Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1919, Image 1

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' BEE Want ads will help you to the job yqu seek or to the man for the job.
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Thunder showers and cooler
Friday; Saturday probably fair:
warmer in west' and central por
tion. RIEF
The Omaha Daily BE
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Omaha P. O. act af March 3. II7S.
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Washington, July 3. In warning
that still higher prices and a greater
shortage of supply might be ex
pected in the United States if for
eign purchases are permitted to
continue on the same basis as .the
last few years, the federal reserve
board in its July bulletin declared
the war oeriod in exoortation had
$ come to an end and that it now was
: -s v
the duty of the investigating public
to finance shipments needed by
New York, July 3. Vilhjamur
Stefansson, the Arctic explorer, who
since his five years' expedition in the
far north for the Canadian govern
ment has beenengaged in writing
a book telling of his experiences and
scientific researches, left here for
i Glacier, B. C for a few good shivers.
He said he found new York's swel
tering, sub-tropical climate "vitiat
London, July 3. (By Universal
Service.) A riot of 2,000 Germr.n
prisoners of war in the Oswestry
camp was quelled by British gov
ernment troops. Bayonets were
used freely. The riot was caused by
delay in giving the prisoners their
. rations.
Stamford. Conn., July 3. (By
; Universal Service.) A new meth
4 od of dealing with juvenile de
linquents was tried by Judge Sam
uel Young in the city court. When
eight youngsters were arraigned for
trespassing on the property of the
New Haven railroad the judge sen
tenced each of (hem to pay a fine.
He then suspended the fine and di
' rected the parents of the youngsters
to give, them a sound spanking.
Des Koines. July ..-Private
Clyde M. Boyd of Payne, O., cared
so little for danger when facing
" German fire in France that he came
out of the war with 25 wounds, one
leg missing, one thumb missing, a
finger split in two, the Croix .de
Guerre, the Distinguished Service
1 Cross and a special letter of tfom
- mendation from General Pershing.
However, he and Private Joseph
Buffalo ,of Bixby, Okf., and Cor
poral John Coakley, of Kansas
City, sent a communication to the
commanding officer at Fort Des
Moines asking that decorations
they are to receive Sunday be pre
sented in the hospital because they
were "afraid to face the crowd,"
expected to attend the July Fourth
The request was re
-Washington, July 3. Men who
earned the right to government in
surance were urged by President
Wilson to retain their policies per
manently, converted into such
forms as they personally desire, in
a wireless message from the George
Washington to the "nations fight
ing forces" and made publrc by the
War Risk'bureau.
Ringer Writes,
Hot Answer
Mr. Ringer's Letter.
Omaha, July 2 Mr. Victor
Rosewater, Editor of The Bee
Dear Sir: The following para
graphs are quoted from The
Omaha Sunday Bee of June 29,
last, under the caption, "Bootleg-7
gers expect to continue V their V
'trade' in spite of wartime dry
"DdKng the last four weeks
thousands of gallons of whisky
have been brought to this city. It
- is estimated that never before in'
- the history of Omaha have such
great stores of liquor been con
. veyed here. Persons who are in
i close touch with the situation de-
, ,.v clare that not even when licensed
saloons were running full blast
was there as much whisky stored
. in Omaha as there is today." .
" 'We never did have much fear
of the Omaha police said one
( man who came into thje-city from
"". Missouri yesterday with his car
loaded down with 36 cases of
whisky. 'I have always figured
that I would get caught with
about one load out of 25, and
would charge it off to profit and
loss. I have been caught just
twice, "Snd was fined once.' "
"With the great amount of
whisky now stored in Omaha,
' -which is being augmented hourly
iday and night, it is estimated the
supply will meet the demand for
the next six months."
- - "Omaha bootleggers say they
will continue in their occupation,
excepting to contend with the law,
as they have done in the past; ex
' V pecting to pay for protection
V when compelled to do so by offi
cers of the law, as has been their
practice heretofore, and expecting
to pay a fine when they meet an
honest enforcer of the statutes,
A which sometimes is the case."
In the interest of law enforce
ment, will you kindly "assist the
police department by giving us
the names . of the reporters who
have the information upon which
- this article is basedso that we
ran call on them and get full data
for the purpose of prosecution of
those who are violating the law?
Everyone, except the criminal,
is interested in seeing that the
laws are vigorously enforced, and
we ask that you co-operate with
us in the way herein suggested.
Yours trulv.
- - J. D. RINGER,
Superintendent of Police.
The Answer.
Omaha, July 3, 1919 Mr. J. D.
Ringer, Superintendent Depart
" ment-. of Police Sanitation and
PnbHc Safety, City of Omaha
- - Xa(laut4 oa ttgt Xw. Colgna XIwm.)
Jess Willard and Jack Demp
sey, Both Said to Be in Top
Notch Trim, to Decide Heavy
weight Championship Today.
Queensbury Rules; One Min
ute Rest Periods; Ollie Re
cord, Referee; Two fudges;
Twelve Rounds; Even Bets.
Toledo, July 3. (By the Associ-'
ated Press.) With the world's
heavyweight pugilistic championship
at stake, Champion Jess Willard
and Challenger Jack Dempsey will
box 12 rounds at Bay View park, on
the banks of the Maumee river here,
July 4, in what is expected to be
the greatest event of its kind ever
Eclipsing all previous records in
this direction, Promoter Rickard
had guaranteed $100,000 to Willard,
win, lose or draw, and $27,500 to
Dempsey under the same conditions,
while the -profits from the moving
pictures will be divided into thirds.
An arena to seat 80,000 spectators
has been erected at a cost of $150,
000 and if the gate receipts are up
to expectations, more than $1,000,000
will pass through the hands of the
promoter. Seven per cent will go
to local authorities, 10 per cent to
the government in the form of a war
tax, while scores of other -expense
details will cut heavily into the
huge sum.
The giant boxers agreed to box
under the Marquis of Queensbury"
rules, with the kidney punch land
the side hand chop blow or rabbit
punch barred. There will be one
minute rest periods between rounds
and a referee and two judges to
pass on the pugilistic merits of the
contenders in case both men are on
their feet at the close of the 12th
Referee's Decision Final
In case of a knockout, the action
of the referee in counting out the
fallen boxer will close the bout. If
the judges disagree after 12 founds
of boxing the referee will cast the
deciding vote. He will 'also be re
quired to secure confirmation of at
least one judge before disqualifying
a principal for fouling or other vio
lation of the rules.
Although Dempsey will wear
especially constructed five-ounce
gloves, Willard's will weigh nearer
six ounces, due to the size of his
hands. There will be no more pad
ding in his gloves, however, than
in those of the challenger.
The contest, will be fought in a
20-foot square ring and each boxer
will De allowed a seconas in ms
corner. Soft bandages and a rea-
(Continutd on Page Two, Column, One.)
Move to Determine
Whether 2.75 Drinks,
Intoxicating or Not
Washington, July 3. In line with
the announced policy of the depart
ment of Justice to proceed imme
diately to bring test cases in all
jurisdictions wherr beverages con
taining more than one-half of 1 per
cent of alcohol are being sold,. As
sistant Attorney General Fieson
issued orders to all district , attor
neys in "wet" territory to prosecute
all cases thus arising.
Specific instructions were sent to
the district attorneys of San Fran
cisco and Chicago, where alleged
violation of the- wartime prohibition
law had been reported, to act at once
to have the courts decide whether
2i per cent drinks are intoxicating.
A report from the district attorney
at Atlantic City saida number of
arrest, had been made thtere and
that the sale of alcoholic drinks had
been stopped.
Manitoba's Right to Grant
Divorce Affirmed by Law
Ottawa, July 3. The province of
Manitoba's initiative and referendum
law was held to be unconstitutional
by the imperial privy council, accord
ing to cable advices received today
from London. The decision, in dis
missing Manitoba's appeal, held that
the provincial government lacks the
right -to institute "direct legislation."
The privy council at the same time
affirmed Manitoba's right to grant
divorces as a result of which, local
barristers predict there will be a
rush of from 200 to 250 husbands
pr wives with separation petitions
to the,courts at Winnipeg.
Movie Shippers Strike.
Chicago, July 3. One hundred
and fiity members of the Film ex
change Shipping Clerks and Help
ers' -union went on a strike for a
minimum wage1 of $40 a week. vSix
teen of the largest moving picture
exchanges in the city are affected.
..... . 4 '
1 O IT Ml
uiard oure ne u
-Retain His Title;
-"111 Win"-Dempsey
Toledo, July 3. In statements
prepared for the Associated
Press, Willard and Dempsey
gave their views on their contest.
Champion Jess Willard said:
"From the day I signed the
contract to defend the champion
ship it has been my one idea to
enter the ring in condition to
give my best efforts to the pub
lic and titular honors, which I
am fortunate enough to hold.
"I have trained with this in
mind for a period of more jthan
three months to the best of ray
ability, and intend to give every
ounce of strength and degree of
skill that I possess to the defense
of the championship. I know
hat some followers, of boxing do
not agree with my system of
training, but I am convinced I
know myself and my condition
ing requirements. I believe that
I am in perfect shape and confi
dent that I shall successfully de
fend the championship. If it
should prove that I am wrong I
shall stand up like a man and
admit the superior boxing ability
of my opponent without quibble,
excuse or alibi. Beyond that I
feel -that events must speak for
themselves." w
Challenger Jack Dempsey fore
cast his victory in the following
"Six weeks of consistent train
ing has made me fit for the big
event of my life. In all my
career I never felt better than I
do right now and I am as certain
of victory as man cn be. The
bigness of Willard does not both
er me. I like the big ones. Carl
Morris and Fred Fulton were
not dwarfs and I put both of
them away, doing the trick every
time in less than one round. No
man in the world can withstand
the attack I will wage when I
enter the ring with Willard. My
youth, strength and natural fight
ing ability will prove more than
an offset to the extra poundage
of the champion.
"That I have real confidence
in my ability to take the title
away from Willard is to be be
lieved. I have never yet met a
man I feared. They all look
alike to me and unless Willard
is. the superman claimed by his
supporters, I will knock him out
in a hurry". I would not be sur
prised to listhim along -with
Fulton, Morris and the other
one-rounders. He may get by
the first, but if he does he is only
framing a lot f trouble for him
self. I'm sure ready to go to
hira. I hope it is a good battle,
no matter how short it is. Take
it fronf me, though, you are talk
ing to the winner."
! 1
Former Omaha Anti-Saloon:
League Head Held to
, Grand Jury.
J. M. Leidy, well known in. Oma
ha as the head of the Anti-saloon
league a Jew years ago, was held to
the jury in Council Bluffs yesterday
afternoon under $1,000 bonds after
arraignment before Justice Cooper
on the charge of maintaining a liq
uor nuisance. A pool hall conduct
ed by him at 540 Broadway was
raided by Sheriff Groneweg's men
and seven pints of whisky seized.
An application for a liquor injunc
tion was also filed against Leidy by
County Attorney Swanson. Leidy
has been in business in Council
Bluffs since, leaving Omahac
German National Body
Will Likely Dispose of
Peace Treaty by July 3 1
Weimar, July 3. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The German na
tional assembly, it is expectedwill
dispose of the constitution and 'war
time measures by the end of this
month and then adjourn to recon
vene in October. Elections are not
expected toNbe held before January.
Lightning Kills Jhree at
Dance Near Belle Fourche
Belle Fourche. S. D., July 3.
(Special Telegram.) Lightning
which struck a halt in which a dance
wasm progress 20 miles east of
here Thursday evening killed George
Hughes, orchestra leader, and t,wo
others. Several of the dancers were
Miske and Levinsky
Fight 12-Round Draw
Toledo, July 3. Billy Miske of
St. Paul and Battling Levinsky of
New "York fought a slow 12-round
draw in an open air arena here to
night before 10,000 persons.
Dead Bluffs Officer
Honored With D. S. IT.
Washington, July 3. Award of
the Distinguished Service Cross to
Lieut.- Charles M. Ford (deceased),
Council Bluffs, la., was announced
T .
Lloyd George Tells Members
of British House of Commons
Former. German Emperor
Soon Will Face Inquisitors.
Deeds That Justified Harsh
Pact Also Terrible; Teutons,
if They Had Won, Would
Have Exacted Worse Terms.
London, July 3. William Ho
henzollern, the former German '
emperor, will be brought to Eng
land in a British ship and impris
oned in the Tower of London, ac
cording to the Daily Mail.
The death penalty, will not be
sought, the newspaper points out,
but if he is found guilty the allies
ask his banishment for life to a
remote island, following the pre
cedent of Napoleon's exile on St.
The international trial court had
intended to try the former em
peror alone, the Daily Mail says,
but it is possible that the former
crown prince Frederick -William
will also be arraigned before it.
London, July 3. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Premier Lloyd
George delivered in the House of
Commons Thursday afternoon an
explanation of the peace treaty,
which he described as "the most
momentous document to which the
British empire ever affixed its seal."
Speaks With Fervor.
Though showing-he effects of
his long labors at Paris and lacking
his usual fire, the premier at Jimes
made impassioned utterances- and
was loudly cheered. His announce
ment that the former German em
peror would soon be placed on trial
before a tribunal sitting in London
was cheered most of all, while his
presentation . of the Anglo-French
convention, providing for British
aid if Germany should attack France
unprovoked a convention analo
gous to one between the United
States and France was greeted
with unrestrairied approval.
The scene recalled some of the
great speeches of the War. All the
seats were taken and every inch of
standing room was pre-empted. The
Prince of Wales, the American am
bassador, John V. Davis, and
Thomas Nelson Page, the Japanese
and Italian ambassadors and many
other noted persons were in the dis
tinguished visitors' gallery. The
gallery behind them was unusually
colorful, because under the recent
rules all were admitted to this sec
tion, and nearly monopolized the
' Premier Well Received.
The premier had a good reception
from, all sections of the house. His
speech was largely impromptu and
discursive. He told of the peace
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
Gompers Says Acute
Unrest in Detroit
" Due to Prohibition
Washington, July 3. Prohibition
in Detroit, Mich., has brought about
an "industrial situation acute and
charged with danger, owing to the
spread of radicalism and the deadly
doctrines of the I. W. W.," Presi
dent Gompers of the American Fed
eration of Labor asserts in a report
filed with the senate judiciary com
mittee. The document, which was
made public, supplements Mr. Gom
pers' testimony before the commit
tee June 14, opposing prohibition.
Atlantic City Saloon Men
Hsld for Selling Whisky
Atlantic City, July 3. Nine saloon
keepers were held in $1,000 bail in a
hearing before the United States
commissioner charged with violating
the war emergency dry law by sell
ing whisky and . wine. Apparently
no charge of beer selling was lodged
against the offenders.
iThe proprietor of a leading board
walk cabaret emporium was singled
out as the chief offender and his
bail was fixed at $2,000. A number
of bartenders and waiters gave bail
in $5Q0 to $200. Their cases will
come before jthe federal grand jury
in Trenton.
Mexicans Raid Ranch.
El Paso,' July 3. Mexican bandits
raided the ranch of the Palomas
Land- and Cattle company, a Los
Angeles corporation, June 27, driv
ing off .40 head of steers, H. S.
Stephenson, general manager an
nounced. A letter signed "Maximo
Cervantes" was left at the ranch say
irrg the bandits woyld kill any of
the ranch managersjand employes
who attempted to follow them. The
Palomas ranch is southwest of Co
lumbus. N. M.. in Chihuahua. .
Thomas Collins and FranR1
Dinsmore, Under Life Sen
tence for Murder, Freed
by the Governor, t
Lincoln, July 3. Thomas Collins,
who has served the longest period
of all pf'isoneri in the state peni
tentiary, and Frank L. DinsmSre,
who stands next to Collins in time
served, both life men, will be given
their liberty on the Fourth of July.
Taking advantage of the law
which permits the executive of the
state to pardon on the Fourth of
July two men, Governor McKelvie
issued pardons which were present
ed to the two named Thursday eve
ning. Thomas Collins was sent up from
Omaha for killing the owner of a
sapon in the redlight district, in
September, 1899" and was received
at the penitentiary January 3, 1900.
Frank L. Dinsmore was received
at the same institution April 30,
1901, for killing his wife and the
husband of another woman. He
was born in Ohio, but was sent up
from pawson county.
Collins has been a "trusty"v for
many years and has been at the
orthopedic hospital ir Lincoln most
of the time. Dinsmore was a drug
gist at the time of his sentence and
has been a valuable man at the in
stitution, acting in the capacity of
druggist, physician, teacher in the
prison school and in many other
Michigan Forest Fires
Again Threaten Towns
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., July 3.
Forest fires, believed Wednesday to
have been brought under control,
were again assuming threatening
proportions in Chippewa county
Thursday, as 'the result of a brisk
southeasterly Svind.
The situation is, regarded as par
ticularly serious at the village ni
Raco, about 20, miles west of here.
Grand Rapids, Mich., July 3. Por
tions of four counties are being
swept by forest fires. Around the
village of" Vanderbilt, in Otsego
county, a number of families already
have been driven from their homes,,
and in Kalkaska county household
ers in three towns are preparing to
leave if the flames sweeping toward
them are not cnecked before night.
It is estimated the monetary loss
in the four counties will total close
to $1,000,000.
On the G. 0. Doorstep
Walkout Protest Against Re
fusal of New Trial to
Mooney. '
San Francisco, July 3. One mil
lion workers will commence Friday
a five-day strike as a protest against
refusal of California courts to grant
a new trial to Thomas J. Mooney,
convicted in San Francisco of mur
der in connection with the prepared
ness day bomb explosion, a state
ment from the International Work
ers' Defense league said. The de
fense league has been considering
the campaign to free Mooney and
Warren K. Billings, also serving a
life sentence for murder.
Fifteen hundred local unions in
the United States and Canada have
voted in favor of the strike. Felix
Schulberg of the Defense league's
executive committee "said, and $wo
international organizations, the jew
elry workers and custom tailors,
voted to go out as a, unit.
Tfyee Killed When Train -Hits
Auto Near Onawa, la.
"-Sioux City, la., July 3. A Chi
cago passenger train on the North
western struck an automobile con
taining five persons, two miles east
of Onawa, la., south of here, Thurs
day night, killing David Lamb, a
farmer, his 14-year-old daughter;
fatally injuring Winnifred Marshall,
a school teacher, and seriously in
juring two other daughters of Mr.
Lamb, aged 7 and 9 years. Miss
Marshall died from her injuries in a
Sioux City hospital. All of the vic
tims lived at Onawa.
Esthonian Warships Take
Fortress oi, Boldera
Copenhagen, July 3, Esthonian
warships have captured the fortress
of Boldera, at the mouth of the
Dvina river and have cleared the
river of German armed vessels as
far as the Muehlgrabe canal. An
Esthonian official statement con
taining this announcement says that
four German vessels were captured.
Use of Fireworks July 4 ,
Forbidden by Law, But
Washington, July 3. Use of fire
works and explosives in the cele
bration of Independence today is
prohibited under the wartime ex
plosives law, but as congress failed
to make any appropriation for- the
enforcement of the act this fiscal
year, officials said violators proba
bly would escape punishment. A
AbouHOO Miles -Northeast of
St. Johns, Newfoundland,
- According to Wireless
St. Johns, N. F., July 3. The
British dirigible R-34 was about 400
miles northeast of St. Johns at 10
p. m. Greenwich time, according to
a message received tonight at the
admiralty wireless station here.
Spoken By Steamer Tiger.
London, July 3. (By the Asso
ciated Tress.) ThPur ministryan
nounced that his majesty's steam
ship Tiger had spoken to the R-34
at 6:30 p. m. in latitude 50 degrees
20 minutes north," longitude 40 de
grees west. Apparently all is well
on board the dirigible.
Due at Mineola Today.
Washington, July. 3. The British
dirigible R-34, en route to the
UniteB States on an attempted
round trip trans-Atlantic flight, is
expected to reach Mineola, Long
Island, some time Friday, a British
admiralty wireless picked up by' the
Otter Cliffs' main radio station lat,e
Thursday and relayed to the navy
department, said.
Text of American
Agreement to Assist
France Pelade Public
Paris, July 3 (By jhe Associated
Press.) The texts oPthe agree
ments between France and the
United States and France and
Great Britain were given' out by
the foreign office yesterday. The
agreement with the United States
cites articles of the peace treaty
prohibiting Germany from tortifying
either the right or left bank of the
Rhine or assembling forces within
30 miles east of the Rhine and pro
vides, in case these provisions do
not assure France proper security
and protection, the United States
is bound to c$mie immediately to the
aid of France if any unprovoked act
of aggression is made against it by
It is provided that the treaty shall
be submitted to the council of the
league of nations, which shall de
cide whether to recognize it as an
engagement in conformity with the
league covenant, and also provides
that the treaty shall be submitted
to the United States senate and the
French Parliament for approval..
Warning in Pittsburgh Vicin
ity to Maintain Special
Guards at Plants Issued From
the State Headquarters.
Extra Precautions Are Taken
to Protect Rich New Yorkers
From Attacks of Radical
Anarchists and Socialists.
- Pittsburgh, Pa.. July 3. A warn
ing to industrial plants in this vicin
ity to 'maintain special guards as a
precaution against bomb outrages
Friday, was contained in a telegram
from George F. Lumb, acting super
intendent of state. police at Harris- :
burg, received by Chief of Detec-'
lives Clyde S. Edeburji. The. tele
gram said the state police had re
ceived reports of thefts of large
quantities of powder and dynamite ,
in different parts of the state in the
last few days, believed to have been
stolen by radicat agents.
Request State Troops. '
Spokane, Wash., July 3.- A re-;
quest for state or federal troops, as
a protective measure against possi
ble radical outbreaks here July 4,.
irr connection with a reported dem
onstration against the imprisonment
of so-called political prisoners, was .
sent to the war department and to
Governor Hart by the city council.
A request to the commandant of
sent to the War department and to
Maior Thnmjn Ashtnn. ramminil.
ing the third battalion of the state,
militia, was met with the statement
that- trir 1 i rXrA out lirtritwr t
out the troops. The petition then
1 . ITT f , .
was carried to wasnington ana,
Olympia. . .
nu x-oucc muDiuzco.
New York, July 3. Every man of
New York's police and detective
force, more than 11,000 in number,""
was mobilized Thursday to remain
on continuous duty until Saturday
morning as a precaution against
another possible attempt by anarch
ists to inaugurate a reign of terror .'
independence day. Special guards
were thrown about the city's public
buildings and the homes of promi
nent citizens.
As an added precaution, plans,
were perfected for the rapid mobi
lization of the city regiments of the
state guard in the event of any
widespread disturbance. .
The city hall, the sub-treasury,
the criminal courts building, St.
Patricks cathedral and several other
important public buildings , and
churches were placed under guard.'
Guards also were sent . to the
homes of former Senator Clark of
Montana, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
(Continued on Pnre Two. Column Two. I ,
Baker Orders Army
Reduced September 1
to Peace Time Basis
Washington, July 3. Orders for
the demobilization of the army by
September 30, to the peace-time
strength of approximately 233,308
officers and men authorized by the
national jdefense act, were issued to
day by the War department.
By that date all officers of the
regular army must be returned to
their ptfmanent grades and officers
holding commissions only for the
emergency, including applicants or
permanent appointment
discharged. ' ' "
Annonucement that the armyv
would be reduced to less than 240,
000 officers ,and men by September
30, was accepted here to mean that
I alio liau UCCII 1IIAUC IU
j-withdraw practically the eTItire
merican expeditionary torces be
fore many weeks. - 'va-
De Valera Will Address
Hibernian Convention
San Francisco, July 3. United
States Senator James D. Phelan '
telegraphed to the committee in
charge of arrangements for the na
tional convention of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians in San Fran
cisco, July IS, that Eamonn De .
Valera, provisional president of the
Irish republic, had accepted an in
vitation to address the convention.
. The convention committee plans
to ask De Valera to unveil in Golden
Gate park a statue of Robert .Em
met. N .'
U. S. Airplanes to Patrol (
i on vi uioAiuaii uui ui
El Paso, July 3. Airplanes will ,
patrol the Mexican border from San
Diego to Brownville, with Fort
Blissx near here, as the principal
station, Brig. Gen. William Mitchell
of the United States army airplane
service, announced. He is her O
establish the post air Italia
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