can anyone tell when this building no longer was a bank and what bank was its last tenant.  When did it become a McDonalds?

    As landlords try to maximize income, more than one tenant occupies this former bank.  An orthodontics office faces the Nostrand Avenue side.

    There’s no doubt chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint to what bank called this building home…

     

    On Seigel Street & Graham Avenue in East Williamsburg, Brooklyn sits this building that’s a question mark to me.  But it sure looks like it was a bank at one time?

     

    You gotta admit it looks like it was a bank, especially with the clock over the door. Any FNY fans who could solve this riddle?  Now houses Leon De Oro restaurant.

     

    In a rare instance, I forgot exactly what street this former National City Bank of New York, now Citibank is.  I do know it’s in the Jamaica shopping district around 161st Street, between Jamaica & Archer Avenues.

    The narrowness of this street prevented me from getting a great shot.  In addition, it would almost be impossible to see this time of the year, summer,  because of foliage.  This photo was taken on March 17, 2014.

     

    Winter helped me to get a decent picture of its moniker.

     

    What bank predated this current Duane Reade location on the SE corner of Spring & Lafayette Streets in in Soho?

     

    Corrosion stains tried to leave illegible traces here at Spring & Lafeyette. What does it say?  I know there is someone who can give info on this one!

     

    At West 73rd Street, Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue sits the Apple Bank for Savings.  Built of gray Indiana limestone, this fortress-like building american state bank online constructed around 1926.  Fortunately, it received landmark status in 1975.

     

    Management at Apple Bank decided not to hide the name of the building’s original tenant, Central Savings Bank.  Central was chartered in 1859 as the German Savings Bank.

     

    Calyer Street & Manhattan Avenue in Greenpoint, Brooklyn has housed this banking location for many years.  Its namesake bank, Green Point Savings Bank, has been  a Capital One bank since 2007.  Immediately before td routing number nj, it was a North Fork bank.

     

    Built for the New York County National Bank in 1907, this former bank sits at the NW corner of Weat 14th Street & 8th Avenue. New York County Bank merged with Chatham & Phoenix National Bank in 1923.  In 1926, it merged with the Metropolitan Trust Company.  A few years later, it became a takeover target for Manufacturers Trust Company.  Once again, it changed names, finally becoming Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company.  If the bank had remained a Manufacturers branch, it probably would have become a Chase location.  The street level space recently housed Nickel Spa for Men, now closed. The upper level now is reserved as  living space reserved for the mega rich.

     

    Here’s the evidence of its original tenant’s name.

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    89

    It’s difficult to get a great shot of the entire building that once housed Bowery Savings Bank on 42nd Street between Park Avenue South & Lexington Avenue.  Opened in  the early 1920s, the bank was a Bowery location.  Bowery was acquired  by the Home Savings of America bank.  The space was then used by Green Point bank in 1995.  I believe it’s a super expensive restaurant now.

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    91
    92

    There aren’t too many traces of the Corn Exchange Bank left around anymore.  Its branch on Park Avenue & 125th Street in Harlem was allowed to deteriorate until the point of no return.  It was ordered to be demolished by the City because of structural weakness.  There are plans afloat to reconstruct the now demolished building.  I came upon this former Corn Exchange location by accident last month at How often should you drink kombucha for health benefits Plaza North, near 29th Street.  Corn Exchange was among a group of banks that were acquired by Chemical Bank over the years.  They joined Chase Manhattan, Manufacturers Hanover and Texas Commerce as takeover targets.

    8/13/14

     

    Источник: https://forgotten-ny.com/2014/08/repurposed-banks-part-2/

    Bankomat Chase

    United StatesBankomat Chase

    no info

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    796 Manhattan Avenue, Brooklyn Israel

    contacts phone: +1

    Latitude: 40.7277473, Longitude: -73.9528253

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    Источник: http://us.near-place.com/bankomat-chase-796-manhattan-avenue-brooklyn
    (Photo courtesy of the Flickr photostream of the very talented Steph Goralnick)
    ironically, the new manhattan ave branch opened TODAY
    After teaching our writing classes at a great metropolitan university this morning, we headed home to celebrate the grand opening of Washington Mutual's Manhattan Avenue Financial Is walmart open on black friday 2020 in the heart of beautiful overbanked Greenpoint.

    We first opened our first WaMu account while living in Fort Lauderdale back in late 2003, when we were working as the director of the academic resource program at Nova Southeastern University Law School. Jonathan, the assistant facilities director who was about to ship off to Iraq, told us about its free checking accounts and how wonderful the bank was compared to most depository institutions.

    We realized that sooner or later we were going to have to declare personal bankruptcy again, and that the bank where we then had our checking account might not take too kindly to that, considering that it had supplied us with three of the 32 Visas and MasterCards that were coming close to reaching their maximum credit limits.

    (For the record, that was Bank of America, which was formerly NationsBank, which was formerly NCNB, which was chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint Citizens & Southern, which was formerly Landmark Bank of Fort Lauderdale, the town's biggest bank where we parked our money when first moving there to teach chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint Broward Community College back in 1981.)

    (For the record, our Visa affinity cards with BofA were from US Air, America West - now the same airline - and Alaska Airlines.)

    So we did open our account at the Washington Mutual Plantation Banking Center on University Drive by Broward Boulevard. And we finally did go bankrupt in 2005, with our hearing before the bankruptcy trustee (341 creditors' meeting) in late June, just four days before we left Florida to move to Arizona. It was the second time around for us and we knew what to expect. (Florida, by the way, is truly debtors' paradise since its homestead exemption allows you to keep your house or condo, as we could keep ours in Sunrise Golf Village.)

    But leaving the federal courthouse on Broward Boulevard that morning, we vowed then and there never to have another credit card again.

    (You can read about our first experience with credit cards in "You've Got to Give Me Credit," which appeared in the November 1988 issue of the San Francisco slick magazine Processed World.)

    Once we mended our profligate ways, we started accumulating some savings. But to open up a WaMu online savings account at our Phoenix address, fidelity 529 visa login had to open up a second checking account because Washington Mutual's east coast and west coast systems weren't in sync.

    So by the time we left Arizona to move back to Brooklyn for at least part is raw organic apple cider vinegar good for you the year, we had three WaMu accounts, and we opened up a fourth one, a new IRA, this past April at income tax time. (We cannot close the IRA for another two years, on the day we turn 59 and 1/2. Fifty-nine and a half? How did the government come up with that regulation?)

    Of course, we can be tri-coastal or whatever and always find a WaMu branch there. As our friend Tao Lin titled one of his poems in his bestselling collection, You Are A Little Bit Happier Than I Am, "Washington Mutual Is A Bank That Is Everywhere":

    .I mean, look

    at this poem. Where are you. I love life. November. Wonderful. The sun. A cloud

    just said something. I don’t know what it said.

    I wasn’t paying attention. I don’t care.


    We were talking on the phone Thursday night with our BFF and Williamsburg landlady Nina about the financial crisis (she is a real estate agent on Long Island, so she knows more about it than we do) and saying that our dad in Arizona was telling us to take out our money from WaMu now.

    Dad had asked if we remembered that his father-in-law, Herb Sarrett, would always tell the story of how, in 1932, he was depositing his last paycheck before being laid off from his job as a foreman in a ladies' panties factory in a bank on Church Avenue. "The teller was looking at me funny," Grandpa Herb would say. "She was union bank philippines 24 hour customer service to tell me something with her eyes, like 'Don't do this.' But it was Friday afternoon and the bank was going to close and I wanted to get home. On Monday the bank failed and I lost all the money in chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint last paycheck."

    There was no FDIC back then. Grandpa Herb always would say that he had to "break up his home" and move his family back with his parents. Eventually his married sister and brother and all their kids moved into Bubbe and Zayde's house on East 42nd Street and Linden Boulevard along with his younger unmarried brother and sister. They all stayed there awhile.

    Grandpa Herb made up a lot of stories, but Great-Aunt Minnie, who is still alive, confirms this story was true. Everyone stayed in the East 42nd Street house until the Depression abated. Later Minnie and her husband Uncle Irving became millionaires.

    We remember their Gatsbyesque house on the water in Great Neck. As a 9-year-old, we'd go through it, counting the 24 different rooms, including 7 bathrooms. Still later they lost everything and moved into a little house in Kings Point whose owner of record was Grandpa Herb. Aunt Minnie's been doing okay for years.

    People get rich and go broke. Banks expand and they fail. (See our 1988 story "I Saw Mommy Kissing Citicorp,"originally published in the Lower East Side mag Between C and D, available in the Dumbo Books collection Highly Irregular Stories. In it, a financial crisis leads to a punk rock singer becoming Fed first business bank near me told Nina on Thursday night that we expected Washington Mutual chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint fail by the end of the year, but that taking our money out of the bank would only cause it to fail faster.

    Then we got off the phone and turned on the TV and heard the news, oh boy. The feds had seized WaMu - seized!- and sold its assets to JP Morgan Chase.

    We like to go to Diamondbacks games at Chase Field in Phoenix with Dad and our brothers. The stadium is enclosed so the Arizona summer heat can't get in. Chase Field used to be Bank One Ballpark. What will happen to the WaMu Theater in Madison Square Garden?

    But right now, it's Monday morning in America, and we're in Greenpoint and the new WaMu branch - not quite as close to Dumbo Books HQ as its Bushwick Financial Center on Graham and Grand, but there's no Duane Reade and no Starbucks there, as there is near the intersection of Manhattan and Greenpoint Avenues. Also no signs saying "Mowimy po polsku."

    As a kid, we were enthralled by the bank exploits of our Great-Aunt Tillie (Minnie and Grandpa Herb's sister) and her husband Uncle Morris and our barber George and his wife Anna, who ran the beauty parlor in the back of his barber shop on Church and Troy Avenues.

    In the 1950s this daring quartet didn't rob banks like Bonnie and Clyde and their gang; instead, they roamed the city on the opening days of bank branches, when they'd get free toasters and radios and savings bonds when they'd open new accounts.

    It was thrilling for them, and for us to hear about it, to get free gifts just for moving their money around. They seemed to open up one new account every couple of weeks and Aunt Tillie had more toasters than anyone I knew.

    Today WaMu's Manhattan Avenue Financial Center is offering no free gifts.

    Entering the bank, we pass the ladder out front with workmen doing something or other and the celebratory shiny balloons in the window.

    At the reception desk, there's a welcome sign chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint English and one saying "dzień dobry." Monika, one of the personal financial representatives, says hi and tells us about their promotional 13-month certificate of deposit with a 5% interest rate. We ask about the minimum balance, and she has a little trouble finding it. She explains that she is new, but finally sees it's only $1,000. That sounds good to us, and we tell her we're in.

    Since we decline her offer of coffee or a donut (only two Dunkin Donuts are left in union bank philippines 24 hour customer service box by the time we get there, and they look a little forlorn), Monika takes us back to another personal financial representative, Slawomir, who's sitting at a desk next to the desk of Karen, the assistant manager. Carlos, chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint branch manager, is doing stuff around the floor and outside. The third ATM apparently isn't working.

    Like most of the new WaMu branches and postmodern banks, the Greenpoint financial center has no tellers' cages inside, just individual posts where the p.f.r.'s can do transactions for you. It's sleek and cool.

    People seem a little startled that we are actually opening an account. Slawomir said it's been kind of busy, but we are the first CD he's going to process. We slide our west coast WaMu card but it's not turning up our personal info. (The west coast bank is Washington Mutual Bank on our checks; the east coast bank is Washington Mutual Bank, FA, which we assume means "Federal Association" though it could mean "Financial Adversity.")

    Karen says we need our east coast account so we swipe that card. Everything comes up. Nothing needs to be updated but our employer: it still has Nova Southeastern, which we left in June 2005.

    Slawomir asks if we want a beneficiary, so we name our dad - Dad himself banks at Chase since it took over Bank One - and he enters the info with Karen's assistance. He explains that he's been in training for three months, but this is his first day on the job. We wonder what it feels like to get a job with a bank that has just failed.

    He gets together a nice little folder for us, has us verify the info for the account, which will mature on October 29, 2009. Eighty years before that, October 29, 1929, was Black Tuesday, notorious for being the worst day in the U.S. stock market.

    We go over to one of the posts where people can do transactions and transfer the money from our west coast online savings to our new east coast CD. We're done.

    More comfortable, we broach the subject of the bank's condition with Karen before we go. "Um, so how is the transition going to work?" is how we put it. It's like talking about someone's father's funeral arrangements.

    Karen says that nothing will change for about six months. The bank will still be WaMu, and of course, thanks to FDR's FDIC, the money is totally safe. We knew that and we tell Karen that's why we resisted our dad's telling us to take out the money.

    She says the bank was doing okay until people took out something like fifteen billion in deposits over a couple of weeks. If no one panics, everything's going to be okay.

    At least with checking and savings accounts and CDs and banks. At least if you have well under $100,000, as we do.

    We're told that maybe after six months, they'll "eliminate redundancies." There's a Chase branch just up Manhattan Avenue so maybe they'll come over to this new branch or they'll go there. We said we're glad they opened up and that we'll be back.

    Our first bank account, opened back in 1956 as a student in Mrs. Eisenstein's Class 1-1 at P.S. 244 in East Flatbush, was part of a program established between the school and the Dime Savings Bank of Brooklyn. The Dime has been Washington Mutual for years now.

    Over the years, we have had accounts at many banks that have died: Anchor Savings Bank (our branch, at Ralph and Avenue N, is now WaMu), Manny Hanny (now Chase), Chemical (now Chase), First Union (now Wachovia.oops, just saw the news, we mean Citibank), Florida National Bank (see our story about it), First Nationwide Savings, CrossLand Savings (in Gainesville, Florida and Montague Street, Brooklyn), California Federal, First Atlanta, Republic National Bank, Goldome (our branch was on the corner of 86th and Broadway), Marine Midland, Jamaica Savings Bank, and more we can't remember.

    We walk home to see if the financial rescue package has passed the House.

    Our prayer for our new bank branch comes from St. Augustine: Lord, make it Chase - but not yet.

    Photo courtesy of billyhc's Flickr photo gallery of Greenpoint)

    Wasn't the New Deal wonderful! Aren't we glad it's coming back?

    $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

    UPDATE, FEBRUARY 2009: This branch closed on February 9, 2009. Depositors were told to take their business to WaMu's Bushwick branch on the corner of Graham and Grand Avenues.

    UPDATE, APRIL 2011: Above is a notice we got in the mail about the WaMu bankruptcy case in federal bankruptcy court in Delaware.
    Источник: http://who-will-kiss-the-pig.blogspot.com/2008/09/monday-morning-in-greenpoint-grand.html

    GREENPOINT

    OFFICE DETAILS

    Chase Bank Greenpoint branch is one of the 4906 offices of the bank and has been serving the financial needs of their customers in Brooklyn, Kings county, New York since 1975. Greenpoint office is located at 798 Manhattan Avenue, Brooklyn. You can also contact the bank by calling the branch phone number at 718-392-6106

    Chase Bank Greenpoint branch operates as a full service brick and mortar office. For lobby hours, drive-up hours and online banking services please visit the official website of the bank at www.chase.com. You can edit branch details by clicking here if you believe the information is incomplete, incorrect, out of date or misleading.

    BRANCH HOURS

    • ■ Monday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Tuesday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Wednesday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Thursday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Friday:8:30am - 6:00pm

    • ■ Saturday:9:00am - 2:00pm

    • ■ Sunday:Closed

    Chase Bank Greenpoint is open Monday to Saturday and closed on Sundays. The branch opens at 8:30am in the morning. Working hours for Greenpoint branch are listed on the table above. Note that this data is based on regular opening and closing hours of Chase Bank and may also be subject to changes. Please call the branch at 718-392-6106 to wells fargo bank branch locations near me hours before visiting.

    BANK INFORMATION

    • Bank Name:Chase Bank

    • Bank Type:National Bank

    • FDIC Insurance:Certificate #628

    • Routing Number:N/A

    • Online Banking:chase.com

    • Branch Count:4906 Offices in 33 states

    Источник: https://www.bankbranchlocator.com/chase-bank-greenpoint-brooklyn-branch.html

    Features/Amenities

    • Free WiFi
    • 24-hour reception
    • Single or private double rooms
    • Air-conditioning
    • Housekeeping
    • Fire sprinkler system
    • Meeting rooms
    • Non-smoking property
    • Non-smoking rooms
    • Vending machine (snacks)
    • Shared bathrooms
    • Daily housekeeping service
    • Computer room
    • Safe deposit boxes

    All guests staying at a YMCA of Greater NY branch will be charged a $5 Daily Guest Room Membership Fee per night, per room, which provides each registered chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint with use of the following member benefits:

    • Lap and recreational swimming pool
    • Locker rooms and showers plus sauna
    • Gymnasium
    • Group exercise classes 
    • Cardio and weight rooms

    Guests must abide by the YMCA’s Code of Conduct.


    Location & Directions

    Our Address
    Greenpoint YMCA
    99 Meserole Avenue
    Brooklyn, NY 11222

    Directions

    Subway
    The G subway stations at Nassau Street or Greenpoint Avenue are a few blocks away, and so is the L at Bedford Avenue for easy access to Manhattan.

    Walking
    Stroll the streets that exude an old-fashioned charm and visit the local vintage shops, mom & pop restaurants and more.

    Biking
    For a fun alternative, you can grab a bike, and enjoy Brooklyn's bike friendly roads.

    Источник: https://ymcanyc.org/locations/greenpoint-ymca/guest-rooms

    Jpmorgan Chase Bank - Greenpoint Branch

    The following are this Jpmorgan Chase Bank branch's opening and closing hours:

    Monday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Tuesday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Wednesday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Thursday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM


    Friday
    8:30 AM - 6:00 PM

    Saturday
    9:00 AM - 2:00 PM

    Sunday
    Closed



    The Greenpoint Branch location of Jpmorgan Chase Bank was established Dec 8, 1975 (46 years and 1 months ago). They are one of 5052 branch locations operated by Jpmorgan Chase Bank. For ATM locations, drive-thru hours, deposit info, and more information consider visiting their online banking site at: www.jpmorganchase.com
    Bank's Headquarters:

    1111 Polaris Parkway
    Columbus, Ohio 43240

    Became FDIC Insured:

    Jan 1, 1934

    Additional Websites where they accept or solicit for deposits:

    www.chase.com

    www.jpmorgan.com

    www.jpmorgan.chase.com

    Источник: https://www.wheresmybank.com/branch-183773-jpmorgan-chase-bank-greenpoint-branch

    Posted by: | on October 2, 2012
    Posted in Chase | 4 Comments »


    4 Comments to Chase bank manhattan ave greenpoint

    1. I wouldn't have expected it to be as slim a a regular card. Great stuff.

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