14 PAGES THE DAILY Your ad ID this pare mtÂ«nÂ«--ron an spendlnc your money In thÂ« right war. Â·^ Thirty-Sixth Year. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, THLKSHA* EVENING, JULY 2, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 183. THURSDAY IN CONGRESS W a s h i n g t o n Surprised --First Talk of Series Between President and Business Men. Washington, July 2--The day In congress: Senate--Debate resumed on rivers and harbors appropriation bill. Investigation of charges of misuse ot sena,te stationery In promotion of a gold mine In North Carolina was begun in a committee. Voted to adjourn from Friday until Monday. Banking committee approved nomination of A. C. Miller, of San Francisco, for the federal reserve board and continued consideration of the four other nominations. House--Bills under the calendar Wednesday rule were considered. Consideration of the Adamson bill for granting rights to build dams on navigable rivers for opening water! power resources was deferred until I Tuesday. | Hucker bill proposing amendments i to campaign publicity law was considered. Washington, July 2--J. P. Morgan and President Wilson had nearly an hour's conference today at the "White House on general business condition!. FIRST OF SERIES. It was the first of a series of talks the president plans to have In the near future with captains of industry and finance, learning their views and giving his own on the industrial and financial situation of the country u veil as measures in congress. MORGAN' MUM. White House officials said the con-, ference between the president and Mr. Morgan had been Just a friendly discussion of the general subject. Mr. Morgan refused to disclose what had taken place. "There is absolutely nothing I can Bay," he said. Under a running lire of questions as he passed through the door ot the executive offices, Mr. Morgan only shook his head and smiled. As he Btepped into his carriage, he said: VERY CORDIAL. "My visit with the president was very cordial. You will have to ask him what we talked about." TWO VERSIONS. It was said at the White House that Mr. Morgan had asked for the engagement and it was explained that the two men are personal friends. Another version of the meetaig was that Mr. Morgan had been invited through friends to sive his views to the president. HENRY FORD NEXT WEEK. Next week the president will have an informal conference witb^ Henry Ford, the Detroit manufacturer, who Â·nil! be entertained at luncheon at the White House. It was said the president had invited Mr. Ford. Officials close to the president said Mr. Wilson would take such an opportunity to outline his views to the heads of big business in person. A SURPRISE. Morgan's engagement was more or less of a surprise to those who have observed the course the president has taken since he entered the White House in having conferences with captains of industrj-. It had been pointed out that Mr. Wilson was receiving the tiig business men of the country less frequently than his predecessors,- In fact, had not been asking their advice at all on legislation affecting business as many other presidents have done. When the currency bill was on its passage through congress, the president even declined to receive some members of the Morgan firm. NOT AFRAID' TO MEET THEM. White House officials said today that one of tre features which had entered into public discussion $H the administration's trust legislation policy and what the president characterized as a "psychological depression," caused by a campaign to halt the trust bills in congress, was an Inference that Mr. Wilson did not care to meet the big business men of the country face to face, and discuss with them personally the Issues in which they are BO vitally Interested. HAS OPEN MIND. By a series of informal conferences with leaders of industry and finance, of which those with Mr. Morgan and Mr. Ford will be the first, it is the Idea to show that the president is approaching the subject with an open mind, willing to hear the views of big business first hand and outline his ow \tews in return. TO SEE CHICAGO MEN. Another important conference will be held by the president next Wednes- da\ with a delegation of business men representing the Chicago Association of Commerce. In the delegation w be representatives of six of the largest 'business corporations in Chicago, having interests all over the country. The conference requested by the Chicago men primarily to discuss anti-trust legislation was readily granted. The delegation is also expected to confer with Secretary Redfield. DECLARES DUNNE NO LONGER IS LEADER Vroaraau Says Thllt He Will Now Appeal to People, Springfield, July 2.--Carl Vrooman, downstate Democratic senatorial candidate, yesterday made public an open etter to Governor Dunne, in which he Charged that the governor, by his long-continued procrastination" in the natter of choosing a man to carry the progressive Democratic banner in the senatorial race had "forfeited the right o be any longer regarded as the real eader" of the Illinois progressive Democrats. Vrooman made it clear that he will count no longer on administration in- tiatlve and will carry his personal fight for the nomination direct to the oters. "I am through with political wire- pulling.' he said yesterday. "I 'm through with trying to find favor in the eyes of the politicians, with jockeying for position, with waiting for others to do something to save the situation. I appeal from the politicians to the people." IT One Train Robber Killed Another Wounded. JCST FRIENDLY. SAYS WILSON. Â· Washington, "July 2.--President Wll- Â·on told inquirers later that in his talk with Mr. Morgan business condi- t'ons generally had been discussed and that Mr. Morgan had expressed no opinion of whether business was good or bad. He added that he has known Mr. Morgan a long time and that their talk Was largely reminiscent. PLAN LABOR AND MINING DEPARTMENT Springfield. July 2 --A discussion of plans for the reorganization of state labor and mining agencies in Illinois will take place at a public meeting of the efficiency and economy committee appointed by the Forty-eighth general assembly, to be held at the state capl- tol in Springfield on Tuesday, July 7. This is part oÂ£ the general plan for ths reorganization of the state executive departments', recommended in the preliminary report of the committee some days ago. State officials, organ- ised associations and others interested are invited to be present. ENGLAND WELCOMES ITS POLO PLAYERS London, July 2.--Lord Wimborne and the members of the Biitish polo team which won the polo cup at Meadow Brook, were today given a "welcome home" luncheon by the Pilgrims. Much festivity prevailed and this was heightened by the receipt of a warmly congratulatory cablegram from George T. Wilson, vice president of the American Pilgrims. Field Marshal Lord Roberts, who presided, spoke of the intense gratification felt m'tlie British Isles at the return of the polo cup and paid a tribal* to the "true sportsmanlike spirit which had characteiized all the struggles for it on American polo fields." PARTIES ADOPT DRY PLATFORM 'Boise, Ida., July 2.--Planks favoring: statewide prohibition were incorporated in the platforms of the Republican, Democratic and Progressive parties assembled in convention here yesterday. The Democrats recommended the submission to the voters of 1916 of a constitutional amendment. TThe Pro- tmttfti declared for that and a statutory enactment for prohibition by the nfltt legislature. The Republicans went on record for natlor.il prohibition, prohibition by constitutional amendment and by statuoi-y enactment in case of failure to Â£et the enactment through the legislature. Pendleton, Ore., July 2.--One robber was killed and one robber and a deputy sheriff wounded In a gun battle between three masked bandits and passengers on westbound Oregon-Washington railroad and Navigation company passenger train No. 6 early today. The hol'dup was attempted two miles east of Meacham, which Is fifty miles east of Pendleton. The wounded robber and his companion escaped to the wild mountainous country near the scene of the attempted holdup and two posses are In pursuit. HEAR PLAN TO WRECK FAST TRAIN Muscatine, la., July 2.--Two Milwaukee track walkers claim to have overheard three men plan to wreck the Southwest limited train here last night. The presence of Sheriff Vannatta and his deputies and railroad detectives prevented the carrving out of the plot. No trace of the alleged wreckers was discovered. FURIES FIGHT LIKE WILD CATS Carnarvon, Wales, July 2.--Two militant suffragets, Georglana Lloyd and Phyllis North, created a scene of violence today when brought up for trial at the Carnarvon sessions on charges connected with a window smashing campaign on June 2 at Crlccieth, in the constltutency of Chancellor of the Exchequer Lloyd-George. The prisoners fought like wild cats and it took five wardens to keep them in the prisoners' enclosure. INHERITS HALF MILLION. A detective from Scotland Yard told the court that Miss North was a mem her of the arson squad which had set fire to the pavilion In the Botanical Gardens at Kew, several months ago, and that a short time since she had inherited a fortune of $450,00. Each of the women was sentenced to three months imprisonment. PLUCKING BOARD OBJECT OF ATTACK Havel MflcerÂ» Hope to Obtain ItÂ» Re- real. Washington, July 2--Naval officers were d seusslng with gratification today Secretary Daniels' announced de- termini tlon to urge congress at its next seislon to repeal the law of 1899, known as the personnel act, under which the "plucking board" picked fifteen officers for compulsory retirement this year. Included In the list of those whose active careers were ended yesterday by the recommendation of the board were sever*,! captains with distinguished records. While the health of some of, thÂ« officers "plucked" had been regarded av somewhat unsatisfactory, their condition was not such as to warrant medical condemnation. WOMEN INTERNES DISPLACE MEN Budding Female Doctors Ready to Jump on Ambulance. New Tork, July 2.--Dr. May Walker, Dr. Helen HalllBer and Dr. Anna TJohnlands, the three new women In- ternes recently named for service in Bellevue hospital, began their duties today and declared they were prepared to jump on the ambulance or perform any other duty that falls to internes. Dr. Walker, who Is a voter from California, said the appointment of women Internes, a thing neve* before done at Bellevue, and only In a few cases in other hospitals, was a definite step forward in woman's struggle for equality with man. The three young women were graduated from the Cornell Medical school. Another graduate was Miss Geratdine Watson, who will become a Bellevu* interne next January. 6,000 BAITED RAT TRAPS ON DUTY New Orleans La.. July S.--Six thousand baited rat traps today did silent duty in the Infected zone of this city where they had been placed by direction of health authorities in their vigorous campaign to eradicate bubonic plagues. The discovery of a Â»econd focus of Infection, believed to be the correct one, enlarged the territory over which strict watch Is being kept. ,, Â« BOY'S ARM JERKED OUT OF SOCKET Death Cornea In Peculiar Manner to One In Ahto Party. Burlington, la., July 2.--Clifford Johnson, age twenty-five, met death in an unusual automobile accident last night. He was riding with two girl companions, both of whom It -Is said were asleep. As the car passed over a bridge, Johnson stood up, threw his arm in the air, and it caught In the bridge girders, whisking the man from the car. When his absence was discovered a few minutes later, the car was backed up and Johnson was discovered dead. His arm had been pulled out at the socket and he had bled to death. Minister Garden Target for Much Criticism. Mexico City, July t.--In spite of the insistent advice ot Sir Lionel Garden, British minister, only thirty-six Brlt- lEh subjects, mostly women and children, left for Vera Cruz today. They are on their way tÂ» Jamaica. Several who had decided to leave were deterred from doing so at the last moment by the high rate of foreign exchange, Mexican pesos today being worth only 27 cents American money. The British minister today was the target of much bitter criticism by his compatriots here because of the radical change In his attitude recently displayed. When he was asked to state the real reason for having advised British subjects to leave the capital he said there was no special cause except the general unsatisfactory political conditions with the possibility of an acute crisis occurring at any mo- 'ment. 200 IOWA MINES WILL ORGANIZE Â·:Â» Des MoineÂ», lai, Julv 2--Mine managers repreÂ»Â«atiÂ«KC.'200 mines of the state will or*4wM for safety first as an aid to coal operators in reducing the number ot-aceMents under the operation of'| Uw w*rkmen's compensation law*. ; Â· -' ' PI ES OF HNL1Y Trieste, Austria, July 2.--An imposing demonstration today acompanled the landing here from the Austrian battleship Vlribus Unltts of the bodies o; the assassinated Archduke Frances Ferdinand and his consort the Duchess of Hohenberg. The entire community thronged the shore or stood on board ships In the harbor at an early hour. ON TWO HEARSES. The two coffins, shrouded with national flags, ware transferred from the battleship to a barge draped in black. This was towed by a tender to shore amid artillery salutes and the tolling of church bells. The guard of honor presented arms as the coffins were carried to the catafalques, followed by the members of the households of 'he late archduke and duchess. Behind the two hearses marches the members of the households of the arch- fluke and duchess, the provincial governor and a long procession of naval and military officers, municipal officials and with two companies of soldiers in the rear. TAKEN TO TRAIN. On its way to thÂ« Southern railway station, whence the bodies were to be transferred to Vienna, the bodies passed with flense masses of people. The men stood' with uncovered heads and most of the women wore mourning. The train If expected to arrive at Vienna this afternoon. Film Company Was Working On Feature Picture. Canyon City, Colo., July 2)---Miss McHugh of Denver, leading lady of the Colorado Motion Picture company, and Owen Carter of Denver, assistant camera man of the company, were drowned mysteriously in the Arkansas river at 1 o'clock Wednesday. Carter had rescued Miss ' McHugh and both were safe on a sandbar when last seen. When assistants emerged from a clump of bushes on the shore to bring them to land the pair had disappeared. WORKING ON A FEATURE. The accident took place In the heart of the town while the company was at work in the production of what was to have been a feature picture. "Across the Border," founded on Mexican events. Miss McHugh was alone, ford- Ing the stream, which is high and swift, on horseback. JACKSONVILLE MAN QUITS LIVING Jacksonville, July 2.--Charles A. Dlckson, district agent for a life Insurance company, was found dead at the desk In his office here today. A revolver was nearby and a wound In the head indicated suicide. Dlckson was fifty years old. Despondency over financial matters was intimated as the cause of the suicide. GIRL KILLED WITH BROTHER DRIVING Ottawa, July. 2.--yiss Ilna Smith, aged seventeen, was killed today near Lenore, 111., when an automobile driven by her brother. Welner Smith, turned over. Other occupants of ^e machine were badly injured. WILLIAM CALLS OFF TRIP. Potsdam, Ger., July 2.--Emperor William suddenly abandoned today his Intended trip to Vienna to attend the f u n - eral of the late Archduke Francis Ferdinand. It was announced that he was suffering from a severe cold attended with symptoms of lumbago. In court circles here It Is said that the emperor's Illness Is of the slightest character and need not have prevented his trip to Vienna. The abandonment was dictated, It was said, by His Majesty's wish to spare the aged Emperor Francis Joseph the trouble and agitation of entertaining. NOT WISHED FOB, It IB surmised here that a hint was received from Vienna Indicating that the visit of Emperor William wan not wished for under the circumstances. Entire Indebtedness Placed At 75 Million Dollars. Democratic Circles Gratified Over Report. Washington, July 2 -- There was great elation in Democratic circles here today over the fact that the Wilson administration closed the fiscal year Tuesday with its income exceeding ordinary expenses by 133,784,452. The figures, as announced by the treasury department showed that the total receipts fop the year aggregated }734,343,700, while total disbursements were $700,699,248. The total receipts were a million and a half more than original estimates. Secretary McAdoo said. TO TURN INTO DEFICIT. The treasury surplus this year, however, will be turned Into a deficit of $1,010,058, when payments for the Panama canal aggregating $34.826,941 during the past twelve months having been charged against the general fund of the treasury. M'ADOO GRATIFIED. Secretary McAdoo today was highly gratified over the showing under the new tariff and Income tax law and predicted that still better results would be accomplished during the next fiscal year. President Wilson, Representative Underwood and Senator Simmons, who framed the' tariff lawf were informed of the showing in congratulatory messages to them by the secretary. Denounce Business Spy System of Treasury Agents. Paris, July 2.--The opinion prevailed her* today that United States treasury agents would in future be ex- cludeo! from France because of the exposure of their methods In the course of an appeal by Henry Monroe, a banker against a jail sentence and fine for refusing to disclose the amounts paid In France by Miss Dolan, of Brookline, Mass., for dresses seized by the American custom officials on their arrival In Houghton. Much comment, gome of It In angry terms, appears in the papers today Â·bout what Is called the "business spy system" of the United States. HUERTADELEGATES WRITE MEDIATORS Niagara Falls. Ont, July 2.--Communication between the two warring factions In Mexico which It is hope eventually will 1'ad to conferences for the estaBllshment of peace, waÂ« begun today when the delegation representing General Huerta formally addresses to the three South American mediators a note to be transmitted to Constltu- tlonallst representatives In Washington. , In this the Huerta delegates expressed their willingness to discuss methods of peace with the Constitutionalists and bring to an end the civil strife which has been devastating their country for a year. Cincinnati, O., July 2.--Judson Harmon, former attorney general of the United States,, and Judge Rufus B. Smith of this city were today appointed receivers for the Cincinnati. Hamilton and Dayton railroad, application for which was filed in the United States district court earlier in the day on behalf of the Bankers' Trust company of New York. 175.000,000 INDEBTEDNESS. The bonds of each receiver were placed at $50,000. The petition asking for the receivers declared that the entire indebtedness of the railroad is $75,000,000. and charged that the railroad has defaulted on the interest on $29,190,000 first mortgage and refunding fitty year old gold bonds; on $3,162,000 bonds of the Indiana. Decatur and Western railroad; and $4,722,000 bonds of the Cincinnati, Indiana and Western railroad. HUGE MORTGAGE The petition of the Bankers' Trust company seeks the foreclosure of a mort gage which is estiamted at $36,000,000, and asks that officials and employed of the railroad company be enjoined from interfering with, transferring or disposing of any of the property of the company. IN 1905. The Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton was thrown into the hands of a receiver In 1905, following the taking over of the property by the J. Pierpont Morgan company of New Tork. Judson Harmon, who was appointed receiver at that time, continued In that capacity until 1909, when the property was sold to the Baltimore and Ohio railroad company, the latter company guaranteeing certain of the securities. HOLLAND INVITES PEACE DELEGATES The Hague, July 2.--The Dutch government today sent Invitations to the nations which participated in the second" peace conference to appoint delegates to a committee to formulate a definite program for the third conference. It Is proposed that the committee assemble at The Hague June 1, 1915. BIG MINE BOARD MEETS WITH WHITE Kansas City, Mo., July 2.--Members of the international executive board of the United Mine Workers of America met here today at the call of John P. White, president. It was expected the conference would spend most of the time discussing a number of problems arising out of the Vancouver island miners' strike. PEORIA HOLDS ANNUAL REGATTA Peoria, 111., July 2.--Motorboat enthusiasts from all the Important power boat centers of the country began arriving here last night to attend the seventh annual regatta of the Mississippi Power Boat association, July 2, 3 and 4. The program was scheduled to open on Peoria lake this afternoon with speed trials in which are entered sixteen of the fastest speed boats on inland waters. 1 TAKES HIS REST Kansas City, Mo., July 2.--Three thousand Baptist young men and youns women were called to order here today at the twenty-first convention of. the Baptist Toung People's union of America, meeting- jointly with the Baptist Young People's union (South.) After an address of welcome by Dr. J. C. Armstrong, of Kansas City, and a response by the Rev. George P. Beers, Baltimore, Md., M. W. Hamilton, D. D., president of the Texas B. T. P. TJ. (South) delivered an address in which he urged the churches to take a more agressive part in the social lives of the young people. "We are beginning to realize," he said, "that each church owes it to the young people to minister to their social life and direct It into higher channels. If the churches do their duty the young people will be saved from worldly and wasted lives and the church will find that in saving the young people they have saved themseles." ML FOR Governor to Ask Help for 10,000 Refuges. Denies Self to Visitors ant. Tramps in Woods. Oyster Bay, N. T., July t.--ThÂ« rant cure treatment was undertaken again today by Colonel Roosevelt. HÂ« not OB- ly denied himself to visitors but refrained from having his usual work hour with his secretary. He sent his secretary to New York early In the day with messages to the Progressive headquarters and put in the forenoon In a long tramp through the woods. SMILES AT DU BOIS' WORDS. Colonel Hoosevelt read carefully thÂ« attack on his policy when president, toward Colombia, which was made yefl- terday by James T. Du Bois, former foreign minister to the Central American republic. He smiled when asked for his views on Mr. Du Bo Is' statement and declined to say a word. It was understood however, that he might later make a reply. NOT AN ENGLISH CREW LEFT IN Henley, July 2--Not an English crew remained In the contest for the grand challenge cup. the chief event of the Royal regatta, after the row. ing of today's four heats. Three trans- Atlantic eights--the Union Boat club of Boston, Harvard university second crew, and Winnipeg, Canada, as well as the Mayence Rowing club of Germany, were all victorious over their English opponents. In tomorrow's semi-flnaH Harvtrd is pitted against Winnipeg and Boston against Mavence. The Germans' time of 7:22 was the best recorded, beating Harvard's performance by 25 seconds. COURT AFFIRMS WOODMEN VERDICT Springfield, 111., July t--The Judgment of Judge Creighton of the San- garmm county circuit court In which he held that the bylaws Increasing th* rates of insurance of the Modern Woodmen of America were not legally adopted and restrained the head officers of the camp from putting the rates into effect was affirmed by thÂ« appellate court, third district, today. The court holds that the bylaws adopted by the head camp In Chicago January, 1912, did not receive the necessary vote of the delegates. Salem, Mass., July 2.--A nation-wide appeal for financial assistance for the 10,000* refugees who have been living under tents since the fire of June 25, was decided upon today at a meeting of the general relief committee. This appeal will be made through telegrams sent by Governor Walsh to the governors of other states and the mayors or , the principal cities. HOUSE DIVIDED AGAINST ITSELF Mayor Harrison Will Appoint Ftrcd Member'. Wife to School Board. Chicago. July 2.--The Sethness houÂ«Â« is divided against Itself in a way which Mayor Harrison says sulcs him. Charles O. Sethness waÂ» a member of the board of education who voted against the retention of Ella Flags; Yrung as superintendent of schools, and he waÂ» for thU reason dismissed from the board. The troubl" attnctÂ«4 national attention at thÂ« tlrro. Tonight th* mayor will sea-! to thÂ« city council the name of Mrs. Sethneis t3 fill the plÂ»-Â» made vacan^ by hÂ«r husSar.d, for v;!le there is no cloud o.i the domi) .- I Ic of the esurl* 1 , Mrs. Sethness '.r a partisan of MrÂ». rdung and "i A purely po':tlcai way disagrees with r.er spouse on certain cd'jca-lonal subjects. DRYS FIGHT PLAN TO EVADE LAW O. K. PUT ON THREE RESERVE BOARD MEN Washington, July 2.--Favorable action was taken today by the senate banking committee on the nomination of Adolph C. Miller, of San Francisco, to be a member of the federal reserve board. The committee later voted favorable reports on Charles S. Hamlin of Boston, and W. P. G. Harding, of Birmingham, Ala. Votes had not been taken on Paul M. Warburg, of New York, and Thomas D. Jones, of Chicago, before luncheon. SENATORS QUIZZED ON LETTER HEADS Washington, July 2--Senators Overman and Chllton were the principal witnesses today before a committee investigating- charges of misuse of senate letter heads for promotion of a North Carolina gold mining project. Mr. Overman testified he bought $2,000 of stock In the mine w*ien a treasury expert told him the proparty was worth WO.OOOTOOO; Mik Chllton testified he owned $8,600 worth. Both senators testified It was customary for constituents to use stationery in tneir offlc*. MARSHALL DALLMAN NAMES AIDES Springfield, July 2.--After taking the oath of office yesterday as United I States marshal for the southern dis- I tvlct of Illinois, V. Y. Dallman an' r.ounced the appointment of Edward J. 1 Dressendorfer, of Springfield, to suc- I cc-ed Ollle Adleman, of Springfield, as chief deputy. He also named L. Ross Moore, of Littleton, Schuyler county, to succeed W. 3. Martz, o' Qulncy, as deputy mrashal with headquarters In Qulncy. Chief Deputy Addleman will remain in the office temporarily. DEMOCRATS TO PUSH TRUST BILLS Washington, July 2.--Having formally decided In party conference to remain In Washington until the administration trust program Is fully disposed of. Democratic leaders In the senate were determined to press the proposed legislation to a conclusion. These measures Include the trade com-' mission bill, the Clayton anti-trust bill and the railway securities bill, Went Virginia \Vete Would Uojnor Front OWo. Wheeling-, W. Va., July 2--Organizations of two local express companies to operate between Wheeling and "wet" towns In Ohio brought from anti-saloon league leaders today the statement that the question would b* submitted to the interstate commerce commission on the ground that tÂ« become a common carrier an express company must carry less than 50 pÂ«r cent of one commodity. They are also insisting that persons to whom liquor is consigned must appear personally at transportation offices to claim It. It was said that the railroads have promised to co-operate with them In enforcing the rule. POSTMEN TO FIGHT 1-CENT RATE Green Bay, Wls., July 2.--A fight against the 1 cent postage measur*, pending before congress, will be made by members of the postoffice clerks' association and the letter carriers' association of Wisconsin, when they assemble In the annual state convention at Eau Claire on July 4. THE WEATHER. Chicago, July J.---Following a r Â· the weather Indications until 7 p.m. Friday: Â·Fair toilcht mmt Friday i Friday Â«Â«d Â·orth portl** Â·Ickt. OBSERVATION. Following IM the ranee of temperature as recorded by Profenor J. H. Cooarmdt. Unit** States weather observer: T a. m. ThurÂ«dÂ»y 2 . Noon Thursday Â· 3 HIghMt Wedneiflay W Lowest Thursday oÂ» Sun rlKl (Stadard time), 4:31 Bun tttf (Standard timÂ«). 7:31. NEWSPAPER!
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