Record-Journal from Meriden, Connecticut on July 14, 1930 · 2
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Record-Journal from Meriden, Connecticut · 2

Meriden, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1930
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Extraordinary Values! ENAMELWARE Finished in Colored Ivory Inside and Out Carload Purchases Enables Us to Sell at These Low Prices Tea Kettles seamless leak proof 4 qt $135 Tea Kettles seamless leak proof 6 qt $158 Coffee Pots 6 cups Coffee Pots 8 cups Large Oval Pans Mixing Pans Double Boilers Sears V If ' ter l'j STORE Daily 9 to 8 Friday I to 9 BC WE American Consular Officials Explain Recent Dispatches Not Taking More Stringent Policies Than Formerly Toward China Shanghai July 13 (AP)— American diplomatic consular officials today said that Washington dispatches announcing the state department had decided to advise Americans to leave regions Infested by banditry and civil war did not mean the United States was seeking to undertake a more stringent policy than formerly toward Americans living In remote place In China Advised to Move Dispatches received here said the state department advised Americans in Hupeh Honan Hunan and Kiang-I provinces to move to less dangerous regions Consular officials said during recent years while the Nationalist government was struggling to establish Its authority Washington had continuously considered remote regions In the Interior of China as unsafe residences for Americans Consuls throughout China they said repeatedly advised Americans In their districts not to attempt to inhabit remote places but added that few Americans heeded the warnings Repetition of Policy Officials interpreted the latest expression of the state department’s attitude as merely a repetition of a policy which had' been unceasingly urged In recent years and did not ex- GUILTY I" Thanh Judge" eke ireulei jun: “Much obilgtd ter pour Come end tee t tome time Blackmailed and framed by an organized crime ring Melanie Soupert bride ol only a few dayi it sent to jail on falte charge of larceny Her escape and subsequent freedom to rejoin her husband are effected by a super-woman detective Read "HH UNDER DOGS By Hulbert Footner BEGIN IT NEXT MONDAY DURABLE TRIPLE COATED Roebuck 80 WEST MAIN ST TEL 4129 GllAIAhTCC STlsrCTIOM OB tow MON IT pect a sudden or wholesale evacul-tion of Americans as a result Nun Gives Art Collection To Metropolitan Museum New York July 13— (AP) — The Metropolitan museum of art has gained a new collection of rare merit as the result of the recent decision of Mrs Emile Thorne Post once a leader In Newport spclqty to become a carmellte nun Mrs Post took the veil May 17 at which time her villa Stonelelgh at Newport was taken over as a convent by the Order of Carmelites She became a novice In what had been her own home The museum would hqe gained the collection eventually under the will of her husband Edward C Post who died in 1915 but the poverty of a nun prompted Mrs Post to divest herself of her property now The Post collection which will go on view at the museum tomorrow includes paintings drawings miniatures and objects in gold silver enamel ormolu marble and bronse Retired Providence Jewelry Manufacturer Dies Providence R I July 13— (AP)— Charles Edwin Westcott retired jewelry manufacturer died here tonight in his 82nd year following a brief illness A descendant In tho seventh generation from Stukely Westcott one of the associates of Roger Williams he was born in Providence August 13 1848 Mr Westcott was a member of the firm of Snow and Westcott jewelry manufacturers until he retired from business in 1924 He was twice married his second wife being Genevieve S Gates of Mystic Conn who with one son Dr Clinton S Westcott of the city survives him i hand an hip Then ta the eontideration gentlemen Yen knew mg eddrett” tt 65c 89c 89c 29c and 39c 98c hd Co v i L TIRfS MOUNTED BATTERIES INSTALLED JR- BACK Sheriff Threatens To Shoot At Mob In Texas City 200 Men Bent On Making Reprisals Against Negro Population Disbanded Shamrock Texas July 13 (P) — A mob of approximately 200 men which formed here last night apparently bent on making reprisals against the Negro population of the town for the slaying of a white woman by a Negro Friday disbanded after armed officers and civilians mustered by the sheriff threatened to shoot Tonight Sheriff W K McLemore said Wheeler county authorities were in command of the situation which developed after a Negro had beaten to death Mrs Henry Vaughan Friday with an iron bar Jesse Washington the Negro accused of the slaying is in the state reformatory at Granite Okla where he was taken hurriedly yesterday to forestall a threatened lynching here Most of the hundred or so Negroes had left town before the mob formed last night after notices were posted about the Negro section ordering them to “move out before sundown" The mob went to the Negro section threatening to burn houses occupied by Negroes and to run out of town those Negroes remaining here but the sheriffs men stood in front of the houses with guns drawn and in some cases shoved back the bolder of the invaders Faced with such stern resistance the mob soon dispersed Dentist Sued For Shooting Tomcat Lexington Ky July 13 (AP)— A dentist who shot a tomcat that disturbed his slumbers with nocturnal arias on the back fence has been made defendant In a 36000 damage suit brought by the pet's owner The suit filed by Miss Mary Brent Hutchcraft against her next door neighbor Dr W W Taylor alleges that the dentist inflicted on Jerry a "severe and dangerous wound” resulting in great trouble to his owner who nursed him back to health Miss Hutchcraft’s petition further sets out that “said cat by his atten tive manner in conduct towards her affords her great solace pleasure and satisfaction and that by the acts complained of she was damaged in the sum of 35000” Accompany the damage suit was a petition for a restraining order to prevent the dentist from further molesting Jerry Report Settlement Of Rhinelander Suit White Plains N Y July 13 (API-Frank Gagltardi attorney for Alice Jones Rhinelander left tonight for Reno Nev carrying an agreement calling for a payment of “between 3200000 and 3500000" by Leonard Kip Rhinelander to release Rhinelander from a separation action brought against him here by his Negro wife Gagliardi said the agreement has been approved by his client and Rhinelander’s attorneys If signed by Kip he said Alice will recognize his Las Vegas divorce and withdraw the separation suit and a 3500000 alienation of affections complaint brought against his father Commodore Philip Rhinelander Praying For Dry Weather Goudburst Floods City Mexico City July 13 — (AP) — While the inhabitants of the village of Coatepec in the federal district were assembled In the plaza praying for relief from recent heavy rains a cloudburst today flooded the village killed all the livestock and destroyed crops arid homes The villagers fled to the ’mun tains They sulleted tro casualties FORECAST Eastern New Tork: Mostly cloudy aad cooler Monday probably shower Monday morning Tuesday fair con tin nod cool Easton New York: Mostly cloudy aad cooler Monday probably ahowera Monday mominy Tuesday fair continued coot Northern and Southern New Enytaad: Shower and cooler Monday Taeaday fair and continued cod CONDITIONS The disturbance now over tfce lower lake region will continue to move eastward and It will be attended by showers Monday In portions of the Atlantic state and the Appalachian reylon followtny the passaye of this disturbance the northwestern area of hlyh pressure and lower temperature will overspread the entire Washington forecast district except the extreme south within the next 24 hours TEMPERATURES (Police Station Record) 8 a m 80 12 M 82 8 p m 76 12 m 70 TODAY’S TIDE (Daylight Saving Time) High water at New Haven 1:38 a m at - The Girls’ club seniors will meet this evening at 7:30 o'clock for sewing or hooked rug work —The Rev Dr W D Beach district superintendent will hold the first quarterly conference at Trinity M E church on Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock —A meeting of the police department will be held tomorrow night at headquarters to make arrangements for the annual baseball series with the New Britain police Camp Cuno Notes The four cheer-leaders chosen to direct the camp yells In their respective tents at Camp Cuno are Louts Marklewicz John Kaezor Joseph Kaska and Stephen Wesnefskl Joseph Kaska certainly knows his bugle The number of visitors registered at the camp thus far this season is 103 The boys of Camp Cuno thirty-two strong hiked to Cornwall Bridge Friday a distance of eight miles John Schae joined the hole-ln-one boys at golf on Friday Golf is proving to be a popular pastime at the camp this season The largest bull head caught by any of this group of boys at camp was pulled In Friday by Stephen Pa-slnskl It was nine and three-quarters Inches long Tent No 1 Is leading In a close race for points scored in sports by twelve points over Tent No 2 which is second The new diving float is a wonderful Improvement over the one in use in previous years It Is used for al! water events and races The running high Jump record which has stood for eight years at the camp was broken Friday afternoon by Stephen Paslnski who jumped four feet and nine Inches The old record four feet and six inches was made by Peter Majkowski Fifty Persons Faint At Mine Victim’s Funeral Hausdorf Germany July 13 (AP) — More than 50 persons swooned today as 99 victims of the coal mine disaster near Neurode last Wednesday were laid to rest with elaborate ceremonies The disaster was believed to have cost about 152 lives 104 of the bodies having been recovered The ceremonies were attended by more than 20000 mourners Including representatives of the government and numerous workmen's delegations who came by automobile from all parts of Germany The obsequies began with music by the United Miners' band from the Silesian coal district Arch Episcopal Vicar General Dit-tert officiated at the mass which was followed by a requiem Funeral orations by local Catholic and Protestant clergymen were delivered next The ceremonies ended with singing by the United Choral society The singing of the dirge “Down There Is Peace” was interrupted by cries of anguish At least 50 persons fainted The coffins were taken to the cemetery on motor trucks draped with black The mourners followed in motor busses each section headed by a miners’ band Hartford Man Seriously Injured In Anto Crash Waterbury July 13 (AP)— Albert Smith 40 of 11 Euclid street Hartford was taken to a local hospital In an extremely critical condition following head on collision between automobiles driven by his wife and Edmund J Abbott Jr of Middle-bury on the Mlddlebvry-Waterbury road this afternoon Smith the only one of the four occupant! of the cars who was seriously injured suffered a fractured skull and a badly lacerat- RECORD SOLD IN LOUNSBCBYtt GENERAL STORE INDIAN NECK ' moit certain wreck they let her go land she dashed by the chief execu-I’eopte from Meriden Wall tive the first car to accomplish the Ingfortl and vicinity who arc at Indian Neck f the season nr lor a few days will find The Record n sale regularly every morning In liounshurv' general atom and pewarwui ed scalp Ho la not expected to live through the night Deputy Coroner Walter Smyth of Waterbury In hi report of the accident stated that Abbott was making a rtyht turn off the road when the collision occurred Abbott was released on hi own recoynlsance after questioning by Coroner' Smyth Mra Smith the wife of the Injured man Is at the Waterbury hospital suffer-iny body bruises and minor lacerations She also was released by the deputy coroner Ruth Hanna McCormick To Report Expenses Today Chicago July 18 (AP)— Ruth Hanna McCormick will appear as the first witness before the senate cam palgn funds committee tomorrow at the opening of Its Inquiry Into the expenditures of the candidates In I) linois' Republican senatorial primary last April Mrs McCormick who previously reported that she spent 3232900 to defeat Senator Charles S Densen for the nomination requested that she be granted the privilege of appearing first and is expected to present a prepared statement to the committee Senator Gerald P Nye of North Dakota chairman of the committee said she would be called at the opening o fthe inquiry He added that she had already given him a supplemental report) on her expenditures which woula be read Into the record A score or more of other witnesses has been summoned for tomorrow principal among them being Col R R McCormick publishers of the Chicago Tribune W R James who was Mrs McCormick's campaign chief in Cook county James W Snyder who assisted her In her downstate work and several Cook county officials amsswao To Death In Elmira Elmira N Y July 13 (AP)-Two licensed Elmira pilots were burned to death In an airplane crash today at Newton battlefield state park five miles from Elmira They were identified by their watches as Theodore Holbert 32 and Walter Arnold 34 Arnold was a vice president and Holbert a member of the Elmira Flying club to which the plane belonged They were on their way to an air show at Hornell N Y They took off early this morning from Elmira Three hundred feet above Sullivan’s mountain in Newtown Battlefield park their plane went into a flat spin It landed upright but the gasoline tank apparently broke and the plane was sheathed in firs Arnold was married and the father of five children Holbert was the only son of a prominent dairyman whose farm was only a quarter of a mile from the scene of the accident Ringling Elephant Dies At Age Of 93 Years Poughkeepsie N Y July 13 (AP) —Bess the first elephant John F RingUpg ever owned died here today of old age The 93 year old tusker was captured in India 43 years ago She was found dead by George Denman her trainer for 34 years Bess won John Ringllng's heart many years ago The circus was then playing Prairie Du Chlen Wls and Bess pulled the whole circus out of town just a couple of laps ahead of the sheriff and a load of attachment papers At least that’s the story circus people tell The Peabody museum at Yale will inherit Bess Two Seriously Injured When Plane Crashes Athol Mass July 13 (AP)— Cron-flays Coghagowstl and an unidentified boy were probably fatally Injured tonight when a barnstorming plane piloted by Hugo Upgard of Gardner cracked up at the Orange-Athol airport Upgard suffered minor injuries The injured were taken to a hospital in Gardner where little hope was held out for Coghagowstl and the small boy The plane had left the ground with the pilot and its two passengers and had risen 100 feet when it dipped righted itself and then pancaked to earth Loss From Prohibition Estimated At $959872870 Washington July 13— AP — The association against the prohibition amendment issued a statement today estimating the coat for enforcement of the dry law during 1929 was 34000000 more than for the preceding year Prohlbitior cases in federal courts Increased from 40748 to 56-456 it said Apparently these additional court costs accounted for most of the reported increase in prohibition enforcement cost Estimating a loss in revenue to the government from prohibton the association placed the ‘total loss’ to the nation last year as 39698 72-870 SEVERAL ESCAPE (Continued from First Page) Dr Klein could deliver a scheduled radio address It was the first accident In a presidential party White House attaches said since a somewhat similar Incident occurred in the west on the president’s last tour Dashed by Executive Only last week-end another accident was threatened when a woman driver speeded past the president's ear The secret service ordinarily blocks the road behind the chief executive to prevent cars from running by but in this Instance When an attempt was made to check the womsn she pulled to the edge of the road and continued Rather than cause an al- feat In many years The party was returning after two quiet days at the lodge With the trout fishing season over Mr Hoover and his guests occupied themselves1 with hiking and horse-back riding discussions of the treaty situation in the senate breaking in at times upon the recreation Come Upham’s July Clearance Helps You Save! Needs for yourself your family your home— at greatly reduced prices New bargains in addition to those already advertised Plan to come this morning or after- noon CLAIRVOYANT CLAIMS (Continued from First Page) you went Into the hut (a building on the Doyle estate t Wimdlesham Sussex where Sir Arthur was buried on Friday) this morning Is that correct?” "Why yes" Lady Doyle faltered “I did" ‘The message is this" said Mrs Roberts “’tell Mary—'” At this point the pealing of the pipe organ drowned out the rest of the message !e -' A- Maityfs the first daughter Lady Doyle declined to explain to the Associated Press correspondent what the rest of the message was “I can’t” she said “it’s precious and sacred" “It Is a happy message one that is cheering and encouraging” Mrs Roberts declared she had seen 8lr Arthur during the meeting She said that he sat in the empty ern Arakan Tomas are known to the Burmese as "demon worshippers” Hook and Matthews had but a small supply of food and practically chair first and then came and stood no drinking water The streams were brackish and malarial Always behind her w))lie she delivered messages "from the other spirits” "His message” the clairvoyant said "came in his own clear voice and I understood It perfectly" Denies Existence of Code Great interest had been roused by the meeting for there had been a long discussion In advance of alleged plans made by Sir Arthur before his death to guarantee the genuineness of any messages he might be able to send to his family Though his eons denied the existence of an elaborate code for this purpose it was said the Lady Doyle possessed certain means of identifying any message that purported to come from Sir Arthur SECURING NECESSARY (Continued from First Page) opening roll call every day include: Republicans— Allen Borah Capper Couzens Dale Fees Glllett Golds-borough Hale Hebert Johneon Jones Keyes McCulloch McNary Metcalf Norris Nye Oddte Patterson Phipps Reed Shortridge Sullivan Thomas of Idaho Townsend Vandenberg and Watson Democrats —Black Caraway George Kendrick McKellae Overman Sheppard Stephens Swanson Trammell and Walsh of Montana In addition to these Senators Moses and Robinson of Indiana answered other roll calls on each of the five days The following answered the opening roll call on four days: Republicans Bingham Glenn Hastings Howell LaFollette McMaster Rob-sion of Kentucky and Walcott Democrats— Harris Robinson of Arkansas Thomas of Oklahoma and Walsh of Massachusetts Many Failed To Attend The following have not attended the special session: Republicans Bard Blaine Brookhart Cutting Frazier Goff Gould Greene Grundy Kean Norbeck Pine and Waterman Democrats— Ashurst Blease Bratton Brock Broussard Dill Hawes Heflin Ransdell Smith Steek Tydings Wagner and Wheeler Senator Norbeck is In Iceland on a commission from President Hoover to attend a celebration there Senator Ashurst is a delegate to the Interparliamentary union in London about to open ONE OF TWO LOST (Continued from First Page) Hook had urged him to go on alone even risking the chance of leaving him to die in the jungles And Matthews In the hope of reaching some outpost of civilization struggled on until he was picked up by a party of natives A rescue party accompanied by a doctor and escorted by police immediately was sent out from Padaung near Prome to rescue Hook but Matthews said he had left him In a dying condition Left In Dying Condition The two aviators left London on June 20 In an attempt to beat Bert Hinkler's record for the England-Australia flight Without mishap they reached Akyab a Burmese city on the swampy coast of the Bay of Bengal From there they took off on July 3 to fly to Rangoon about 400 miles southeast A ftw days later when they were long overdue at Rangoon villagers of Taungup deep in the jungle 63 miles west of Prome reported sighting an airplane flying low and apparently In difficulty Searchers wer ssnt out but failed to locate the airmen Plane Crashed According to Matthews' story which ha rsached her only fragmentary th plane crashed on the eastern slope of the Arakan Yoma range which stretches for 700 miles parallel to the Bay of Bengal when they were crossing to the valley of the Irawadl A leak in the gasoline pipe forced them down In the jungle Both aviators were Injured Hook more seriously than Matthews The spot was swampy and wild Infested with beasts of prey To the north was a region Inhabited by humans almost ns qava many of the hi! Shopping A THE IVES UPHAM & RAND CO COLOR PRIZE WINNERS The first of The Record’s color pages for youngsters published two weeks ago proved as popular as these features have in past summers hundreds of young artists sending in their finished work in competition for the prises of fered A second page appears in The Record this morning Prizes winner for the first page have been mailed notices which entitle them to the prizes offered The five winners are H ' MArte urn 1 Woollard 56 Reservoir Avi’ Dena Dl Martino 100 Lewis ave Gertrude Lemke 64 Prospect st Teresa Brelnlnger 41 Hickory st hampered by Hook’s Injuries they stumbled down the steep slopes of the range following for seven days the course of a mountain stream Sometimes they slept In the hut of a jungle hunter and some times found no better refuge than a clump of bamboos Went Alone To Seek Help Many times Matthews picked up his Injured comrade and carried him but Hook grew weaker and at last he gave In to Hook's request and went on alone to seek help Finally Matthews was picked up on 'the eastern slope of the mountains by a group of village huntera who fed him and took him to Prome The spot where the airplane crashed has not been definitely located but lies near one of the two chief peases over the Arakan Yoma range The road from Sandoway to Padaung runs through the pass The aviators met high water everywhere In the jungle flooded by the heavyrains of the monaoon season The Arakan Tomas whose hlgheet peak Blue mountain reaches 7100 feet are steep and sparsely peopled IMPORTANT BUSINESS (Continued from First Page) columns of reputable newspapers business executives are spending more than a million dollars a year A recent announcement of the National Better Business Bureau Inc reveals that many of the nation's leading executives are supporting a scheme that preys exclusively on “big business” 3100 to 31000 Fees “For a fee rangtng from 3100 to 31000 depending on what the traffic will bear some twenty odd firm styling themeselves press bureaus" or "press syndicates" or "press associations” offer to prepare and publish a short but favorable biography Illustrated with a photograph of the subject for distribution ranging upwards to approximately 1000 newspapers throughout the country The solicitors represent that the newspapers will wecome the biographies but based upon Its survey of newspapers the National Better Business Bureau Inc reports that the vast majority of the newspapers replying to the bureau's Inquiry promptly consign these unsolicited and undesired biographies to the waste basket Some newspapers report that they retain some of the "compll mentary" biographies in the belief that they are accurate as to dates and names and therefore useful for reference purposes" “SCARFACr CAPONE (Continued from Fuat Paga) and applause by the crowd that had Jammed the court room during the three daya of the trial Still Under 39000 Bonds Capone was still under bond of 39000 The bond originally was 314 000 for the perjury cases but disposition of yesterday’s case In his favor lessened the total amount His attorneys probably will attempt to have the remaining cases set for trial immediately or quashed by County Solicitor George McCaa-kil Gordon said BRIG GEN SMITHER (Continued from First Page) the son of General Robert Gano Smither After his graduation from West Point In 1897 he entered the arny and rose through the grades to become major and colonal succtsslve-ly In 1917 and brigardler general In 1925 General Smithtr was chief eo-ordl-nator of the budget bureau at Washington from 1921 to 1928 and a member of th Dawea commission for arranging the Santo Domingo budget system in 1929 He came to Lawrenceville two years ago as a director of the Indian Refining company It 1 4 estimated that tha 500000 traveling salesmen In the United States have an average expense account of 329)625 annually of which 369844 goes to hotels and restaurant Today! MOONEY’S ATTORNEY (Continusd from First Paco) retraction MacDonald said In his new repudiation he was taken ta California but was not allowed by tats officials to go bafor th grand jury to tell his story of coercion Says Testimony Was False MacDonald's statement said his Identification of Mooney and Billings as the men who planted the bomb in 1916 was false and that he never had seen the two until taken tq their cells by San Francisco police iidmtHmJit itkji hW’ket Wf' '“? was to testify and coached him before he took the witness stand Hs also charged they offered him mo-ney for his testimony and paid his expenses during the trial MacDonald will be accompanied to the coast by Charles Ruslcka and Hilary Gins his attorneys here Walsh and Edward M Nochela see- I‘wry °L th Chlco Federation of Labor O Conor i&id How soon after the release ! effected the trip west will be etarted has not yet been decided HENRY B STROBEL Henry R Strobel 84 of 88 Nort Firet street died at the Meriden hoe pital Saturday night following t brief Illness of complications He had been a resident of Meriden for th last fifty years and for over forty years he was employed by the old Miller Bros Cutlery company Sine that concern went out of business h hed been employed by the Merldee Knife compsny Besides his wife he is survived bj a son Robert M Strobel a daugh-ter Mrs Harry Dawson a grandson Robert Dawson two brothers Rich ard and Max Strobel all of thia city and three sisters Mrs Adolph Dul and Mrs Charles Wachtelhaueen ol thia city and Mra George Sellew of East HVtford The body was taken to the Flatow home 48 Cook avenue where th fu neral will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o’clock The Rev Francia S Llppltt rector of All Saints’ Eplsco pal church will officiate and burial will be in Walnut Grove JOHN BONELL The funeral of John Bonell wai held yesterday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the Flatow home 48 Cook avenue The Rev Burtt N Tlmble pastor oi the First Baptist church officiated and burial was In Walnut Grove The services were attended by large delegations of members of Myrtle lodge Knights of Pythias the Albion club and Court Silver City Friendly society The pall bearers were Frank Robinson Rudolph Metzger George Chance John Meiklem Frank Lynee and Arthur Bartlem MRS ANNA M FREITAG The funeral of Mra Anna M Frel-tag was held yesterday afternoon al 4 o’clock at the Flatow home 49 Cook avenue The Rev Clayton D Boothby pastor of Center Congregational church officiated and burial was In Walnut Grove Members of the family acted as bearers MRS MARIA BERNARDO Mrs Marla Bernardo 80 mifthef of Mrs Antonio Mercaldl of this city died Saturday afternoon at her home 113 West Porter street Waterbury after a two month’s Illness Besides her daughter here she is survived by three sons Robert Enrico and Atttllo Bernardo of New York a daughter Mrs Rose Clvltello of Waterbury and two daughters In Italy Mrs Angelina Bruno and Mies Marguerite Bernardo 31 grandchildren and 20 great-grand children The funeral will be held Tuesday morning at 8:16 o'clock from th home and at 9 o’clock at Our Lady of Mt Carmel church Waterbury Interment will be in Calvary cerne tery that city Complete Funeral Service JoluiJ-FerrySSoiis funeral Koine CAST MAIM ST TELEPHONE U-W Since 1857 A service dignified aad refinad in charactar — executed ta a nighty efficient manner The Bradley Mortuary Home stmt wsffcsM m 1 -J-

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