Soccer & Football & Ice Yachting <£ Court Tennis <* Boxing & Golf <* Other Sports
jjBT BATTLE AT SUB
New York Amateurs Defeat
"Pros" from Pennsylvania.
W |N BY MARGIN OF ONE GOAL
Penalty Costs Visitors the Game
as Porter Sends the Bali
Vtxr York and Pennsylvania clashed on
Lg'sDcier gridiron at Marquette Oval in
~-<jcklyn yesterday afternoon, in the pres
« f ci four thousand persons, and, after
V;clli"F contest, in which the excite
m t was kept up from beginning to end.
j^, Xew York amateurs * scored ■ victory
0- tbe professional team representing the
Keystone State by a score of 2 goals vto 1.
«je New York Amateur Association Foot
jvjj* League placed a picked team in the
*ela for the occasion without giving those
j^Ben much opportunity to practise to
-gther. an<l In the matter of teamwork the
raters excelled. Nevertheless, the New
«A men played splendid soccer, every
«ta beia? at his best, while the defensive
srtri ■was superb. The visitors took the
lljl in the first half, but in the second
-^ipc of pl a >* the honors vere v»*ith New
Torfc. t!» goal of the Quakers being twice
-.- minutes after the game started the
defenders lor the Amateur League were
carried off their feet, so fierce was the on
jS-cht- The first goal of the game re
islteiJ from a. hot shot by F. Brown, of
tije CeHlcs. who negotiated a good pass
from P- Andrews, Collingwood Football
Club, outside left. .
. Tie New Yorkers thereupon buckled
iorr. in earnest and there was no further
eccrias until the whistle blew for half
ticfe It was the consensus of opinion that,
Irrespective of the gnal scored, the visitors
j«d the better of the argument up to that
point, having done most of the pressing.
Zbt best work for Pennsylvania was done
fcr -C. Banks, of the Hibernians, at v centre
jalf. and 6. McNichols. of the Celtics, at
Ends were changed and amid general en
thusiasm the score was tied for New York
br A. .•■• i* 1 Wcphe. cf the Columbia Oval
Football Club, playing at outside right. It
«as purely an individual performance. Van
fle "JVegr.e citing the ball in mldfield and
reaching the net after much clever drib-
V..- - and dedgir.g.
For twenty minutes thereafter the fight
Vaged -:■> and down the ficl 1 without either
«i« being able to make any impression on
tie opposing defence. ' The New Yorkers
4£ their full share of pressing and fre
■Cfeatly get within shooting distance of the
T^aasylvania goal. YVTiile in a scrimmage
•- "front of the visitors' net a sharp blast
frem the referee's whistle called a sudden
tilt. For handling of the ball by one of
is Quaker backs a penalty was charged
tzk... • Pennsylvania.
Th« bell m intrusted to F. Porter, of
HoHysvoo3 inn, vice-captain of the New
T«rk team at cei.tre half, for a free try
tsd he was equal to the occasion and sent
the sphere whizzing between the Pennsyl
bb posts. It proved to be th« winning
goal, as no scoring was done thereafter.
SL King, of The Brooklyn Celtics; D.
Hastie. of thy Clan McDonalds, and B.
H :■•:. cf ihe Critchleys, were conspicuous
for their good work throughout the game
is behalf of New York. The line-up fol
"Xiw Ycrlc <2). ' rcsition. Pennsylvania <I>.
E&!i£hie. . r. - Goal -. llowell
Eerie Right back Peacock
-Evrd !>-;; back Taylor
lircCulloch Right hail lllchardFon
Porter Centre half Danks
HcWilliam Left half Tillie
A. Van cc he. Outside ri=ht Bentley
Hir.ie ....Inside right Gallagher
Jyters Centre McXtchois
Sisp Infide left Brown
UcQuetn Outside left Andrews
E*£eret — C- Creißhton. Linesmen — W*. Will
toss. Xetr York, and P. McAllister. P«in»:.-lva
rJt. Goals — A. Van de "U>ph9 and F. Pcrter,
VevTork; Brown-, Pennsylvania. Tim» — Halves
«J forty-five minutes.
The American football Association has
, scheduled the replay between the Brooklyn
Football Club and the Ansonia Football
Cub. of Ansonia, Conn., in the second
. rousi of tiie annual cup tie series, for next
£anday afternoon, at Visitation Oval,- in
Brooklyn. The winner will meet the Scot
tish-Americans, of Newark, in the third
PLAN NEW GOLF LINKS
Cranford Club Ambitious and
Likely to Build New Home.
Another organization with cighteen-nola
Expirations is the Crar.tord Golf Club.
,^iich for a number of years has been in
possession of a long nine-hole circuit. The
club has secured .option on land known as
the Echo Lake Farm, a tract comprising
.22s acres of ground well adapted for golf.
• Ore side of the farm is bounded by Echo
X*ke and on the high ground is plenty of
««Bom. for a clubhouse that could be erected
so as to overlook the sheet of water.
- In addition to rolling country one sec-
Son of the farm contains woodland. It is
located about a mile and a half from, the
Crenford station, on the Central Railroad
c! New Jersey, and three-quarters of" a
sfle from the Vvestfield station.
Tho plan is to have each member a bond
holder in the new club, which may be
called the Echo Lake Golf Club. It is like
wise proposed to have two twenty-four pas
termer automobiles to run between the club
boose and the stations at Cranford and
One reason for the. expansion movement
** that the lease, on the present- house and
Ccanfis will expire in 1915. and it is feared
that an extension of the term will be im
*soßß!ble because of the accessibility of the
*«I»fcrty for residential purposes. The
fluent plan calls for the raising of
: •MOCt, to be spent in the purchase or the
;Itai. erection of a clubhouse and the lay
"fc£ out of the links.
•toong recent rules decisions from St. An
t'ovg the following are of interest: .
. A and Ii are playing a match. A's ball
- •* ■•• rouch grass. His caddie sees a white
■abject, partly concealed by grass, which
ttey assume to be the ball. A plays, but
***6 that the white object is a piece of
Paper, A's bail is found about two feet
%*ay. but not visible at the time he played.
'« claims that A. having played at what
«a exposed was his ball, must count a
r - : -- under Definition 13. Is this correct?
Answer.— As the paper was not "the ball. *
"»o^ penalty was incurred. Under th* pro
tigsp of Rule 22 this incident need not
.nY Pursuant to a local rule, A lifted his
" !■■■-..« in ...... -it over his shoulder
th« ball fell, into his golf bag, which was
fel'^ig over liis shoulder. Was A entitled
*>*earop without penalty, or should he
***« played the ball from out of the bag:
<* five up the hole? Some contend that tho
•■■ ehould be treated as lodging in any
2*5? moving (Rale 17). (2) Is there any
J"««ace in principle between a. ball played
'«*> the turned ... part of the trousers
'.'••:. the player is wearing and ■■- ball
•*|Jped into a golf bag which a player is
l^arryiDg? '. .
♦' Answer.— was entitled to redrop the
3* 11 *Itbotrt penalty. The player, his cad
v^*«Bd his clubs cannot be held to como
'«*-2fier iinie I; & The difference between
£)* -eases mentioned is that, in the first
**••■ the ball is in play, end in the second
"Sft-the ball is not in play until dropped.
THE WHOLE STORY.'
JVren The Rochester "Democrat and Ohron-.
, Bernard Shaw says there isn't a person
■ the world who understands him. Ho
-/■'■* t have gone' further and esid that
"•''* re are not a dozen persons who are try
- f* to understand him* or care -whether -be
i ** snfleretooa or 'not
MRS FLOCK TO ICE
Auto-Sleigh and Ice Yachts
Prove Added Attraction.
WIND LIGHT IN MORNING
Two Races Postponed, but Small
Boats Skim Along in the
fEy Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Red Bank, K. .1.. Dec. 20.— Hundreds of
mpn arr.l •women from Xew York and New
ark, besides local residents and visitors
from neighboring towns, gathered on the
North Shrewsbury River to-day to enjoy
the skatinp, witness the big ice yacht races
Scheduled for the morning and afternoon i
and see the auto-sleigh tried out again by j
its inventor, Fred Waters. :
About twenty-five bie: and little ice boats
•were out m the morning- and an attempt
w.-.s made to race, but the light west wind
refused to blow strongly enough to propel
the yachts over the- course. Among the
third class starters were Garrett Morford
and Commodore Thomas H. Grant's Tyro,
sailed by Mr. Morford; Daniel Asay's Gull,
sailed by her owner; W. Harold Powers'g
Edna M.. sailed by her owner; Everett
Asay's Eagle, sailed by his brother Harry;
Xewton Doremus'a Atalanta, sailed by
i Harry Allaire; William Whites Silver
Heels, sailed by her owner, and John Dick
erson's Wizard, handled by Captain Henry
Abcrut fifteen boats of the mosquito fleet j
ale© were out. The two races were post
poned until to-morrow morning- and after
Except for a few bad spots, the ice is in
fine condition. One of these bad places Is
near the starting point, where the snow has
melted and left a depression. Quito a bit
of excitement resulted when Daniel Asay's j
third class boat Gull broko in, the runners
and part of the Loafs body going under
water. About fifteen men and boy skaters
succeeded In pulling the boat on xa good ice.
Fred Waters's auto-sleigh proved the big
attraction and sensation of the day. He
made about forty miles an hour, and will
give come of the ice yachts a close race, i
Some of the oldtlme ice boat skippers fol
lowed the auto-sleigh with critical eye. A
race will likely take place this week be
tween the auto-sleigh and the Ic© boats. t
Captain. Waters took the first passengers
nut In his sleigli this afternoon. They were
Mrs. J. J. Quigley and a young girl, who
were satisfied to Bit on the rcrugh frame
work, just so they grot a ride. The sight
was an -unusual and amusing one. The
sleigh was sent along at a. fast pace, and
the pas-sengers were pretty well frightened
and begsed Captain Waters to stop the en
gine. The sle'g-h. struck a "cup," where
water had frozen over the ice, and came to
a sudden stop as the water flew high in the
There was an exciting rac© between five
boats of the Ked Bank mosquito fleet in
the afternoon, the starters being the yachts
of Oscar Brand, John Conover, Everett,
Asay, Harold Sickles and William Wood
ward. The boats sailed down to Fair -Haven
and back four times, a distance of twenty
miles. Oscar Brand"s Mischief finished one
and a half minutes ahead, with Conover
second. Sickles third. Asay fourth and
The little flyers lifted many timea in, the
northwest wind, that freshened late in the
day. and In going over some of The soft
spots threw water thirty feet in the air.
Host of the skippers were soaked at the
RiCE AS STAPLE FOOD.
Down in Louisiana, Texas and other
Southern states are thousands and thou
sands of acres of lowland devoted to rice
culture, and some years it is not worth
harvesting^ because we do not eat enough
rice, according to M. H. McLane, of New
"Still, there are more people in the world
whose 'staple food is rice than there are
vho rely on wheat as a staple, said Mr.
McLane: "We are cooks enough to know
that there are forty different ways in
which rice can be prepared to build up
b^On? d we b l? you say, 'people don't like
raisins, corn and rice so very well. its
all a matter of when you didn't like any
t'me in your life when you didn t *••■£-
thing save milk. Later on. instead of go
ing- in lor things like rice and field corn,
you cultivated a taste for olives. greasy
t.ates high-seasoned pork, white wheat
/iinicrh in many disguises, and such.
"Just think what would happen if we
all went in for raisins, corn and rice, and
f>r<mes too. to the extent we do for meat.
Why. our swamps and deserts would be
rornV farms and vineyard*. Morally, phya
teaUv nationally, we would bo better and
£ for we would solve the problem pre
sented by the increasing disproportion be
t Seen country and city population
-The causes of the cost of high liiin^.
trust oppression, general weaknesses, ana
most other public curses about which the
rublic is roaring really lie pretty close to
the public stomach. That organ has been
educated as a wise man wouldn't educate
a good dog's stomach."— Washington Her
BREAD AND DYSPEPSIA.
Tho conclusion that wheat bread is unfit
for dyspeptic?, sometimes Jumped at be
cause 111 effects are noticed to follow its
use. Is erroneous. On the contrary, it has
been pointed out by Bouchard and others
that farinaceous food is peculiarly adapted
to some dyspeptic patients.
It is the microbes in the starch, which are
capable of producing irritating acids, that
cause the trouble. To avoid this, Bouchard
recommends that only the crust or toasted
crumbs of the bread be used by dyspeptics,
particularly those - whose Etomachs are
dilated. The reason of this is explained
by the fact that baking temporarily, though
not permanently, arrests the fermentation
° When it is again heated by the warmth
of the stomach, the fermentation is re
wiwed In cases where the bread is toasted
brown' through, the fermentation is stopped
NEW-YORK DAILY TKIOTjjYE, TUESDAT, DECE3TKBK 27, T9W.
THREE LIVELY SCRIMMAGES IN INTERSTATE SOCCER FOOTBALL GAME
FultonCzitting.Jr. 9 Lofe* Match
Goes Down Before Newel Tilton in Final Round
of Tuxedo Court Tennis Tourney.
[Ey Telegraph to The Tribune. J
Tuxedo Park, N. V., Dec. 25.— A fashion
able crowd of spectators ivho are spending
the holidays at Tuxedo, witnessed the de
feat of Fulton Cutting, jr., at the handa
of Newel Tilton in the final round for the
George Grant Mason Holiday Cup in the
handicap court tennis tournament to-day,
on the Tux.edo tennis and racquet court.
Mr. Cutting gave Mr. Tilton a handicap
of 15, the latter winning in two straight
sets at 6— l, 6—4.
Some Interesting matches were played,
the chief surprise bein? the defeat of P.
Lorillard, jr., by Fulton Cutting, Jr.. yes
terday, after an exoiting struggle. Mr. Cut
ting followed it up this morning by defeat
ing R- D. Wrenn. the veteran lawn tennis
crack, in two straight sets. Mr. Tilton is
keen on the ga.me, and promises to be one
of the coming playera. The- eummary fol
Preliminary round— N. W. Tilton (half 80) de
feated C. S. I>e (minus half XC). 6—3. 3—3 — 6—2;
Grlswold Lorlllard 130) defeated I* 6. Chanler,
6—9, 7—5; Fulton Cutting, jr. (minus half 15).
defeated P. Ijorfllara. Jr. (minus 15 ao 1 ! bl<»quc),
First round — S. Cutting- (scratch) defeated F-
F. Carey- (30). 0 — 6—6 — 6—6 — N". "W. Tiltoa
(ca3ff 30) defeated Grlswold I>orin&rd (130). — 3,
— 4; Fulton Cutting, jr. (minus half 15), defeated
ft. D. Wrenn (ha 2 15), 8-«, 6—l. 10— John
Munroe (half 30) defeated Stanley Mortimer (30),
Semi-final round— N. W. Tilton (half 80) de
feated S. Cutting fscrtchX. € — 4. 6—4: Pulton
Cutting, jr. (minus half 16). defeated John, Mu»~
; ro« (half 30). 6—2. — 1.
: Final round— W. Tilton (half 30} defeated
Fulton Cutting, jr. <minus halt 15), — 1, 6 — *.
The club has arranged for a series of
' interesting' racquet matches during holiday
week. "Walter Hawes, racquet coach, of
Wellington College. England, Is visiting Mr.
Moore, of the Tuxedo Club, and a match
BOOM ALONG NAVY CREWS
Eight to Meet Columbia, Perm.
and Possibly Syracuse.
loosing only two men of last season's suc
cessful eight, the prospects of a strong?
crew at the Naval Academy this year are
bright. Of the men who pulled regularly
last year. Brown, bow, has been graduated,
and King, No. 4. has typhoid. They are the
only ones not available this year. The eeo
ond crew has also lost two members, one
by graduation and one by resignation. Glen
don will therefore have the material from
his third crew and his fourth class eight.
There is also the promise of some recruits,
notably Dalton, the halfback and next
year's football captain; Brown, the biff
jruard, and Mcßeavey.
The races with the 'varsity and freshmen
crews of the University of Pennsylvania on
&fay 6 will form easily the biff event of the
season, as Harvard will not row Annapolis
this spring. The only other race arranged
for is with Columbia on May 13. Syracuse
may send a crew to Annapolis, and there
is a prospect that Princeton will send a
four. Negotiations are pending with Tale.
Harvard has declined to send a crew, as
it rows Cornell on the latter's course thla
year. A number of races have been sched
ule! for the second and third crews and
the fourth class crew. It Is hoped to get
ene or more races for the four, this belnff
the lirrt time pinco tho early days of row
ing that the Navy has had a quartet on the
Most of the rowing men are in splendid
shape. Of the first crew men, Loftln,
Weems and Merring have been playing
football all the falL This is true also of
Whiting and Meyer, of the second crew,
and Brown, Dalton and Kcßeavey, who
are to try for one of the "boats, j Loftln. «nd
Weems are working on the wrestling team,
while Ertz, of the second crew, and Doug
las and Mcßeavey are playing basketball.
Kichard Glendon, the coach, will arrive
in Annapolis next month, and will at once
get the men at work on toe machines and
In the- tank. They will goon the water as
soon as weather conditions permit.
SO IT SEEMS.
Fiom The Buffalo Express.
Senator Grady denies the report that he
hus withdrawn as a candidate for president
pro Unap°r*> It was too good to be uue.
HARD BODY CHECK, JUST AFTER HEADING THE BALL.
will be arranged between Hawes and Suton,
the professional champion of the Philadel
phia Racquet Club, on Saturday and Sun
day. A four-handed match also will be
played, Hawes and Suton meeting Moore
ar.d Standing, of Tuxedo and New York, re
In adeiition the handicap racquet tourna
ment for a cup presented by tho club will
b© played. Among the entries to date are
R. D. Wrenn, William Post, Stanley G.
Mortimer, George F. Baker, jr., C. C. Pell,
Griswold I.ori!lard and F. T. Freling
Broadway and 44th Street, New York -'
OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT V
Smgletßoom* with Running Water - $2.50 to $3.50 Double Room* with Runninf Water - $3.50 to $5.00
Single Room* with Bath ... - $3.50 to $5.00 Double Rooms with Bath - - -- $5.00 to $8.00
Suites as desired **'-
CHARLES E. RECTOR FRED C KING, Maaafer
WALKER FALLS IN DASH
Race for Sprinting Title with
Donaldson Ends Badly.
Johannesburg. Union of South Africa,
Dec. 26. — The race at one hundred yards
between the South African sprinters, Jack
Donaldson and R. E. Walker, was spoiled
tc-clay, when Walker stumbled and fell af
ter covering sixty yards.
Donaldson's time was 9 5-S seconds, only
a quarter of a second slower than his
■worWs professional record. The race was
for the professional championship, and the
holder had a slight lead when Walker fell.
POSTPONE ATHLETIC GAMES.
The annual games of the Essex County
Athletic Association, scheduled to take
place at Morris Park, Newark, N. J., yes
terday, have been indefinitely postponed.
PM LOSES ON A FOUL
Bout in Australia Awarded to
Smith in Tenth Round.
Sydney, Xew South "Wales. Dec 28.— Billy
Papke. who claims the middleweight cham
pionship of the world, was beaten on a foul
in his fight with Dave Smith, the Austra
lian middleweight champion, hero to-day.
Smith appeared to have the advantage
from th© start, and Papke was warned sev
eral times before the bout was awarded to
Smith in the tenth round.
REFEREE TO THE RESCUE
Saves Burns from Punishment
by Stopping Bout Abroad.
London, Dec. 26.— 8i11y Lang, the former
heavyweight champion of Australia, severe
ly punished Jack Burns, of California, in a
boxing bout at the Olympia to-day. The
match was for twenty rounds, but the
referee stopped the fight In the twelfth to
save Bums from further pounding and de
clared the Australian the winner.
Lang sent the American to the floor
several times, A big: crowd saw tbe bout.
PHYSICIAN STOPS A BOUT
New Police Regulation Enforced
for the First Time.
Philadelphia, Dec. 26.— The new police
regulation empowering the club physician
to stop a boxing bout when he deems It
necessary was enforced for the first, time
here to-day at the Xatlonal Athletic Club,
when Phil McGovern. of Brooklyn, was
prevented from continuing his match with
Eddie O'Keete. of this city, after he had
been knocked down In the fifth round.
O'Keefe was knocked down by McGovern
in the first and third rounds, while the lat
ter was sent to the floor in the third and
fifth rounds. After the last knockdown the
physician at the ringside refused to permH
McGovern to continue, although in the
Judgment of the referee both men were In
condition to go the full six rounds.
In the main bout between Frankie- Ma
dole, of Pittsburg. and Eddie Murphj, of
Boston, the former, although outweighed.
put up a. good fight and was entitled to a,
T^HE new Hotel Rector, one of
■■■ the most complete and beauti
ful hotel structures ever erected, is
situated in the heart of the theatre y
and shopping districts, five mm- '
utes from the Pennsylvania Railroad
Station and the Grand Central
Three lines of surface cars pass
the door. The subway station is
one-half block distant, thus afford- *t
ing unexcelled transit facilities.
In every way its location and
equipment make it most conveni
ent for transient or permanent
The main restaurant will have
the special supervision of Mr.
Charles E. Rector.
Special banquet and dining
"ALL EUROPE IS INUffIT
Dr. David Starr Jowto 3a*»
War Is Remote.
NATIONS LISTEN 70*0*01
All Are Owned or Controlled
Their "Uncles," Bay»liehsn£
Stanford President. \
Chicago. Dee. 2«. — "All Enrope-ls-hi hoc*
to its 'uncle.' therefore there will be no '
war for many years to come. bec*uj# th«
money lenders -will not permit anything
which will impair the loans they hay«
Briefly these are the conclusions of D»
v*G Starr Jordan, president of -Leland Stan
ford University, expressed last night in a
lecture on "The Old Peace "With Velvet
Sandalled Feet", at Abraham Lincoln Cen
"All civilized nations are owned or con
1 trolled." Dr. Jordan said, "for they say
there 13 a difference between owning and
controlling a railroad, though some of us
cannot quite grasp the distinction.
"The men who make the war loans con
trol all the civilized nations. The Spitzen
| berger is not controlled. Neither Is th«
| Fiji. The "uncles' of the kings control tlv* .
I others. Emperors and Kings and parlia
ments may not declare war to satisfy m
whim, defend their honor or even to right «
wrong until they have secured the permis
sion of their 'uncle.'
There is no danger of war. but-ther^l«
grave danger that the war debt will .M
doubled. ' Europe's war debt is $23,000.-;
000.000. One-third of all the money lOJ
the world Is due on the war debt off
Europe alone. The Rothschilds ana othm
money lending families absolutely control
i ' "Nine-tenths of the war scares in Europe
and elsewhere are made by crafty state**
! men and a yellow press to divert the a*»
j tention of the people from reforms the*
i are demanding.
"When the powerful of earth find them*
I selves hard pressed by the people the^
1 issue a call to the mob to go off eorne*
! where to plunder and murder, for the-raol
| is always ready to join in the man hunt.
! and they fight until the people forget whai
i they wanted. ,j
"The spending of money for armanientl,"
the borrowing of enormous sums and|
shouldering the debt upon future gener*-*
tions, to be taken in taxes from the peasj
ants, is something more than a question
of finance— lt is a moral question.
"The placing of a tyrannous burden orsi
the poor of future generations is only on*
of the indictments to be drawn again»»
PHILIPPINE LIQUOR. -
"Bootlegging," carried on by the native^
of the Philippines with all the adeptnes*
of a resident of an American prohibitions
state, prompts one of the strongest recom-j
mendaiions yet made in favor of re-e*-,
tablishing the canteen. Brigadier General
Ramsay D. Potts. U. S. A., commanding
the Department of Luzon, in hi 3 acnuu
report deplore* the inability of the mili
tary authorities to suppress the drinklna
of native liquors by the American eoldleraJ
for, although it Is a violation of the law oO
the islands to sell such, stuff to tho soH
diere, th« nathws carry on » trade in it }
at the posts by conveying th* liquor aoouttri
on their person*. Taey hang around th*;
outside of the reservations, and . it 13 as
hard to keep the men from getting it as ,
it is to keep a thirsty Inhabitant of Main* .
from obtaining his refreshment. .
All this is a serious matter to the mili- .
tary department commander, for his ex
amination of the court martial records ot .
the year shows him very clearly that a
majority of the cases tried by the Inferior ,
courts and a considerable number of those
tried by general court martial are directly;
traceable to the use of native liquors.
"One who has' rrfcver seen the effect of
even a small quantity of native liquor upon
a yourfgr American unaccustomed to it 3
use." adds General Potts, "can. -form no
Judgment as to the seriousness : of th«
situation now presented, a situation -
yond the control of the military and the
civil authorities. The case calls for prompt
action, and I earnestly recommend Ana re
establishment of The canteen In the cose
exchange as the only means promising
beneficial results."— Army and Navy Jour
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