Newspaper Page Text
HAS BECOME LA If
Teddy's Division Still Possibility.
Left to Option of Executive After
Brisk Fight on Final Adoption
Washington, May 17.?Final action
was taken by congress today on the
*"> ? ?? v;li +V>q capmi H rvf ttlP
"ir en ixi v uiu, buv uvwuu
major measures of th? war.
The senate, by a vote of 65 to 3
?<iopted the conference report ac
cepted yesterday by t:ie house. Vice
President Marshall ana opener
Clark will sign the bill tomorrow and
send it to the White House for Presi
dent Wilson's approval. It probably
^'ill be law before tomorrow night.
As finally approved the bill pro
vides for raising by selective con
scription a war army in increments
of 500,000 men froui 21 to 30 years
of age. It also authorizes without
directing the president to raise vol
unteer forces which Col. Roosevelt
desires to take to France and greauy
increase the pay of all enlisted men.
Machinery to register and draft the
first 500,000 men already has been
set up by the war department. Im
mediately after the president signs
*h? hill hp will hv Droclamation des
.ignate the day for registration of the
? 0,000,000 or more men of the pre
scribed age. Registration books will
be in the hands of Sta:e and local
authorities, who are to cooperate in
the work, and Brig. Gen. Crowder.
tbe provost marshal general, expects
to have his complete lists in Wash
ington within five days after registra
To Be Called in Fall.
Then will ccme the task of selecting
the first 500,000, exempting the physi
cally unfit, those with dependents and
men who are needed on the farms and
in-industries. The process of selec
tion probably will be completed long
before the men are wanted. Secretary
Baker said today that because of lack
of suoDlies, the new army would not
> "be called to the colors for training be
Whether Cel. Roosevelt shall be
permitted to raise an expedition rests
\ wath President Wilson. His views
I have not been disclosed.
As during the early stages of the
( long dispute in congress, today's clos
ing debate centred upon the socalled
Roosevelt amendment. Col. Roosevelt
v^as vigorously attacked by Senator
Stone of Missouri and ardently ?de
Kv friend Senator John
son of California.
Senator Stone attacked the Roose
velt amendment on the ground that
""Col. Roosevelt Is unfit to command
a body of troops because he has no
respect for authority, constitutional
^or otherwise," and described the pro
vision as Ma scheme both personal and
ic r.rnrtif?allv without
JtWA/OV * AM f m - . ?
military training," said Senator Stone.
** "He commanded a regiment in the
Spanish war for a short ime, it is
true* He led them courageously, but
did not command them with judg
ment. He got his men into a bad
hole, in imminent danger of being
cut to pieces and they would have
? ' " narrt./v rotrimont 1JTJ
-oeen exceyi iui a ?
der trained regular officers that came
to the rescue and saved tnem.
A Political Scheme.
"This scheme is personal and po
litical. It gives Roosevelt, the poli
tician, a chance to exploit himself as
the great volunteer hero of the war.
It keeps everybody else out and gives
~"m a monopoly of opportunity."
An impassioned reply was made by
nator Johnson of California.
l*W3x2it is it that is asked?" he said.
"Only tfe^t th^s man in the twilight of
- *,f- ?. Arwvn fhat lifor his
CIS llie Uld> iav uu..?
country, onty that he may serve his
The eight senators who cast the
egative votes were:
Democrats: Gore of Oklahoma,
Jardwick of Georgia, Kirby of Ar
kansas. Stone ?f Missouri, and Tram
mel of Florida.
Republicans: La Follette .of Wis
consin, Gronna of North Dakota and
Xorris of Nebraska.
The bill, backed by the administra
tion, was introduced in the senate
April 18, was passed April 28?in the
senate by a vote of SI to 8 and in the
house 397 to 24?and has since been
tied up in conference, returned there
twice by the house to mciuae iue
Roosevelt? volunteer provision and
further pay increases for enlisted
The Main Points.
The chief provisions are:
Raisins of armed forces by the se
lective draft system imposed upon all
? itha sijyps nf 21 and 30
mares uci >1 wu ?
years, inclusive, subject to registra
tion and certain exemptions from ser
Increasing the regular army to
aximura war strength.
Drafting into the federal service of
rational Guard units.
Raising of an initial force by con
scription of ."00.000 men with an ad
ditional 500.000 if deemed necessary.
Raising if the president sees fit
of four divisions of volunteer miantry
(tf?e Roosevelt amendment).
Increasing: the pay of all enlisted
men as follows:
Fifteen dollars * additional monthly
for those now receiving less than $21,
comprising the bulk of the army,
graduated downward to-$6 for those
-receiving $45 or more.
Prohibiting sale of liquor at or near
army training camns ahd otherwise
protecting morals of the soldiers.
The conscription age limits were
agreed unon with much difficulty. The
T7ar department proposed a minimum
19 and a maximum oi i ut
"house voted to fix them at 21 to 40
and the senate at frorav 21 to 27, the
compromise of 21 to 30, inclusive, re
Ttarh ys'fre and Nails. We row have
1 stocks in all si^es. Al?o large
fa?*m fencing and metal posts
er Bros. Co.
l>ld Not Name Conscription Boards in
Accordance With Provost Marshal
General's l:rciveTs:-?l Instructions.
mWo Viv it?'Further ron
VUlUmuja, -uo." ? -
frraing recent statements, if any fur
ther confirmation v/ere necessary, that
Gov. Manning placed South Carolina
in a class by herself in regard to th3
formation of conscription enrollment
Loards, the governor desiring to have
them constituted according to his
own ideas and not along the line of
the general plan for the country, is
, shown by general instructions issued
from Washington by Gen. E. H. Crow
dert provost marshal general, in the
fact that these instructions are di
rected "to sheriffs of counties and
mayors of cities of 30,000 population
boards named by Gov. Manning do
not include the sheriffs, the boards
in this State as appointed by the gov
ernor being composed of a chairman,
selected by the governor, and the
clerks of court and probate judges of
the various counties.
! General! instructions from Gen.
Crowder are in part as follows: j
"To Sheriffs of' Counties and Mayors
; of Cities of 30,000 Population or i
~ ? nr/v>lomdfirtn W! 1 i
1 lit: pi C81UCUI, a ......
carry some 3uch direction as the fol
"'And I do charge those who,
through sickness, shall be unable to
: present themselves for registration
( upon the day named and those who
! expect then to be absent from the;
county in which they have their per
manent homes that they apply to tne
county clerk of the county in whicn
they may be cn the sixth day after,
the date of this proclamation for in
structions as to how they may regis-!
ter on the date prescribed herein. In
case such persons as. through sick-'
ness or absence, may be unable to pre
sent themselves for registration as in
t tho inu- nrnvi^ed shall be sojourning
in cities of over 30,000 population they
shall apply to the city clerk of the
city wherein they may be sojourning
! rather than to the clerk of the coun-'
"By the time you rec*/ive this com-1
munication you should also have re
ceived an ample supply of registration
cards to regiscer all males in your
between the as:es of 21
and 30 inclusive," e?c.
"Sheriffs are requested to go over,
the matter at once with the clerk of
their county and mayors of cities of
over 30.000 vsrth the clerks of those
cities. Such clerks should be at onee
:~v> vwt+'h oor/lo an/1 instructed
1UI lilSiiCU nnu U..V. --
in the method erf filling them out.
"Also please communicate with
: training camps, boarding schools,
colleges, jails, reformatories, peni
tentiaries and other institutions in
your jurisdiction in order that the
provisions of parga-rphs 62 and 63
may be promptly attended to and in
order also that yon may procure tb<?
j r.ecessary extra supply of cards from
| the governor in case the cards needed
for such institutions will reduce your
i supply of cards below your n eds.
"E. H. Crowder,
j Authority is granted to State au
| thorities to havet ranslation of regis
i tration cards made where necessary
j on account , of foreign population.
| "Registrars should be persons who
1 can speak English," says the prorost
j marshal general. "For this reason it
> is thought that it will not be neces
sarv to translate the regulation duc
v.herever such translations are con
sidered necessary they may be made
"Attention has also been drawn to
the requirement that registrars shall
deliver registration cards to the sher
I iff in person. Thin is essential to tfie
accurate fixing of responsibility."
LIBERTY LOA* CAJfPAIUX
i >ff:ST BE PRESSED HARD
Unless People Work T&srether Over
| subscription of Bfe Bond Issue
will Not Be Possible, and Over
sabscription Is Important
Washington, May 17.?Representa
tives of the federal reserve banks and
j treasury officials in direct charge of
the task of floating the Liberty loan
1 were virtually unanimous tonight in
i the opinion that a tremendous cam
j paign must be successfully carried on
! within the next 27 days if the Liberty
j loan is to meet with the oversub
' scription which officials hope for.
| Predictions that the big issue would
he oversubscribed! several hundred
' per cent, made on the face of the
first returns of estimates of banks as
to the probable amount they and their
customers would take have not ma
terialized thus far. There is a cry
ing need, in the opinion of officials,
! for the small investor in srreat num
"bprs. tn make felt his power.
Probably not one-half of the loan
has' been taken, including allowance
for approximately $4^0.000.000 of
treasury certificates of indebtedness
A large oversubscription, officials
feel, is highly desirable in that it
would sfco-.v that the United States
is in the war to stay until Germany
Secretary McAdoo's trip through
the Middle West fc> a rart of the pro
gram to arnaf-e the country, especial
ly the small investor, to the need of
making a f? !l 'md i nme^iate response
!. to the government's neerrs.
How widwsrread the opinion is tha!:
t the issue already hns been oversub
[ scribed is refloated in ie4ters received
1 f~om some bairns whir,h state that in
f view of t^e fart that the writers un
derstood the issue alroady has been
fully talon, they jeerct that there
would be no use in offering their sub
of tlie loan sub
scription campaign at each of the
reserve banks, except Dallas and San
Francisco, had the real situation im
pressed ojon-vfclsem in plain language
' ;y treasury and reserve board offi
cials today at a conference. They
vere told that there was need of
arousing the country to the immediate
necessity of subscribing to the loan.
The first burst of patriotic response
to the announcement of .the issue
brought liberal estimates from many
banks and numerous inquiries as to
the details of the issue. Full details
as to redepositing the proceeds of the
issue were not completed until late
yesterday. They will be announced
tomorrow, having been telegraphed,
tonight to the federal reserve banks
after beine: rushed through the gov
eminent printing office late today.
The first subscription to be received
through the newly organized woman'*
committee 01 me ljiuci ?,j^ iu&u
turned into the treasury tod
Mrs. W. G. McAdoo, wife of th?
retarv. It came from Cincinnati
was for $10,000.
The ranks of organizations which
hare offered their facilities to the
government to aid in making the loan
a success were augmented today by
the Chautauqua speakers.
EXDS AT SPARTANBURG
The 18th Annual Meeting of the State
Firemen Brought to Close on
Spartanburg Journot, 17th:
Today's Toun -jment Kesnlts.
Hose wagon race?Newberry, first
prize, $75; Orangeburg, second prize,
Consolation hose wagon race?Ma
rion, fire prize, $100; Kingstree, sec
ond prize, $50.
Hand reel race?Columbia, first
prize, $125; Newberry, second prize,
Orangeburg third prize, $25.
Grab reel race?^oiumoia, urbL
prize. $50; New-berry, second prize,
$75: Orangeburg third prize, $25.
fered for third.
Foot race?George Thayer, Colum
bia team, first prize, $15; second, Har
vey Starling of Columbia team, sec
ond prize, $10.
With this morning's tournament
event the 13th annual meeting of me
South Carolina State Firemen's asso
ciation which has befn 1l session here
since Tuesday came to a close. In
terest in the tournament) continued
throughout the morning and until the
last race when George Thayer of the
Palmetto company of Columbia
crossed the line first the root races 111
| 10 2-5, second Harvey Starling of the
i same company came second with time
of 10 4-5. The race was for 100 yards.
In the first race today open to any
department which had won first
, place in a previous tournament New
, terry came first with a record of
| ?2 2-5 second; Orangeburg second
I with a record of 32 3-4.
In thd consolation hose wagon
I race open to any team which had not
. won a first prize at a previous tour
nament. Marion won first with time
K'ine'si-rf^ second with
In the hand reel race Columbia
won first with time of 20 3-4; Newber
ry second with 24 4-5; Orangeburg
third with 32 4-5. ir.
! In the grab reel-'tsace, Columbia's
, time was 20 3-5; Newberry 26 and Or
j angeburg 31 3-5.
j Results Yesterday.
T? tTTO orr\M MPP VP<3tf?rdaV
I I 11 LIIC UUO^ TT UJjV*! itvvv ^ ? ?
first place was won by Orangeburg,
I prize $200; second place was won by
Newberry, $125 and third money was
tied for by Union and Marion.
The following were the score yes
j Marion?Hydrant, 16 3-5; water,
Bishopville?Hydrant, 15 1-5; water,
! 34 4-5.
Newberry?Hydrant, 15; water,
I Columbia?Hydrant, 14 3-4; water, 0.
Greenwood?Hydrant, 15 3-5; water,
rtarlincrton?Hvdrant. 15: water.
Orangeburg?Hydrant, 151-5; wa
trr. S3 1-5.
I'nion?Hydrant. 14 2-5; water,
JKingstrec?Hydrant, 15 1-4; water,
Bennettsvillc?Hydrant, 15 2-5; wa
.. Jiai Hill jxancs iKwiiu
In the hose wagon races at the
firemen's tournament today the
Swamp Fox Hose company of Marion
won first money in the consolation
j race and broke the track record, both
in time to hydrant and in showing
water. This team tied with Union
1 for third place yesterday In the grand
I prize race. The team work of the
Marion team in yesterday's race was
two-fiftli of a second faster than
tVnf of the winners, the horse's time
to the hydrant losing the Marion
team first place. Today the same
, horse ran to the hydrant in 13 4-5
seconds and the men worked like a
piece of machinery, showing water in
13 1-5 seconds and winning first prize,
The time made by different team
in the consolation race was as fol
Marion?Hydrant, 13 4-5; water
PishoDville?Hydrant. 14 2-vi; wa
tcr. 0 (blew Git a:. nyarauLj.
Darlington?Hydrant, 14 3-5; wa
; 1'ingsthree?Hydrant, 14 2-5; water,
OO 1 -
T'ennettsvil'e?Hydrant. 15 1-2; wa
ter 0 (failed tc connect at hydrant).
In the race for teams that have
' wor first prize. Newberry won first
money, $75. with Orangeburg second.
Time ss follows:
Newberry?Hydrant. 14 2-5;, water,
Columbia?Hydrant, 14 2-5; water,
Greenwood?Hydrant. 15 4-5; water,
i Orangeburg?Hydrant, 14 4-5; wa
ter, 32 3-5.
Union?Hydrant, 14 2-5; water,
: 34 3-5.
' PATRIOTISM AM) fLOTflES.
The Red, White and Bine in Evidence
In Many Novel Accessories.
New York. May 21.?The patriotic
spirit of flag deckod New York begins
to make itself felt in many of the
smajl accessories that make a woman's
costt me Itself. With flags to the
right and flags to the left, it is not to
be wondered at that the spirit of the
times is being reflected in our clothes.
The red, white "anc Dlue colors are
in evidence everywhere. New vests
and collars of white silk or satin are
eiirert with narrow -ed. white and blue
ribbon, or rows of red and blue ^rib
bon are stitched around the edges of
white collars. The vests are very lat
st addition to coat3, and are so pop
tar that even blouses are being made
,i vesr effect now.
A Polero Dress In Dotted Foulard is
Hosiery and gloves embroidered with
stars and stripes are among the latest
novelties seen, showing the extent to
which patriotism may be taken. There
are also small silk handkerchiefs
edged with little flags, and parasols
edged with ribbon bearing the stars
and stripes. i?ven a parasol of red,
white and blue bunting has been de
?"J ??Al/sr? noe?A oTfornQtolv
V IStJU, Willi UJC tVWf llOCU U1VV/1 uuvv,.;
in each section.
Costumes consisting or red or blue
wool jersey middy blouses are worn
with skirts of white wnsn satin or
sports silk. The blouses are decorat
ed with embroidered emblems on the
sleeves, on the ends of collars or in
front. With the blue blouses are worn
red ties, and with the red blouses, blue
Foulard Combined With Organdy or
Every smartly dressed woman real
izes that if she is to te up to date
Fhe must have a dress of foulard in
, her wardrobe this summer. Blue foul
ard with large white polka-dots is
the kind one sees most of, ;but some
times th3 order is reversed and blue
dots standing out on a white back
ground appear. They are just as smart
and even a little newer than the
white dots on the tlue.
i Foulard is often combined with
Georgette or organdy. In the sketch
it is combined with white Georgette
which is used fcr the soft, gathered
vest and collar, of a very modish bo
lero dress of navy blue dotted foulard.
The pretty bolero style has come bacs
x - ? ?J ftno tlm manv at
LO US ilLIU Lines IS tiuc UJ. buv U1.J
tractive models in which it is seen.
Some of the new summer suits have
' short bolero coats trimmed around the
| edge with some form of -embroidery or
' stitching. A very smart model was
; made of blue twill and routarfl.
Capes 3Iake Their Appearance.
! Coats with capes and dresses with
capes have been making their appear
ance lately. The capes are not the
' short variety that were used some sea
' sons ago. They are very long, as iuuk
as the coat to which it is attached in
most cases, and many of them are at
tached only at the back of a coat or
dress. While being very smart, these
capes have a practical value "in that
they give extra warmth. In a very
smart dress which comDined dark blue
satin and serge, a cape of serge was
attached at the shoulders. The lining
of apricot colored s::k formed an ef
fective background for the dark dress.
vrAT)m TVfiPrtfi "Pfi
'LUX* C 1.ivu|j.iojuw
IX INOME TAXES
McAdoo Informs Honse That Snm
Needed for First Year is $2,
Washington, May 17.?Further dras
tic increases were written into the
income surtax schedules of the wai
revenue bill by the house in the com
mittee or tne wno:e touay unci au
nouncement by Democratic Leadej
Kitchin that Sec! IcAtloo's lat
est estimate of or?half the cost o
the first year of (he wir, which the
' bill is intended to cover, would b<
i about $2,245,000,000.
nn1 "" ? ? ? 0~ nor r'Onr ATI fll
1 Xlt3 t/'cl O put V/Vi*b.) v ?
the proposed surtaxes between $40.
000 and $1,000,000, as reported bj
the committee, and a 45 per cent, sur
t tax on incomes in excess of $1,000,00(
1 as proposed by Representative Len
root of Wisconsin, were included by i
1 vote of 146 to 107. Representative
and others who were opposec
| to increased income taxes voted form
ally against the proposals.
No attempt v. ill b3 made in trfe
house, Mr. Kitchin announced tonight
to raise the total of tie bill to $2,
245,000.000. It is probable, however
be added, that the total will be
larger than the $1 800 000,000 con
| l-eeded ar^ther bill will be drafted ]
; at the next session of congress. j c
Many members believe further er-! t
j forts to make the bill total $2,245,000,-! c
j 000 will be made on the floor or in the | 1
committee. | i
Regardless of Secretary McAdoo's t
estimate, Mr. Lenroot announced to- ?
night, he will seek to ha\e stricken
frv?in t'no Kill +T"io tovos r\ r> licrVit o n A ^
* * v/lU VUV Uiii V IttAVO Vii ligUt aiiU
A statement prepared by a commit
tee ex;,en tonight said that the surtax
increase would add a^out $66,000,000
to the total of the bill during the
coming year. Tho surtaxes which
would, be adced io the normal taxes
provided by the old law under the.
Lenroot amendments would be as fol-',
between $40,000 and $60,000 10 (
per cent.; $60,000 to $80,000 13 3-4
per cent.; $50,000 to ?100,000, 17 1-2
' per cent.; $11/0,000 to $150,000. 21 1-4; ]
I $150,000 to $200,000, 25; ?200,000 to
$250,000, 30; $250,000 to $300,000,!
; 37 1-2; $500,000 to $1,000,000, 41 1-4;'
j $1,000,000 and over, 4-5 per cent.
ReDresentative T^nroot assailed flip
j plan of taxing the poor 011 necessities!
| c: life and permitting the rich to re- x
I tain their wealth subject to emer- c
I gency taxes.
1 Efforts of Representative Curry of t
| California to insert an amendment to t
: increase the exemption of single per- c
| sons from $1,000 to $2,000 and of l
| married persons from $2,000 to $3,000 S
| failed by a vote of 100 to 50. c
SOUTH CAROLINA GUARD
TO BE SUMMONED IN JULY
Twenty-fifth ef That Drouth Set as
Date for. Assembling of All Units
of National Irnardsmpm
t , ,
| 'Washington, May 18.-jAll National
! Guard organizations wll be called *
| into federal service between July 15 -
j and August 5. I (
j Governors have been authorized to
j recruit all organizatrons to war t
! strength. The dates of assembly fol- 1
| low: | \
I Julv 15?;New York, Pennsylvania, ?
I Ohio, West Virginia, Michigan, Wis- 1
| cousin, Minnesota, Iowa, North Da-. '
J kola. South Dakota and Nebraska.
July 25?Maine, New Hampshire,- J
| Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Is- 1
land, Connecticut, New Jersey, Del- J
; aware, Maryland, District of Colum- '
; bia, Virginia, North and SoutF Car-,1
j olina, Tennessee, Illinois, Montana, 1
; Wyoming, Idaho, Washington and J
! Oregon. j 1
I August 5?Indiana, Kentucky, Ala- *
: bama, Georgia, Florida, Mississippi, (
! Arkanasa, Lonisina, Oklahoma, Texas, ]
i Vf i oann Voncvio Matt If OV :
Jiiouvyui Ay J.VCVUOc?i3t \A/lVAOUVf XW^A"
ico, Arionsa and Utah.
Arrangements for formally incor
I am now in a positi
all the cow peas in th<
at the Scott Building i
barber shop for the n<
ceive and pay for the
variety of sound and <
per bushel delivered ir
your surplus peas to r
H. 0. L
Think of 15,000
tional, but the ordi:
owners who have substi
treacherous and expen:
acrents for ESSENKAY, we in
service that positively assure
slow leaks?doubles .the life
relieves your mind of all v
from the constant drawbacks*
you nothing to investigate. <
Write for free book]
)orat:ng the guards into the armies
>f tlie L'nited States, terminating for
he war period their status as militia
>r State troops, are understood to be
)ased upon the possibility of suppiy
ng fully war equipment for the
It is understood also that the 16
iivisional cantonment camps for the
ruard will all be in the Southeaster?,
Southern and Western departments.
Dates upon which various State units
ire to be moved tt> the big camps
rom State mobilization points will
i ~ ^ ~ ,3 ivi-tstT-i nnmnlotinn r\f fhf*
ICpCllU UJM/11 v..v i
ers and supply system at the canton
"HARLESTOX FIDS WOOD
WELCOME TO *EW POST
'atrfiotic Ontpouringr of fitbens
JIarks Reception?General Tells
People That America Wfll Win
War by Pnttlng* Fnll Strengrtn
" Into Struggle.
Charleston, May 17.?Ten thousand
nen and women and children, every
>ne carrying the national flag, parad
id through the streets of Charleston
his afternoon, as a demonstration of
heir patriotism, and as a fitting -wel
come to Maj. Gen. Leonard 'Wood, wfto,
>eing assisted to tfte command 01 me
Southeastern department, recently
>ame to Charleston to direct from here
he organizing of the army which this
'ountry expects to sen<! to Europe.
I- o -fr\ +Vl?> naradp Cpri WOO(i
\'as presented with a handsome flag
>n the part of the citizens of the city.
Tonight he is the guest of the bust
less men of Charleston at a formal
Gov. Richard I. Manning welcocted
>en. Wood on the part of the State;
tfayor T. T. Hyde on the part of the
In his address, deliverer Co the
;housands who paraded, Gen. Wood
lrged them to awaken to the serious
md solemn aspect of the war. "Wa
ire in the biggest war in the world's
listory." he said, "and you don't
-now it. But soon you will have the
risible evidence. FYance and Eng
and, whose straggling and bleeding
fries now alone protect ns from tie
enemy's might, are calling for men
living evidence that America is in the
?rar of democracy against autocracy,
svith something more substantial to
Dffer than money and sympathy. We
will win this war, but every person in
the country must do his share, wheth
er it is" in the trenches, behind tke
plow, or in the factory."
Subscribe to The Herald and News.
ion to take care of
2 county and will be
in rear of Taylor's
sxt 2 weeks to re
III. f? 111 lane any
:lean peas at $2.50
1 strong bags. Brin<?
ne and save money.
Complete a j / ! / / J
tomcbiile- ^ // / / / l\
CABOLIXA AUTO CO. '
PH05E 172. *
WB?R?Y, SOUTH CAB0LI5A
:s ? No "Blowoufs"
miles from one set of casings
j or "blowout"! This is not excep
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