North Carolina Newspapers

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No. 149
NEW BERN. N. C, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25 1913- SECOND SECTION
SUCCUMED TO AN ATTACK OF
PNEUMONIA.
Joseph Hooker, a young while, whose
home is at Baird's Creek, succumbed
to an attack of pneumonia at Stewart's
sanatorium in this city yesterday after
noon. The remains were taken to
Baird's Creek last night and the funeral
will be conducted at that place this
afternoon. The deceased was about
twenty-three years of age and was
unmarried.
If a couple arc walking along the
street and she stops to look in a shop
window while he keeps right on, they
are married.
OLYMPIA ITEMS.
Much
Cotton Being
Pamlico.
Picked In
(Special to the Journal.)
We are having some very pretty
weather now, and the farmers are busy
having their cotton picked.
Miss Mattie Curtis went to New Bern
shopping Saturday.
Miss Neva Barrington, of Olympia.
left Sunday to attend school at Aurora.
Hugh Holton went to New Bern
Saturday shopping.
Mr. C. L. Dixon has bought a fine
automobile.
Julius Dunn has accepted a job
with Mr. Isaac Holton, of Olympia,
THE HOLIDAY MAIL
PROBLM SOLVED
MAIL YOUR CHRISTMAS PACK
AGES IN ADVANCE AND
LABEL THEM.
VANCBORQ
MAN
GROWS
TOBACCO
Stephen Whitford Sells Thou
sand Dollars Worth On
Wilson Market.
IT IS A PAYING CROP
SAYS
v
Prominent Citizens Want
house Opened In
('New Bern.
Ware-
The first assistant postmaster
general at Washington has issued a
circular- to postmasters in which is
stated: "Patrons are vitally inter
ested in the delivery of packages on
or before Christmas day, and ever
effort should be put forth to make
delivery of all Christmas packages
before the close of that day. Post
masters will lighten their labors in
this respect by assiduously seeking
the co-operation of their patrons. A
supply of placards, urging early
shipment . and proper wrapping ' of
parcels, will be sent to each post
office, to be conspicuously displaced
in the office and in other public
places. It should be advertised that
Stephen Whitford, of Vanceboro,
one of Craven county's most progres
sive farmers, was in the dty yesterday
enroute home from Wilson where he had
been to sell a quantity of tobacco which
was grown on his farm near Vanceboro,
As conclusive evidence that high prices
are being paid on the Wilson market
for the weed, Mr. Whitford had in his
possesssion a check for one thousand
dollars.
There was three grades of the tobacco
carried to Wilson by Mr. Whitford,
the best grade sold for fifty cents per
poufid and the remainder brought
forty-eight and thirty-four cents per
pound'.
There is much tobacco being grown
in Craves and adjoining counties
and because New Bern has no tobacco
warehouse the farmers are compelled to
carry it to some other town to dispose
of it. Several prominent citizens have
recently discussed the advisability of
making New Bern a tobacco market
for this section of the State and it
is their belief that if a warehouse
is opened, in this city that it will be
patronized by . farmers in Craven,
Onslow, Pamlico, Carteret, Jones and
other counties. !
The farmers in Eastern North Carovj
lina realize tht there is money to be ma3e
in growing tobacco and every year
the acreage increases and it is beljeved
that this will continue. One well known
gentleman is urging the. Chamber of
Commercecto take this matter up and
push it forward and there are likely
to be, some developments along this
line at an early date.
DRAINAGE FOLKS
NEXT AT WILSON
Dr. Josoph Hyde Pratt Is Again
Elected President Of
Association.
4
THE REPORTS WERE FINE
Malaria Banished And Farm Land
Reclaimed And Made
Productive.
Charlotte, Nov. 20. With the re
election of Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt,
of Chapel Hill to the presidency,
the selection of Wilson as the place
for the next meeting, and the adop
tion of resolutions touching numerous
phases of reclamation work, the
North Carolina Drainage Association,
assembled in sixth annual conven
tion, adjourned yesterday afternoon
at 3:30.
The morning session was marked
by a number of reports from drain
age districts, some of them being
in this immeduate section, from Ire
dell, Catawba and other counties
and each ope was of the most opti
mistic nature. The story in each case
SGHO
0
L NEWS
F THE. WEEK
Thanksgiving Offering to Be Taken
Up Next Wednesday
Morning.
CHILDREN MUST ATTEND
Compulsory Attendance Law Is In
Effect Other Items of
Interest.
(Written for the Journal.)
J.The ususal Thanksgiving holidays,
Thursday and Friday, will be given
this week.
The Thanksgiving for the poor will
be taken up at the Chapel exercises
in the Auditorium; next Wednesday
morning and the packages sent out on
Wednesday afternoon.
Attention is called to the fact that
the Compulsory School Law is now
in effect in North Carolina, and when
pupils are absent a satisfactory excuse
is required for the absence.
Quite a large number of the Grades
was one of the banishment of malaria I had half holiday Friday after 12:30.
and the utilization of farm Undo Xo obtain this holiday, it is necessary
wnica I or years nas oeen unprouuc- ,w tW(, v. ;n a rno m ,nH
tive. President Pratt in his speech! . ..... ..
that he expected a number of new tor absences witmn tnree nays alter
districts to result from the reports ( pupil returns to school.
OLGA WILL PROBABLY SPEND
THE WINTER ABROAD.
(Special to the Journal.)
New York, Nov. 21. Olga NAher
sole, the famous actress, was awarded
parcels may bear the words, " Not to a verdict of thirty-two thousand dollars
made at this one. He declared that
never before had he been so delight
ed with developments in drainage.
The elction of officers correspond
ed precisely to the recommendations
made by the committee on nomina
tions and next meeting place the re
port of this committee being render
ed as follows and adopted unani
mously:
"We recommend Wilson, as the
place to hold the next convention,
the date being left with the president.
We recommend for the office of
President of the Association, Dr.
Joseph Hyde Pratt, of Chapel Hill.
We recommend for the office of
secretary, Mr. A. B. Skelding, of Wilmington.
"We recommend for Treasurer, Dr.
Joseph Hyde Pratt, of Chapel HilL
We also recommend that the by
be opened until Christmas," or simi
lar inscription, and that this, to
gether with early shipment, insures
the timeliness of Christmas gifts,
whereas the practice of mailling
packages late in the hope that they
will reach their destination on Christ
mas day is likely to defeat its own
object, through unavoidable delay due
to the congestion of the mails.
in a breach of contract suit against the
Shuber Theatrical Company.
FRENCH AVIATOR LOOPS THE
LOOP THREE TIMES.
REMAINS OF ALEX HARDISON
LAID AT REST.
(Special to the. Journal.)
Paris, Nov. 21. Aviator Chante
loup, while miles in the air looped the
loop three times here today. The
wind was blowing a gale, .but despite
this fact the aviator flew head down
for a considerable distance.
Several members of the 1-C Grade
were invited to sing at the Chapel exer
cises on Friday morning. The Motion
song "Giants Tall" was sung by Sara
Dill, Mary Faulkner, Martha Hall,
Charles Hibbard, Albert Uzzell and Earl
Merritt. This was followed by a solo,
"Dolly's lying in the closet," by Lillian
Radford Hill. They acquitted them
selves with great credit, and the audience
seemed much, pleased
The crowded 4A, 5B and 6B Grades
were divided on Thursday morning,
and the new rooms in the Griffin build
ing occupied by three of the sections.
Miss Nina Basnight has returned and
took a section of the 5B Grade. Miss
Clara H. Jordan of Bennettsville, S. C.
was given a section of the 4A, and Miss
Lottie C. DuBose of Bishopville, S. C.
a section of the OA Grade. Misses
Jordan and DuBose are new teachers.
Miss Jordan is a graduate of Green
MEXICAN TOWN MENACED
U. S. MARINES MAY LAND
Order Is Issued to United States Admiral in Mexico
Revolutionists Make Numerous Threats
The Situation Is Tense
Washington, Nov. 22 The atten
tion of the Administration tonight is
focused on Tuxpam, Mexico, and not in
Mexico City. A condition more serious
than any that has existed in Mexico
since the "blow-up" in February last
exists in that vicinity. The condition
is:
Tuxpam, the center of the largest
oil field in the world, is about to be
attacked by revolutionists. In the
town are several hundred foreigners
In the back country are several hun
dred more.
In Tuxpam there is stored in giant
metal tanks millions of gallons of
crude oil. The leader of the revolu
tionary force marching on the city
has issued a warning to every for
eigner to leave the district. He
stated the city would be attacked and
the oil in the tanks let out and fired.
This warning was issued several days
ago. Immediately Ad miral Fletcher
commanding the American warships on
the East coast, of Mexico, transmitted
it to Washington. The American Gov
ernment communicated with the leader
of the Revolutionists, Gen. Carranza,
and with Gen. Huerta stating that the
town of Tuxpam must not be attacked.
According to despatches received at
the State and Navy Department today,
the Rebel leader was closing in on the
town and it was believed he woul dat-
tack the place tonight or tomorrow
TURNING BASIN AT
MOREHEAD GITY
APROPRIATIONS MADE FOR
PERMANENT SURVEY NOW
IN PROGRESS
..:n. it r. riu ,,.,1 m:. n,.n,
laws of the Association bfr amended "'"; T , 7 7 -j 77.7
01 wintnrop iormai anu iuuusli iai
so as to provide for the election of a
first vice-president and second vice
presidents, one for each county.
"We recommend Mr. Lawrence
Brett, of Wilson, for the office of
first vice-president.
"We recommend that the following
named gentlemen as second vice presidents:
Physicians assembled in Chicago say
that "there is too much surgery." They
The funeral of Alex Hardison whi
died at his home, near Thurraan,
.IT I I . J,,,...
vveunesoay uinm, wa wimuu , . ,,-k
" , . ' , .' . ...probably meant there is too much
from hw late residence yesterday
afternoon and the remains laid at rest
in the family burying ground.
SUALLY LARGE THF PlfflfFICf
KM OF M INSPECTOR COW
T WENTY CALROADS PURCHASED
BY A NEW BERN
DEALER.
One of the largest orders of grain and
feedstuff ever made by a dealer in this
city was placed yeste'day with two
Western dealers by T. P. Ashford.
This order consists of twenty car loads
of grain and feedstuff.
Ten carloadtvof the order will be
shipped out from St. Louis, o., Mo
while ten will be sent out from Chicago
111. The shipment will arrive in New
Bern within the next two weeks.
The placing of such orders as tlii
shows that New Bern grain and feed
dealers are right after the business of
this section and are enjoying a satis
actory patronage in this line.
Congressman Jno. M. Falson Says
He Will Arrive In New Bern
Next Week.
NIGHT CLERK DENIES CHARGES
R. E. Smith Claims He Has
Violated None Of The
Postal Rules.
Anson County, B. A. Barrett, Polk
ton; Beaufort, P. H. Johnson; Bertie,
Francis D. Wiltson, Windsor;
Bladen, O. L. Clark, ' Clarkton;
Brunswick, Jackson Johnson, Town
Creek; Cabarrus, J. Lee Crowell, Con
cord; Chowan, W. S. Privott, Eden
ton; Columbus, Joseph A. Brown,
Chadburn; Cumberland, W. A. Beard
Fayetteville; Cleveland, C. Fr- Ham
bright, Kings Mountain; Gates, A. P.
Godwin. Gatesville: Guilford, N. W.
Thompson, Greensboro; Halifax, John officers for the year.
L. Patteron, Halifax; Harnett, A J.
Dunn; Hertford, R. C. Bridger, Win
ston; Iredell, E. S. Misaps, States
ville; Jones, J. H. Bell, Polloksville;
"For some of the counties we can
not make recommendations for the
reason that we do not know the
parties, and we ask tnat tne rresi
dent of the Association make such
appointments as he many see fit."
School, Rock Hill, S. C. Both are ex
perienced teachers, and come highly
recommended.
In a preliminary Declamation Con
test held on Wednesday morning for a
representative in the "1919" Thanks
giving Declamation Contest to be held
at Trinity College, Nathan Gooding
was selected to represent the New Bern
Hich School. Those speaking were
Roderick Davenport, Robert Thornton,
Lacy Meredith, and Nithan Gooding
The High School and Grammar Schools
were present at the Contest and enjoyed
the Declamation very much.
The pupils of the 9A Grade, and also
the 3B Gradd wish to express the
appreciation for rhe tickets to -the
matinee at the Athens Theatre Friday
afternoon.
The 9A Grade today elected class
Clinton Waesche
. n . i i r I . L :
was elected rresment, anu iscipmnc
pencer, Vice-President. The class de
rided to have a meeting once a week
COL WILLIAM C. GORGAS
unless checked by the guns of the
American warships in Tuxpam harbor
or the landing of marines from those
warships.
Admiral Fletcher, at Vera Cruz, has
received instructions from the Presi
dent to prevent the attack on Tuxpam
at all costs, landing marines if nec
essary. Rear Admiral Clifford J.
Boush, commanding the warships at
Tuxpam and Tampice, according to de
spatches received at the Navy Depart
ment tonight, has been ordered by
Admiral Fletcher to land marines and
bluejackets' if necessary to prevent the
revisionists attacking the town.
The orders to Admiral Fletcher were
repeated today when the State Depart
ment received through Ambassador
Page at London a request from Lord
Cowdriy, the head of the British oil
syndicate at Tuxpam, for protection
of his employees and his property at
Tuxpam.
The leader of the i Revolutionists
marching on Tuxpam has stated, ac
cording to reports here, that he would
"run out every gallon of jj British-owned
oil tanked in Tuxpam" and set fire to it
As the town is weirback from the
bay of the same name it was the be
lief of naval officers here that it could
not be protected by the guns of the
warships in the harbor and that if the
I place was attacked marines would have
to be landed. I
After a delay of more than twelve
months a preliminary survey has been
ordered by the Government and engin
errs are now at work on the proposed
turning basin just opposite the1 town of
Morehead City.
This week's issue of the Morehead
City Coaster has the following to say
relative to this work:
"The project of making a 'turning
basin in front of Morehead City was
OR. GASTON G. BELL
AT
ENDS LIFE WITH
STRANGE
POISONS
Retired Physician Dies At Home
In Connecticut After Taking
Hypodermic Injection.
VICTIM LEFT THREE NOTES
However, Neither Missive
plained Motive For
Act.
Ex-
DIES
ORIENTAL
PROMINENT PHYSICIAN SUC
CUMBS AFTER A LINGERING
ILLNESS.
(Special to the Journal.)
Oriental, November 22 After an ill
ness extending over a period of several
weeks, Dr. Gaston Graham Bell, .one of
the best known citizens in Pamlico
county, died at his home in this place
at 10:30 o'clock this morning.
Dr. Bell cams to Oriental about twelve
years ago to make his home and has
resided here since that time. He was
an able physician and had a host of
friends all over the county.
The deceased is survived by his wife,
four sistors and a brother. The remains
will be taken to Elizabeth City Monday
morning for interment.
Few of us are half so good, half so
so rich as
'THE LINE UP" GOOD.
Feature Picture Pleased Star Thea
tre Patrons.
A letter received yesterday by a
gentleman in this city from Congress
man Jno. M. Faison, stated that the
inspector who will invcstigp the char
ges recently preferred against Post
master Jesse S. Busnight, will arrive
"The Line Up an exciting motion
picture, in two reels, shown at the Star
theatre yesterday was one of the best
seen in New Bern in many days. In
addition to his there were two other
pictures that pleased all who attended.
CLAIRVOYANTS GUILTY.
I
Chicago Swindlers Get Their Just
Deserts.
jn New Bern next week and will at once Mjgy mght at the Star theatre
is always a "big night, and a special
program has been arranged for tonight.
This will be well worth seeing. Read
their advertisement in this issue o
the Journal.
begin the investigation
The visit of this inspector has been
delayed. Several times has it been an
nounced that he would arrive within ae
few days but up to the present time
he his failed to put in his appearance
and there arc some rather skeptical
as to whether this proposed visit
will materialize at any time in the near
future.
R. E. Smith, the night clerk in the
local office, against whom charges
have been filed charging him with
Chicago, Nirv. 21. A verdict of guil
ty agr iii-t James Ryan and C. P.
Pcrtsefei, leaders of the 'Vhiirvoyant
rlpg," w. returnel in I 'lye Walker's
court here today. TTicy were charged
with swindling Mrs. Hope L. McEl-
downey, of New Salem,Wis., out of neglecting his duty and violating the Company. Dr.jHawes came to New Bern
f 15,500. Sentence was deferred. 1 postal rules and regulations, yesterday yesterday and took charge of the ma-
Ryan who was knowB here as rro-1 forwarded a denial to each of the char- chine, returning home in It.
feasor Charles T. Crone,' was one of I et t Post office Inspector Hemilwright
the numerous clairroyantslwbo oper-l There arefiveor six of these charges
DOVER DOCTOR PURCHASES AN
AUTOMOBILE."'
mi
Dr. F. J. Hawes, of Dover, has pur
chased a handsome 1914 model Bukk
touring oar from the New Bern Garage
j is
n H
acted upon some twelve months ago
and immediate steps, on the part of
our citizens, were at that time taken
for its establishment, but for some
reason an unfavorable report was made
by Major Stickles. No being satisfied
with this result the Chamber of Com
merce took it upon themselves to make
another attempt and two delegates bad, half so poor or half
were at that time sent to Washington I people imagine we are,
to confer with Senator Simmons, who
had the plan reconsidered which resul
ted in an appropriation of a permanent
survey.
"A summary of thework to be done
in order that a first class 'turning basin'
would be established is as follows:
"Beginning opposite the Atlantic
Hotek pier and extending 200 feet out,
the harbor is to be cut to a depth
of 14 feet extending along the water
front to 12th street. This will take
the deep water as far out as the marsh
island in front of the town and at
the west end of this marsh a circular
course will be taken forming the basin.
Extending from 8th street to 11th
street this basin will be ol large pro
tractions in order that a large fleet
WOMAN
THOUGHT
CALLED FOR HELP
THERE'S FOUL PLAY GOING
rtM" Tm k imnvi n siibiid.
BAN RESIDENT.
New London, Conn., Nov. 22. Dr.
Horace H. Tinker, a wealthy resident
of the Pequot Colony, died this morning
about 11 o'clock after having injected
poisonous drugs into his body with hy
podermic syringes, twenty-four 'hour,
previously.
The reason for suicide is not known,
but it is believed he was depressed from
the ill-health of his wife, and brooding
over her condition he sought relief in
death. The exact poison Dr. Tinker took
is not known, having been a composition
of alkaloids of a powerful nature.
Dr. Harry M. Lee, the medical exam-'
iner, says several drugs were probably
used. Dr. Tinker was about fifty-eight
years of age. He is survived by his
wife.
Three notes were left by the physician
showing that he had planned self-destruction.
One was left for his chauf
feur, one for Mrs. Tinker and the third
to Mrs. George S. Morgan, wife of Dr.
George S. Morgan, a well known homeo
pathic physician of this city. The Mor
gan and Tinker families hare been close
friends since Dr. Tinker came to the
Pequot Colony five years ago from New
York, where he had a large family prac
tice, and was well known in medical
circles.
Dr. Tinker did not explain in his notes
why he committeed suicide, but asked
the chauffeur and Mrs. Morgan to ar
range for the inquest, funeral and other
matters after his death.
Mrs. Tinker is at present at the home
of her brother, John Claffin, No. 15,
Washington Square North, New York
Ck . She has been notified of her hus
band's suicide and is expected to come
to New London probably tonight or to
morrow.
Dr. Tinker was found yesterday
morning after taking poison by his
chauffeur, Dennis McEwan, lying on
a couch and breathing heavily. He was
unconscious and apparently dying
Physicians were summoned and they
worked on him a long time, but could
not bring back consciousness.
From acquaintances of the gfrj lirina
it was learned today that fas some
time he had shown a melancholy con
dition, and the depression was most
noticeable of late. To his friends the
physician made no reference to his de
pressed condition, nor as to the cause
of his melancholy.
Mrs. Tinker's health has been im
paired some time, and about two
months ago she went to the Hbme of
her brother, it is reported, where- she
intended to remain indefinitely in the
hope of being benefited by treatment.
The suicide of Dr. Tinker was inves
tigated this afternoon by Coroner
Franklin H. Brown, who was notified
by Medical Examiner Lee following the
father's investigation. An autopsy to
determine the nature of the poisons
used by the physician to end his life
will be performed.
Shortly after 7 o'clock last evening
Mayor Bangcrt received a telephone
message from a gentleman residing
of boats may inhabit this water at the in,that section, that a woman had been
heard screaming for help out near the
Oaks Manufacturing Company's plant
and the West Box Manufacturing
Coniany'8 plant. The gentleman re-
At this point a tangent quested that the Mayor send an officer
width will go off into out to investieatc.
That section is outside of the city
limits and the police have no jurisdiction
there. However, Mayor Bangcrt
notified Sheriff R. B. Lane of the affair
and Jailer S. J. Bayliss and two deputies
were dispatched to the scene. These
LUMBER MEN
HOLD MEETING
same time. I he sand, taken up in
deepening this basin, will be thrown
between it and the main channel
making a continuation of the island
of the old marsh extend to beyond
12th street,
of 100 feet
the main channel making it possible
for vessels arriving from and. going
to the west free access to this harbor
without having to go around.
This is considered one of the most
valuable improvements ever contcmpla
ted for the benefit of our great fishing
MEMBERS OF NORTH CAROLINA
PINE ASSOCIATION IN
ANNUAL SESSION.
industry that has evcrbeen undertaken I gentlemen made a thorough search
and in years to come will no doubt
prove to be a valuable asset to More-
head City's commercial life as well
as a latRo improvement over the pres
ent condition of our harbor facilities."
REPORT ON CURRENCY
SATURDAY.
BILL
of that locality but failed to find any
trace of the woman supposed to have
screamed for help.
It is the general supposition that the
supposed screams were in reality the
ribald songs of some intoxicated pe
destrian who was letting off pent up
energy through his vocal organ' .
Norfolk, Nov. 22. The North Caro
lina Pine Association, composed of the
lumber manufacturers of the North
Carolina territory in Virginia and the
Carolina, met yesterday with a good
attendance. President Horton Corwin,
Jr., of Edenton, N. C, presided,
having arrived from Washington, D. C.
where he attended the national Con
servation Congress.
The discussion at the meeting
showed that the close of the fall busi
ness is bringing orders in a somewhat
larger propostion than during the sum
mer and the early fall. The milts which
curtailed their outputs for some
months an now practically all opera
ting on full time. Soma of the manufac
turers reported hardly normal stocks,
but the full time operations now on
ate wader the protection ofertscheLnd include hejloaning of a poatoffica HE .nmn tEKsSv0"
in a aumber ol Middle west cities. I key which Mr. Smoth has In his pos-
According to the evidence Bertsche I session-to a man not employed in the
shared in the profits of the clsirvo-1 office, securing another (employe of
yants in return for which he guars n 1 the oftce to work for him without the
teed them against molestation by the I consent of the Postmaster, etc. S A
la the aggregate the profits of the llnlthtte two cases by
YEARS OLD YESTERDAY.
(Special to the Journal.)
New York, Nov. 21. -Hetty Green,
the richest woman in the world, was
Much interest is being manifested " "TT ' . T"7. .
... , , graiuiations on ner seveniy-eignin an-
COLONEL Oorgas," who. aa
hand of the department of
sanitation In the Canal Bona
really mad possible the build
lag of Us canal, has Just gone
to South Africa to undertaha
the task of bettering the sani
tary condition! of the hundreds
of thousands of miners em
ployed there.
Washington, Nov. 21 The adminis
tration currency bill will be reported
to the Senate Saturday by the bank
ing committee. The opposing factions I t a :h ancw m r.T ncw pan. I will soon. bring the stock up.
of the committee met together today 8ENGER STATION. I The lumber prices are about as they
and soreed to submit diviHrrt mm. I kava baan for soma time with but
one signed by Chairman Owen 'and the! . . v, . 1 slight varitions one way or the other.
administration Democrats, and onl ' ...m. wUctamt ho-tog for In-
winiimiuu mauv ail uiun luual I J K.i.inM with tM aflBSnSSH O-
for the Norfolk Southern 'Railroad 1 atwiaa. but are not making any cakttf
I company to erect as speedily as possible I latlons along this Una.
signed by SenatorHitchcock and the
Republicans
The girl who persists in doing more
than her share of the courting is apt
to break into the spinster class.
A woman seems to think she
dutiful wife if she
a new passenger station at La Grange
to cost $3,500. It takes the place
of the station burned down some months
The railroad company is directed
The meeting was he
ticello Hotel. I hers
land afternoon session,
m-
l
toving her flu
l&Mk"
DDIMT
"ring were more tnan a million aoi-1 and th
    

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