Newspaper Page Text
But Not Dul!
But Not Radical
^LXXII..-Na 23.970. - - tfi -sng?" - NEW-YORK. TUESDAY, JULY i', 1Q12.-SI\TI.LN PAGES. PRICL Q>L CLNT ??????"""??
m QUINIBY AND
Woman Aviator and W. A. P.
Willard, Meet Manager, Plunge
1.000 Feet lnto Boston Har
bor When Wind Up
THROWN CLEAR OF CRAFT
Bodies Turn Over and Over in
Sight of Throng, and, Fol
lowed by Gracefully Glid
lng Bleriot. Sink Deep
in the Mvd.
ANOTHER FLIER FR1GHTENED
Miss Blanche Btnart Scott High in the '
Air, Sees Accident ar.rl Fears to
Crowd. Which Rnsbes
tnSpot Where Deari
PKEVIOUS AVIATION FATALI
The de**h of Miss Harriet Quimby
const'^utes the fifth aviation fatality
to a woman sinre the inception of the
now srionce. the previous victims
being an unnamed girl at Budapest.
June 17. 1911: MUe. Denise Moore at
Etampes. July 21, Wll Mlle. Suzanne
Bernard at-Etampes, March 10, 1912.
and Mrs. JuliB Clark at Spnngfield.
III.. Juna 17. 1912. There were fifteen
ffltalitiflfl during the month of June
|3St. beginning with the death of
Philip O. Parmalee in Washington on
June1 On June 11 Lieutenant Hazel
hurst and "Al" Welsh were killed at
Washington, and on June 21 Henry
Turner was killed at Hempstead.
The total number of aviation fatali
ties smce the death of Lieutenant
Selfndge, in September, 1908. is now
Boeton. July 1.?Miaa Harrlel Quimby.
of New Tork, tho flrst womaa to wln
an avtator'l ? in Amerlc* and th?
Ihret woman to . roaa the Engliah Channel
ln an aattaplaae. waua Inatamtly killed with
her inaaamir W. a. P. wniard. raanager
of the BBBtOfl aviation nieet. Bl Atlantlc
to-nlght. when her Btfrlot mor.oplane
te. r'.-rehester Bay frona B h< ight
fi cne thcisand feet.
The acrident happened \*hen Mlflfl
fcuimby and Willard were returnlag
fmm a trlp over Boston Harbor to Bos?
ton Light and back a dlstance ol tweaty
miles The fllghl waa made ln twenty
minutes The Bierlot, <".ne of the lateat
BaedelB of mllltary monoplanea, clrcled
the aviation fleld and aoarad ovar the
Savin Hlll Ya.ht Club, Jaat outslde the
Headtng back lato the elght-mlle guflty
wind. Miss Quiml-y itarted B '" -lplane.
The angle was too sharp. aad a gust
caught the tail of the aeroplane. thn.w
ing the machine lnto . j.erpendicular
posltion. For an instant it poised there.
Then. sharply outllaed against the set
Uag Bun, WUlard'fl body waa thrown
cjear ... rtaaala, followed almo.st ln
atantly b) Miaa Qulmby'a body ln her
Bodie6 Shoot Downward.
Hurtlfng OV.r and over. the two bodies
ehot downward Btrlklng the water
twaaty feet from Bhore. They Bplaahad
o.- oi Btgh! .i Bacond before the moao*
plar.e plunged down. fifteen feet away.
It way low tlda and the wat< was
0Bjy . laap. Men fmm the yacht
club m motor boata were on tha apot
gaickly. an.i. laaplag overboard, haulad
lh? ... : . .,i of the mud lato whlrh
gjBj deeply Death probably
Both bodlei were badly cruahad. ?^,
aral of Miaa IJulmby'a I oaaa wara brokeii
and ... her fla.li were many large brulc< i.
Wi ird. who welghad 100 pounda. Btru? k
th*. water face foramoat, aad over on?
aye there waa a ga.h. from whlch tho
? r* He, too, had >?
fj aad brulaaa Tl ? - lothlng of
both flyers was t-.rn and the bodia. wara
ered wiih mud that it was aeveral
minut.-.s before the doctora and nursea
C.iid BTBBp the t '11 extent of the in
When the \ ictims were broughl Bahora
ln motor boata thay were lakl out on the
ground al Bquantum Head, on tha edg:
cf the aviation flaM The rrowd whlch
had baea wltnaaatog th. fllghU ruahed
la whera ihe daad BVtfltara Lay, but a
groop of Btata cavalry aald ihe ipacta
tors back whlie. I >r. <Jeorge Sheehan. the
fleld firzeop, with liis staff and mal ?
and female iraaa. mada bflflty axamt
flatk ns of the bodies. In 8 few tno
m?-nts ambulancaa arrlvad and tha vi- -
time irere takan t.. lha Qulncy Hospttal
Plylng high at tha time of tha fall was
Miaa Blanche Btuarl Beott, another avia?
tor who waa taking part Ifl the ni'M.
Which had anterad ni? n Ita second day.
Miss Scott had b.-en wai.hlng Miss
Qulmby'a pplendld Might and was near by
when ihe gust upaet the Baonoplaaa,
ln the exdtam.nl of the moment no
one noti.eti the lona avJator, bul whan
*H?s Qutmby'a body was broaght ashora
all f.,.H were dlrectad aloft and Miss |
faott was he.n maklng BWfl.plBfl circles
gver the fleld al a h.-ight of aboul B00
f*" Twi.e Bhi La ?? . la daflflanfi, but
??'h tlrne she wa* BSBfl to falter. In an
another momant, mmmoning all her
BBtve, Hhe turnad tha Bflflfl of her ma?
chine downward and landed safely. cnl
kpatng ln her Beal befor. any one could
A Leo Btevena, <if New Vork, manager
'or MiKS Quimby, and MIpb Qulmby'a
^nd. Mr Helen Vanderbllt. who were
voouaua.1 ou fourth vw- "';:' roluma.
WIRE TarlM GAME
Victim Disgorging When the
"Cops" Arrive and Make
Five Men Prisoners.
AN ARTISTIC CONSPIRACY
But All Mr. Jackson, of Philadel
phia, Loses Ifl His Faith in
"Billy," His College
Oace again a member of a wire tap
plncr gang .hummed up lo t wealthv
man from out nf town and bronght hlm
here tr. mret i onfederatep and be robbed.
And onre agaln the wire tappera were
Buccaaaful untll a sharp eyad datactlva
tr.lled them nnd placed them under ar?
\ week ago ,i h. Jackaon, of No. 208fl
Farkd.il" avenue, Philadelphia. said tJ
be .1 wealthy coal dealer In that clty,
was wnlking the avenue near hls home,
wh'n he was anproached by a sleelt.
faahlonably dreaaed and partirularly af
' Well, well, well. if here isn't .Tack
The affable one most warmly WTUBg
the coal dealer's hand. "Dara It, old man,
1 haven't scen you for years and years
and yeara How be you?"
lt seems that Ja.'kson wasn't quitc
sure wheth?r he knew the henrty one.
but the man seemed *o very glad to see
him that JackBOn didn t bke to spo'.l
piieh enthiislasm So they took a alk
togethei It being rather late ln tha
afternoon and business boing over. Jack?
son was persuaded to telephone hls hotn>;
and spend the nlght with his newly found
friend. who rhose t>. call hlmaelf "Bllly."
"Bllly" turned oui to be one of the
pleasnntest companlonfl that Mr. .Ia. k
son had mft alnce his roualag coiieg*
davs. and he daclded i? stav with him a
and flnish out the fun. So the,
went t" Petmit. It waa n?t said what
was sroine on in Detrolt Any way. 'hrt
two "old flienda." laughlng and sklpping
along the hLghways, t""k train to >w
Tork. thla V.mpire Clty. Thay pul up
at the Hotal Aator and anjoyad Itfe to
.its fulleet. Il eaamad 'hat this city'a
Pandora'a bnx must BUraly be empty.
But it wasn't. bacau*.-but walt.
Lean.nq Roll of Billa on His Chest.
Yesterdav afternoon, Just after "Bllly"
had excused himself so that he might
telaphone to a mont pani^ular friend -
he must have rhucklad when he said it?
they t... k a Httie walk along Broadway
They simply had to 8M tha Greal Whlte
Way befor g'.ing Lai k to Philadelphia
and its aorrowful reputation along some
lines. Jual a.s .h.-v w ere paflBtng B8d
Street thf-' were brr..i(cht tO ? BOCMOMl
halt. Kight stralght ui tlwir path sfood
a elmple. mild eyad man. who ?as open
ir.tlng 8 r-'1l of billa that was s..
blg1 that he nad to lean it on hla ehest.
r,ood heavena. what a < hump that man
was! Thlnk of counting such a roll rlght
out in daylight and on Bn.adway!
Btralghtway "Bllly" decklad that the
man would loflfl that enormous roll ba
fore he had gone another blo. k lf some
body dldn'l wara him. He, -Bllly." would
warn hlm. And he did
j-tranger.'" "Bllly" accosted the
man. For the love of Mlke. when- do
you think you are. oui in Philadelphia?"
"Bllly" playfully poked Ja.kson ln the
riba al that, Ilttle Joka. "Hciy Bmoh ?,
man. lf you want to h.se that roll awful
bad, why Just give it to a policeman to
kaap for you Tou"
? Don't have a flt. Bo," calml> replied
the stranger. ' If 1 wanted to IOB8 that
money as eflfly as I got it I'd pin it to my
back. I just cleanad out a poolroom ln
this here nelghborhood, I did."
And then. of courae, be told them
where the i.Iroom" was, and asked
them to accompany hlm.
They went with him
When they got there the atranger took
a SlO blll from "Bllly" and told him to
wall outside. in ten mlnutea he would
return and hand "Bllly" four Umaa aa
much. Bara enough, ho returned and
gave "Bllly" a roll of falr alse.
"What the deuce do you thlnk of that,
Jackson. old man''' gasped Jackson'o
beamlng friend. "<b.t aay moaey with
you? All nght. -dd man, lend mc |500."
Jackaon was willlng to lead his "old
friend" ihe money. baCBUae "Bllly" had
already si*>nt riuite a MI on hlm. Bo ha
Lai i the money. and :-aid he WOUld hini
?elf alao bal tha aame amount
When they got Inatde the houae whlch
is In Weat S2d etraa! thay wara aaton
Uhed at tha laaary ot their surround
ings. Before them was a perfc tly
aqulppad modarn gambllag room; and
lighl in front of them sat a littla man
bahlnd a wli ker gate and ln front of him
was-well. B roll almost as big as th.
one the atrangar had been couatlag..
' Bllly" and Jackson made out their
cards, wrota the name of the horee Mpon
them and thrust the money under the
Wlcker lt was whlsked away, and theii
and then thf datactlvafl rushed In.
lt aaemfl that one of the detectlves
fr.nn the West 47th atreet atation houau
had eeen lhe meeting on the street an-1
had then followed his victima to th a
house. Then he aklppad BTOUBd the cor
n.r and called up A< ting faptain GlOUfl
t? r. who buatled around with some datac?
tlvaa and ? patrol wagon.
Five men were taken back t<> the sta
tlon house and tbal* gavo their pedi
grees. "Bllly." a< .ordlng to the poiice,
tatd thal h? was Kdward Thompaon, .i
aalaaman. <>f No, 102 West fioth street.
Th. poll. 8 say that he Ifl also known B4
"Mr. BtOflfl" and has his plcturc ln lhe
Roguaa' Hallery. looking down upon an
iiiil'.sing racord and llst of BatttaBMBBB
The othera gave their names as follows:
Jamaa I.'thdrldge, a travclllng salesman
from Detrolt; Henry Dlxon, a clerk, vf
No. 288 West lU.r>th Btreet; David Nafl,
a salesman, of No. -7.r> West MMtO
?tre.t, and William ColllflB, an auc
Jloneer. ltvlng "in Chlcago." They War.
all < harged with grand laneny?th.j
theft of Mr. Jacksons Sl.OOtl?and wl'l
ba arralgned in the West .Vlth atreet po?
ll, e court thls morning.
TRAINS ANNULLED JULY *.
Bavaral Pennr\lvnnia llallroad iralns ba
tween N>w Vork and Polnt Pleasant will not
ba run July 1 ??* ?""? tahles.-AdM.
HARRIET QUIMBY, THE LATEST AEROPLAXE VICTIM.
rtan ,v urn IKATHEfl iVUTION ? CHAlUCTEWtTIC PHOTOGRAFH TAKEN AT MlNt-m.A. WHEN SHE WAS
i.LAD IN IIKH i.KAmM. \\im.-.n TRYINQ FOR HER AIR PIl/rTi LICENSE.
DMNINC GIRL P'JILS
Double Traqedy Follows Upset
ting of Canne in Park Lake,
in Branch Bronk.
THREE GIRLS ARt SAVED
Accident ResultP from Race Be?
tween Three Sister? and Fnend
in One Canoe and Two Boys
Lela O'Connor, th* Baventaan-yaar old
daughter of John H ' ?'< OUnor, of No '.?'J
North Tth atreat, Newark. ? i-rk ..f the
lai Dlatrtcl Court, waa droarned In Park
Lake, in Hrnnoh Brook. N J.. laal eveti
Ing. Edward Pallant. flfteen yeara old,
of No. 4T!t Orange Btreet, who want lo
the girl's reecue, waa dragged do'.vn hv
her and alao drewned Mlss O'Connor'a
thirteeti-y- ir-oi.l slater, Vlrglnla; her
eleven-year-old elater, Bettle. "nd .1
arhr>oimate. Catherini barry, of Bacond
avenue. Newark. all narrow uecaped .1
The f.-tir Rlri* wer* ln a taao* <.n the
middle fllvislr.n of the lak*. near Park
avenue Tho cano* l\ " I, and they
were throwr Into n out nlne faal of wa
ter. Pallanl and ? bo) c< mpanlon who
were near b) in anotl ir .?. Jumped
Into th?- lake and swa n to lh* N I I*
When Pallanl reael I ll group of
? reamlng. Btrugglli | - Lota """"*
her arma ahout hia n? I nd daapltc bla
efforta to tear her '? rung wlth
I deatn gtip until both sai '?? togather
Ifaanwhlle the acn ims ? l the glrls had
heen heard and amall erafi pul oul from
every part of tha lake ln reaponae Ona
of them, manned bjf B latK*rBf kn-wn
only as "Pafay." waa the ftrat to rea. h
the glrls. He pullad three of them and
Pallanfa i orapanlon Into his boat and
broughl them aahon
By this time th.- park I'oii.-. headed by
Chlef oiihooi.-v. had raached Ihe acene.
The chlef ?nd his men. unlf-tins ati-l all,
jumped into the water. Time after time
thev dlved for the couple that had dts
appeared. and flnally PoUceinan Qeorga
Wlnget hrought Mlss O'Connor to tha
aurfaca and hunied with her to the
ahore. ihe waa etlll allva, bul affetta tn
resnsltate her falled. and after she had
been taken to the City Hoepltal lh* was
prononiued dead. I.ater young Pallanfa
body was recovered.
From the story told hy a boy on ahore
who wltnesBed the a.-Ident. 11 WOUld
appear that the 'anoe .-..ntalnlng the
four glrls wai npset while trylng tO
race the canoe ln which were Pallant
and the other boy. it is Buppoaed thal
In their eagemess to outpaddle the hoye
the glrls rauscd their llttle -raft to turn
R. H. DAvTs TOWED ACTRESS
Author Says He and Bessie Mc
Coy Will Marry July 8.
Rlehard HanliiiR Pavis. the author.
nnd Mlss IU?si<- McCoy, the a'tress. wlll
he married on July I. BCCOTtllng to 8
statemeut made last nlcht hy Mr. Davls.
There have heen rumors before that they
would wed bul until laat evening they
were detil.il b] hoth.
Mr l.iavls WOttld BOl say where th*
marriaR.- WOUld take place, and lf
ndded that, as a matter of fact. nn de
tall* had heen arranged
Ai.i.ut two weeka ago Mr. Devttfa flrat
wlfe ebtainad a itvcfce from him in
Chicago. Mrs Davlw was Mlss I'ecil
Clark. dniighter Of a Chicago lr?n manu
facturer. She and the novelist were
married ln 1SS9 and *cparated about two
\\'ien vou go io tb.utitrv take a nottle
Angoitura Blttara. ^otM famous uuiu..
IflSB QtTIMBT fTARJUED ON THE BHOULDBftfl OF ENTHlTSlAeVriC rRENCH
WOMEN AT HARDEliOT. AFTEB SIIK HAD FLOWB ACHOSB THE h.N'J
?fSulzer. 2; *Gaynor. 1; James. 1; **Foss, 2; aj
ilton Lewis, 1: djames, 3
ames. 3; bGaynor, 1; cj. Ham
ilton Lewis, 1: djames, 3.
In the table, Foss. on the nineteenth ballot, takes the place of Baldwin in
the sixth column. From the twenty-seventh to the forty-second ballot there was
half a vote absent.
ALLEGED SWINDLER GONE
Court Declares Bail of J. Burton
Philadelphia. July 1. -J. Burton Bcott,
Who the postal anthoritleB say ls the
mosi widelv known swlndler in tho
world, when called ln the 1'nlted BUtflB
court here to-day to stand trlal on the
,-harge of uslng the matls to defraud,
failed to appear. and hls ball of IMMMO
was declared forfeite-1 by Judge Mc
Scott. it Ib charged. carrted on a BWin
.11. through the malls by representlng
hlniself as a representatlve of a blg
I.rndon marltime InMirancoj company.
Charlea E. Colllns, who the postal au
thorlrlaa ^?v was aBBoclated with Scott
ln the alleged swindle, ls aleo a fugltive.
havlng forfeittd $2,dOU bail.
CLARK'S MYSTERjOUS MOVE
Motors to Baltimore, but Disap
pears?Is Highly Nervous.
Baltimore. July 1.- Aithough Speaker
Clark was known to have motoi'ed to
Baltlmora from W'ashingtnn early In the
? lay nnd t.? have remalned at the home
of n friend for several hours, he did not
appear nt anv political rendezvous to
nlght. It was said there had been no
conferenre between the candldate and
hls mnnagers except by telephone.
The Speaker was reported as greatlv
grleved because of Mr Brjan's attack
on hlm and to he in a highly nervous
SPECIAL TRAIN FROM ATLANTIC
CITY JULY 4.
Leave Atlantlc Clty W8 P. M. Pennsyl
vanla Rallroa-I. for New Vork. atnpplng at
Trenton. Ellzaheth and N'ewark PartBT
can, 1'Inlng Car and Coach?.s. --Advt.
DEMOCR ATS VOTE ALL
Wilson Gains Steadily on Clark Until the 41 st
Ballot, Crossing the 500 Mark, but Then
Begins to Lose, Though Leading.
ADJOURNMENT UNTIL 12 TO-DAY
Speaker in Baltimore Mayor's House Near Hall All Even?
ing?His Supporters Assert They Have Enough Votes
to Beat New Jerseyman?Dark Horse Talk Fails
to Develop Acceptable Compromise Candidate.
[Bv a Ptaff Corr*?pon<i*nt of The 18*8*8*8 ]
Baltimore. June 2 (Tuesday).?The deadlock in the Democratic
National Convention over a Presidential nominee seemed more com
plete than ever when adjournment was taken at 12:43 a. m. until noon
The forty-second ballot, completed at 12:23 o'clock this morning,
resulted as follows: t
CLARK. 430 KERN . 1 .
WILSON . 494 FOSS . 28 f\
UNDERWOOD .... 104 GAYNOR. 1 V
HARMON . 21 JAMES . 1 &
BRYAN . V2 J. HAM. LEWIS ... l"
Woodrow Wilson had made steady gains during Monday's ballot
ing, until he reached a high-water mark of 501U votes on the thirty
ninth ballot. He remained stationary on the fortieth ballot, and then
began to lose ground. The last ballot was the forty-second, when
Governor Wilson polled 494 votes. l|
Champ Clark reached the lowest ebb of his candidacy on the ballot
where Wilson reached a crest. He went down to 422 votes at that
time. but immediately began to pick up and had gone to 430 when ad
jcurnment was taken.
The Speaker came over to Baltimore during the evening and was
a guest at the home of Mayor Preston, near Convention Hall. He
returned to Washington shortly before midnight.
Baltimore, July I.?This has been another day of industry and dis
rppointment in the Democratic National Convention. Little by little
Governor Woodrow Wilson has crept up on his chief opponent and by
11 o'clock had passed the 500 mark, although he was still some 225
votes short ot the number necessary to nominate. While the Clark
supporters had pretty generally abandoned all hope of nominating
their candidate, they were declaring that the Jerseyman had reached
his limit and the convention would soon find it necessary to turn .o
some one else if it would find a candidate who could command the
necessary two-thirds vote
The forty-first ballot, completed at 11:30 o'clock, resulted as
WILSON .499' ? HARMON. 27
CLARK.424 GAYNOR. 1
UNDERWOOD.106 BRYAN . 1
FOSS . 28 KERN . 1
Another attempt to reach some sort of agreement among the
laaders failed to-day. The so-called conservatives were in confer
ence. Norman E. Mack. Charles F. Murphy, of Tammany Hall;
Colonel Georpe Harvey, Representative John J. Fitzgerald, of New
York, and Roger C. Sullivan, of Illinois, dined together.
After the talk Mr. Mack declared that every one seemed to be
"I do not believe either Wilson or Clark can be nominated now,"
sai.l Mr. Mack just before the convention was called to order.
Speaker Clark spent the evening at the city home of Maycr
Preston. near the convention hall. Several members of the Missouri
delegation met him at the Preston home. It was said he would remain
in the race.
The flop of Indiana, with its thirty votes, from Governor Marshall
to Wilson this afternoon seemed to be a complete damper on the hopu
that Senator John W. Kern, of Indiana, might be brought out ulti?
mately as a winning Bryan compromise candidate. It seemed to mean
s.omething more than the mere transfer of thirty votes from a station?
ary to a climbing candidate.
The thirty Indiana votes belong to "Tom" Taggart, who was
counted on originally by the Clark people as one of the men who would
aeliver to them for the grand finale. Like all the other powers that were
to deliver to Clark, Taggart has failed the Missouri man. Taggart'a
flop into the Wilson camp was accepted as his recognition of the
inevitable and the end of the Taggart-Sullivan-Murphy combination.
The Sullivan wing was suspected early of wavering. The Illinois
delegation held a caucus and an informal meeting. The caucus resulted
m a decision, 47 to 11, to stay with Clark. temporaniy at least.
Obstinacy, that cardinal virtue when exercised in a righteous cause, has
been the chief charactcristic of the Democratic National Convention to-day.
Clark delegates, exhorted by the Clark managers, have in the main remained
steadfast despite the steady influence of the strength of Woodrow Wilson.
Realizing the futility of hoping to achieve the nomination of Clark, he
and his supporters have devoted the day to efforts to induce a suftkient number
of delegates to vote against Wilson to make impossible the nomination of the
Jersey schoolmaster. Mr. Clark's efforts being exerted over the telephone from
With that cheerful disregard for the we'fare of the party which always
characterizes the Democracy whenever there is personal animosity involved,
the Clark people have thrown every consideration to the winds except their
determination to wreak vengeance on Woodrow Wilson because of the attack
which Bryan made on the Speaker and which the Clarkites regard as having
compassed the defeat of the "houn" dawg" hcro. This evening they assert with
apparent confidence that they have tied up a sufneitnt number of votes to
make Dr. Wilson's nomination impossible.
WILSON MEN RELY ON CLARK DEFECTIONS.
The Wilson supporters are confident they will be able to secure sumcient
strength for their candidate to make him the nominee. They admit that to do
this they must secure delegates who are instructed for Clark, but they point to
the fact that Wilson's steady growth has been made possible only by the defec
tion of Clark delegates. While Represemative Underwood has lost compara
tively slightly. most of the Wilson gains have been from the Clark column.
The friends of Representative Underwood are as confident as ever that
their candidate will be nominated. They declare that Mr. Clark and his friends
will achieve their end and satisfy their desire for revenge on Wilson, that
these will make the Jerseyman's nomination impossible, and, having "tried out"
the Jersey Governor, the delegates will turn to Underwood as the only man who
can command tr<e necessary two-thirds.
Democratic harmony is beginning to make itself obvious in Baltimore.
People who approached the convention hall this morning were greeted with
the salutation: "Read Champ Clark's advertisement, mister." The "advertiae
ment" consisted of a circular quoting those excerpts from Woodrow Wilson'a
writing and which it is believed can be used to injure him in the campaign.
Then. a little later. newsboys arrived distributing free a newspaper which con
tained the statement of its proprietor defending Mr. Clark. Somewhat later in
the day boys arrived with quantities of dodgers headed "Mayor Preston'a Vice
Presidential Candidacy a Joke in Maryland," and referring to Baltimore'e chief
cxecutive as "odious" and as the head of the Baltimore liquor ring.
In the convention hall there were several incipient fighta which wern 800
C?Btl?ucd on thlrd i*l?- tblrd eolaBBB.