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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1903)
TITE OMATTA DAILY BEE-. MONDAY, MAT 4, 1903.
WAR CLOUD IN THE FAR EAST
Anurducej of Rumud Ambassador Hate
Not Quietad Al Twirt-
NAVAL STRENGTH IN ORIENT INCREASED
Three Baltleahlas ana Pnvrerfal
Sqnadrva of t'rnteers Sew There
"r ltthtlnc Bob" Etmi U
(From a Stall Correspondent.)
Washington. May s (Special.) The
far pattern situation continues to occupy
the serious consideration of the leading
diplomats at Washington. Notwithstand
ing that Count OjssIoI, the Russian am
bassador to the United States, has given
out a statement, to the public relative to
the Intention of Russia regarding Man
churia there still exlsta grave apprehen
sions as to the future of China. The fact
that a n amber of the leading diplomats
at the last moment concluded to remain In
Washington Instead of Joining their breth
ren of the diplomatic corps In attendance
upon the dedicatory servicer at St. Louis
Is urgarded as proof positive that all Is
no as serene as the representatives of
frussla, Germany and Qreat Britain would
tiave the people of this country believe. A
personal letter received from the far east
to a well known newspaper man of tbla city
unhesitatingly states 'that the situation In
China Is far from reassuring; that the air
of the land of the dragon Is surcharged
with excitement, and predictions are freely
made that Russia and Japan are upon the
eve of a mighty struggle for supremacy
over the Flowery Kingdom. Japan, al
though greatly Inferior to Russia In pop
ulation has told the cxar of all the Rus
sia that be muBt keep his hands off of
Manchuria and that its last man and last
dollar will be expended to keep Intact the
Ming dynasty, and we are pledged as a
nation to support Japan In Its determina
tion to resist the carving up of the Chi
nese empire. Not since the Spanish-American
war bas there been as much activity
shown as is now being shown In naval
circles. Ships out of commlrslon have bean
ordered Into active service and landsmen
and marines are on their way to Join the
vessels ordered to the Asiatic station.
Wttbln three weeks there will be thirty
vessels In Chinese waters. Within the last
few days four of our biggest vessels have
been ordered to Join the squadron under
the command of "Fighting Bob" Evans,
the flag of the rear admiral having been
hoisted at "Kentucky's" truck. Wis
consin, Wilmington and Albany are
under orders to Join at once, and when
these ships report to Admiral Evans they
will assist In making one of the most for
midable squadrons that was ever assembled
oft the coast of China.
Naval Strength In Orient.
The following list of vosscls with the
number of guns carried In tbelr main and
secondary batteries will show the strength
of our navy in the Orisnt:
VesscL Battery. Battery.
Annapolis tt 7
A.bany II) iW
nlc (unarmored transport j . . ..
Cincinnati 11 It
Don Juan ae Austria. a
i-.l t'anj 4 B
.-lelena H 11
rlii (dispatch boat) ..
lla tie Cuba 4 II
-ui.tin .. v...... 1
Kentucky ii 38
lonurinock v i tt V
Mcnu.acy t. ......... .. 8
.'ionterey 4 I'll
. .iniHhun (refrigerator ship,)
Sew Orleans 10 20
Oregon IK )
liHi'Htaway . 4
I'ompey . 2
Kalnbow . It
V lcksburg C 7
',n limington . 8 la
Wisconsin . lit ' H
V.Hiii pa tuck . J
Totals - 137 2l
The complement of men and officer which
these vessels carry will reach close to
6,000, Kentucky, Oregon and Wisconsin,
first-class battsrshlps, carrying nearly 1,(00
iren, while the. cruisers Albany, Cincinnati,
Helena and Mew Orleans will carry about
1.000, officers and men, the remainder being
distributed among the gunboats and moni
tors. eleaitUta Talk ol Salctae.
Eminent criminologists In this city are
at present busily engaged In trying to
reach a conclusion aa to the snlcldal mania
which has struck the national oapltol. At
the Cosmos club the other evening the
question of suicide was discussed in all Its
phaaes, the scientists wha are members
of that organisation having failed utterly
In assigning any rational reason tor the
number of suicides which has occurred In
Washington during the last fortnight.
Within the last two weeks there have been
Ight suicides In this city, three occurring
In one day and all of them going by the
carbolK: arid route. Why carbolic acid
should be chosen la one of those things
which nobody can find out, except, pos
sibly, that as the late Joe Rickey, who
committed suicide In New York lat week,
used carbolic arid to terminate his csreer,
some of the scientists of the city have
reached the conclusion that Rickey's adop
tion of carbolic add set the pace for those
who followed. As the late Joe Rickey In
vented the gin rlrkey, Immortallxlng hit
name as well as the drink, the unfortunates
who pat ends to their lives during the last
week by the use of carbolic acid. It Is
thought, were only paying proper respect
to the originator of so universal a beverage
as the gin rlckey.
Working; for Parrel Posts.
Postmaster General Tayne, who Is giv
ing to the Post office department one of the
very best administrations ever had In that
branch of our government, la hopeful that
before many months the Postomce depart
ment will have treaties with all the Eu
ropean countries that will reduce the post
age on parcels sent between those coun
tries and the United Slates. In the last
annual report of the postmaster general
Mr. Payne dwelt at considerable length
upon the benefits to be orlved from a mod
ified parcels post arrangement, and so clear
were his reasons for a parcels post that a
very great many countries In the postal
union have looked with much favor upon
the suggestions of the postmaster4 general.
Notice has been sent the German goverr,..
ment of the termination of the last treaty
and the desire to make a new one V(ich
will reduce the postage on parcels The
new treaty with France, It Is thout, will
likely become operative about Juy i, while
negotiations are more or le-,1 advanced
with other countries of E-jrope, among
them being Great Britain, Italy and Nor
way and Sweden. The pjatmaster general
tc hopeful that his (ministration will
have the honor of muV.Ing a uniform let
ter postage rate ot 2 cents between the
countries of Eurono and the United States.
To this end be Ims had a number of con
ferences recenUy with the representatives
of foreign governments, members of the
postal union, with a view of securing such
uniformity, and so successful were these
conferences that it seems safe to predict
that tho day for cheaper foreign postage
Is not far distant.
Famous Gavel at St. Loala.
The famous Washington gavel, the one
which the first president ot the United
States used In laying the cornerstone of the
national capltol in September, 1798, Is In
St. Louis. It was used at the laying of
the cornerstone of one of the exposition
buildings by the grand master of Masons
of tho state of Missouri. A committee of
well known members of Potomac lodge No.
6 of this city, has charge of the gavel,
which historically divides Interest with
Washington's apron and his Jewels as
grand master of Vw-gtnla. The gavel when
al home in Georgetown Is kept In a vault
of one of the national banks of that place,
and Is taken away only when In the care of
a special committee elected for the pur
pose. The relic now known as the Wash
ington gavel was banded by General Wash
ington to the then master ot Potomac lodge
after he had used It at the laying of the
cornerstone of the national capltol. The
gavel has participated In many of the big
Masonic celebrations throughout the coun
try. It was In Philadelphia last December
at the sesqul-centennial of General Wash
ington's Initiation Into .Masonry, and was
used In calling together that most dis
tinguished body of Free and Acceded
Masons. It wss also used at the laying
of the cornerstone of the Harriaburg can
Itol building and was last used to oelebra-e
the hundredth anniversary of the Louisiana
Purchase from Napoleon.
scoimxa voir scalp.
Will Remove the Loose DaadrnfT
Scales, bat It Won't Care Dandraff.
If your hair Is brittle and thinning, you
have dandruff. The mere scouring of the
scalp of the .loose scales won't cure dan
druff; because dandruff Is nothing but scales
of scalp being thrown up by a pestiferous
little germ In burrowing Its way to the roo:
of the hair, where It saps the vitality,
causing tailing hair and In time baldness.
Now you can't stop dandruff nor falling
hair nor prevent baldness unless you de
stroy that germ; and the only preparation
that can do It la the new scientific dis
covery, Newbro's Herplclde. In fact no
other hair preparation claims to kill the
dsndruff germ all of them will clean the
scalp; soap and water will do that, but
only Newbro's Herplclde gets at the root
of the trouble and kills the dandruff germ.
Sold by all druggists. Send 10 cents for
sample to The Herplolda Co., Detroit,
Business at Laad Outer.
ABERDEEN, S. D., May I. (Special.)
During the month ot April the United
Statep land office transacted the following
business ; Twenty homestead, entries were
received on 3,101 acres; twenty homestead
proofs on 3,148 acres and three timber
culture proofs on 475 acres.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Board of Education with Six Memberi Will
Meet This Evening.
LOTT, SCHR0EDER AND MILLER ARE OUT
Likely to Be Contest Between Mesa
bera ana Oatsldera tor Position ot
Secretary, with Its Fifty
This evening the Bosrd -aX Education
will meet with six members ar.d proceed to
organlxe. The terms of txtt, Sctroeder
and Miller expired at midnight. This
leaves six members o'-'tho board for one
year. At tho expiation of a year one
member will drop t,ut and the board will
then ronelst of fTe members. There Is
considerable Invest In the organization of
the board, but "he result Is mere conjecture
until the meaUng Is over. As It will be the
first meeting D the month some bills con
tracted Lj the old board will come up for
consideration by the finance committee.
Th' board, under the present law, has a
flsVit to choose a secretary, who may be a
timber of the board or an outsider. The
alary to be paid Is 150 a month. There
Is likely to be quite a little dtscaseion
over the selection of the secretary, as
some ot the members want the place as
well as a number of outsiders.
As has been mentioned before the present
board will not proceed to name- teachers
tor the coming year until the first regular
meeting In June. While there IS now an
overlap In the school funds there Is $78,000
derived from liquor licenses available for
the new board to work on. As there is this
amount In the school treasury it is ex
pected that the salaries of teachers and
janitors will be paid for the balance of the
school year In cash by the treasurer.
President Donnelly Talks.
M. Donnelly, president of the Amalga
mated Beef Butchers' and Meat Cutters'
association of America, spent Sunday In
South Omaha looking over tho situation.
Mr. Donnelly said to a reporter for The Bee
last night that he had early in the morn
ing ordered the men who left the" Cudahy
plant back to work, as tbey left without
authority and would not be supported In
case they remained out. The men went
back to work and cars were being loaded
as Usual yesterday. Further Mr. Donnelly
said that he expected to have a confer
ence with the managers of tho packing
houses Tuesday or Wednesday.
"We want," said Mr. Donnelly, "an In
crease of 26 cents a day for unskilled labor.
At the present time the men are getting
$1.75 and we want $2 a day. Understand
me; we are not making any threats, what
we want is to meet and talk the matter
over and come to some amicable agree
ment. A strike Is the last thing that I will
order, as I am confident that the little
differences now existing can be adjusted
without any difficulty."
During his stay here Mr." Donnelly will
have offices In tho Pioneer block and when
he leaves Stephen Vail will have charge.
In speaking of conditlona elsewhere Mr.
Donnelly said that he .has recently made a
trip through the east, going as far as
Boston. He finds the men he represents
contented end well satisfied, with no griev
ances to speak of. Arbitration is Mr. Don
nelly's Idea of settling differences between
employe and employer.
Work on the Interior of the Ancient Or
der of United Workmen temple at Twenty
fifth and M streets Is being pushed . W
order mat the hail may be ready for the
state convention of the Modern Woodmen
of America. This convention will meet
Wednesday and every effort will be made
by local members of the Woodmen to show
the delegates a good time. Seats for 400
have been placed in the hall and the light
ing arrangements will be made yday. The
convention will be decidedly Interesting,
as 116 delegates will attend and business
of considerable Importance to the order
will be brought up for consideration.
In - some portions of the city wooden
sidewalks are being torn up and carried
away, presumably for kindling wood. On
account of these depredations the city au
thorities have decided to Impose a fine of
$100 on any person caught destroying or
carrying away any portion of a sidewalk.
This action Is deemed necessary In order
to prevent accidents and consequent dam
age suits. As soon as possible permanent
walks will be laid on all of the principal
streets and the old plank walks done away
with. The raying of permanent walks will.
It Is hoped, add gTeatly to the appearance
ot the streets and also do away with a
great many accidents. The general laying
of permanent walka will commence about
the middle o this month.
ll is mild and mellow and I
Generously Good l
I UcOOnD, BIIUDY CO., 1
Kaneral of R. ('. Young;.
At the First Methodist Episcopal church
yesterday afternoon funeral services over
the remains of R. C. Young were held.
The church wu crowded to the doors, as
the deceased was not only a prominent
member of the church, but exceedingly
popular. Members of Bee Hive lodge of
the Masons had charge of the funeral.
John F. Bchultt, master of the lodge, was
In charge, while Claude L. Talbot acted as
his assistant. Rev. M. A. Head, pastor ot
the church, delivered a touching funeral
sermon. At the conclusion of the service
the Masons escorted the remains to Laurel
Hill cemetery for interment,
Godfrey Funeral Today.
This afternoon at I o'clock funeral serv
ices over the remains of Wallace D. God
frey will be held at the family residence.
Twenty-third and N streets. This service
will be In charge of the local lodge ot
Masons. Rev. M. A. Head, pastor of the
First Methodist church, and Rev. James
Wise, rector of St. Martin's Episcopal
church, will conduct the services. Some
chango In the announcement ot the place
of interment may be made today. The body
may be sent to Washington, D. C, or :t
may be Interred here.
Maale City Gossip.
A big horse sale will be held at the stock
yards this week.
The regular monthly meeting of the city
council la to be held tonight.
Police officers sre endeavoring to prevent
the riding of bicycles on the ctiy stoVwalKs.
The Fire and Police boart is scheduled
for a meeting at the council chamber on
John Dale of Omaha spoke to men at th
Young Men's Chrtattan association yester
day afternoon. His topic was "A Business
Mas s View."
Chaasjlnc Priests Aroand.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. May 8. (Special.)
Several changes have been made in the
heads of parishes In the Wyoming diocese
of Catholic churches. Father Walsh of the
Cheyenne pariah goes to Evanston, Father
Hayes of Evanston and Father Kennedy of
Kemmerer come to Cheyenne, Father Dele
banty of Rock Springs goes to Rawlins and
Father Nolan of Rawlins goes to Rock
Keefe Uatllnes Defense.
RAWLINS, Wyo.. May 8 (Special.)
Frank J. Keefe, who has been bound over
to the dlatrict court without ball on the
charge of murder in the Drat degree, will
probably put up the defense that he sup
posed Policeman Baxter and Lieutenant
King, his victims, were burglars attempt
ing to rob the store, and he shot them
of Humfcai Nature
When Uneeda Dlscult were first introduced, a conservative said:
"They are all right as far as they go, but they won't satisfy the worker. The
worker, you see, wants something solid, and substantial, and plain like potatoes,
cabbage, or beef. These delicate and crisp biscuit, packed so daintily, in that
In-er-scal Package, will not appeal to him any more than winter strawberries."
That sounded like good reasoning. But fact upsets theory.
, Workers everywhere have been great consumers of Uno&da Olscutt
The outdoor worker, seated at noon upon the sidewalk, a house wall for his back
rest; mill hands in the mill yard, seated on comfortable bales; teamsters and
draymen, on their high box seats all have eaten Uneeda Dlscult, and their
wives have eaten them, and their children have eaten them. N-
Another conservative took another view:
"Uneeda Biscuit are all right," he said, "to sell to the workers,
but you must not expect to sell them to the more prosperous people. They are
too cheap, five cents a package that kills Uneeda Biscuit so far as the
wealthy are concerned. The price should be higher they are worth it"
That, too, sounded reasonable, but it also turned out to be only theory.
For the greatest grocers of the city and of the country say Uneeda
Dlscult have taken the place of the more expensive biscuit Over 200,000,000
packages have been consumed.
The worker eats Uneeda Biscuit because of their goodness.
The wealthy eat them because of their delicacy.
The whole world eats them because they represent the highest value IS
a food product pure, wholesome, good.
The appetite of human nature always relishes
a good change of diet Uneeda Milk Biscuit
is a change that never disappoints.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
DELCASSE ENTERTAINS RING
ManyNotablt People Present at Breakfast
is His Honor.
INCIDENTS OF DrY COMPARATIVELY QUIET
Attends Church In the Mornlna; and
Plants Chestnat Tree in K ni
bs. r Gronnds in After-aeon.
PARIS, May S. The picturesque features
ot King Edward's visit to Paris are prac
tically over. The incidents ot today were
comparatively quiet, but they were still
expressive ot the renewal of Anglo-Trench
goodwill. This morning the king took a
short stroll on his way to church. lie
seened to enjoy mingling In the throng of
churchgoers. . He walked briskly with Sir
Edmund J. Monson, the British ambassador.
Crowds of people gathered at the British
embassy and along the thoroughfares where
he passed and cheered.
The king was met at the entrance by
three ot the officiating clergymen and con
ducted by them to a red velvet armchair at
the right of the chancel. The British am
bassador sat at the left of the chancel.
At noon today Foreign Minister Delcasse
gave a breakfast at the Foreign office to his
majesty. Among the 100 guests present
were many notable figures in official and
diplomatic life, as well aa persons famous
In the salons. The grand dining hall had
been elaborately decorated and festooned
with flowers. At King Edward's right hand
sat Madame Delcasse and at his left was
seated M. Fallerlea, president of the Senate.
OppoeUe the king sat M. Delcasse, the
papal nuncio and Count Von Wolkensteln,
the Austrian ambassador, who la dean of
the diplomatic corps. Admiral Cotton.
Commander Harber, the naval attache at
the American embassy, and Lieutenant
Charles U Hulsseyof Chicago were present
In recognition of the courtesies extended
President Loubet by the American squadron
at Marseilles. Ambassador Porter was un
able to attend the breakfast on account of
the recent death ot his wife.
The breakfast gave occasion for further
expressions ot the firmer friendship be
tween France and Great Britain which
the visit of King Kdward has brought out.
This afternoon King Edward planted a
chestnut tree in the garden of the British
embaasy In commemoration of .his visit,
and received the orphaned pensioners of
the British Institution, the cornerstone of
which he laid when he was prince of
Tonight a gala dinner was given at the
British embassy to President Loub?t. This
was followed by a concert by the leading
artlats. of the opera.
King Edward continues to manifest sat
isfaction with the cordiality of his recep
tion here. A member of his entourage said
that the king personally was not aware of
a aingle unfriendly demonstration.
The decoration of a number of French
officials by King Edward Is snnounced.
The members of the king's party have re
ceived the decoration of the Order of the
Legion of Honor.
Visit W.rki (or Geed.
After a private conference between King
Edward and M. Delcasse, following the
breskfast, his majesty expressed his ap
preciation of the friendly attitude of the
government and people and reiterated the
hope that bia visit would have a sslutary
Influence on the relations of ths two gov
ernments. He personally advised M. Del
casse that be bad conferred upon blm the
grand cross of tha Order of Victoria.
Premier Combes was called upoa by a
member of the king's suite and a'dvlsed that
a similar decoration had been bestowed on
him. The press unites la attributing much
significance to the unusual exchange of
good will ot the last three days and de
clares that lingering animosities have been
eradicated. King Edward's complimentary
raltrencea to the Franca army la the course
of a conversation with General Ncgrler
and his allusions at various functions of
yesterday and today to the pacific co-operation
ot the two countries meet with gen
eral approval 'and have made him per
Although it is raining tonight the king's
presence continues to be celebrated with
operas and balls.
Kntire Family Murdered.
ENNIS, Tex.. May 3. Mrs. Llneburger
and her son were found dead at BrlstJl
today, both having been chopped to pieces
with an ax. The husband and father, W. C.
Llneburger, was subsequently found on his
farm, four miles north of Bristol, with his
brains blown out with a shotgun.
OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
The April number of the High School
Register was irsued lant work. Miss Grat
ton received the prise for writing the lest
story on "The Benefits of Domestic Bclencj
In the HlKh School' anil Mr. Hunter re
ceived the prize for writing tho bent article
on "The Benefits of Manual Training In tha
Mr. Waterhouse was the recipient of
many gifts Friday in celrbratlon of his
birthday. Many of the societies sent him
flowers In their society colors. The A. C. 8.
sent white roses tied with yellow ribbon,
the Clio pink roses tied with blue ribbon
and the Browning pink and white carna
tions. The teachers congregated In Hi
office before school opened Friday and pre
sented him with a book. Later In the day
Mr. Waterhouse received a beautiful pic
ture, also from the faculty.
The muslcale given Friday afternoon,
May 1. under the auspices of the Alice
C'ary society wss the only one of Its kind
ever given at the high school. Prominent
professionals of the city kindly rendered
selections, and the large study hall, where
the entertainment wns held, was crowded.
The platform was beautifully decorated
with white bunting and yellow chrysan
themums, the society's colors. Vases full
of daisies, nasturtiums and carnations
filled every available place. The program
was a areat success financially, and a
statue will be presented to the high school
by the Alice Cary society In the near ru
ture. The money raUied on this entertain
ment will be used to purchaae the gift.
f)n Friday afternoon. May 8. a unique
entertainment wljl be given at the high
school under the direction ot the L.atln de
partment. The program is the first ot lt
kind ever attempted by the school anil
consists of Latin recitations, songs and
ribilnsuea. "A Roman School In the Year
SKI, B. C." will be one of the special features,
all participants, except tne pedagogue. Be
ing bovs of the Freshman Latin classes.
A .mail admission fe will be charged to
rtefrsv he exuenses of coMumes which will
be typical of the ancient times. The lollw
ln program has been arranged for: tart 1
Piano polo, Ingred Pedereeit; chant, open
ing lines or "The Aeneia, sung oy a ranrui
ronmatlng OI .wmeea iiiioiion. nuresn,
French. Wallace. Weurair. Bterens. inr
nett. Waugh and odfrey. and Me-rs.
Petersen, French, Manhelherg, Shaddock,
Wallace. Hoffmann and Johnson, accom
panied by Miss Hadllek dialogue. -,A-iield,"
biKik 4. May Hall (l)l'ioi, Islle Illxglni
(AeneaH). Clarence Schneider (Mercury);
scene from "('ne8ar." book 1. t'srl VanSant
(Arlovlstus). Harold Thomas tuaerari ; sonar,
"Laurlger H-jratlua." chorux: "A H'cent
Discovery In Archaelogy." Byron Katon.
Part II Scene. "Vernal Virgins." Jennie
Hreaxirtan tWstalls MaKlniai, Annie 8y
(Vestalls Nova). Mlnses Morgan. Reynolds.
Funkhouaer and Field iVestall Hoilae;
oration, "tlcero t'atlllne," Lester Ladrt;
song. "Integer Vitae," chorus: debate, "He
solved, That Caesar had a more almlrab e
character than Ooero," Lyman Brynon (af
firmative), Hugh Robertson (negative);
song. "Awake. Aurora. Awake," Mlsset
Burke. Oivack and Comcdon: Human
sowool, 9o B. C, Roy SunderlHrd (maglxter).
Herron Williamson iedi:gogu). i lar.n' e
Schneider and Murray Frenrh (servl),
Messrs. Beldnn, Mc"a-ue, Kisher. Story,
Phillips, Wilcox. VTallerstedl, Perclval.
Smith, Chase, Bllxt, Potti r. Clark and
Dissolved and Removed Forever. No Cutting or Pain.
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1308 Farnam St. Bet. 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, yeb.
If. May Jt 4inpiif
On May 5th and
19th the Burlington of
fers cheap one-way and
round-trip tickets to
many points . in the
west, northwest and
If you are contem
plating a trip anywhere
west better see or
write me. I can prob
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J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Pass. A g-ent, 1803 Farnam Street,
Tura roar aid
books lato money.
Telephone B IIS7
aad our represea
tatlve will ealL
"Ye Old Booke Shop,"
Ml FARNAM ST.
Lake Forest Ws
('. ri Lh, tor cAfciny )
Thorough liiftiruciioa In all briicli. fiuibf for eoU
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IrAlalug; a tuck PM ground; ftlttiftlluQ hMltbfui ui4
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tv 4vi4 tb tax Buaaknsf f MfteHMv tMur lidWiti.
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