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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 16, 1922, Image 2

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ALLEGED FORGER
OF ROOSEVELT'S
NAME RETURNED
i .
W. L. Harman Brought
^ Capital From
? ' Atlanta.
___________
?* '??
Accused of forging the name of
Theodore Roosevelt. Jr.. Assistant j
8e<?Vetary of the Navy, to one of two
prwlsnorr notes during the early
patt of this month. William Law
rence Harman. 30 years old. of
Rochester. N. Y.. was arrested In
Atlanta* Ga. snd returned to the
District' yesterday by Headquarters
Detectives Charles Mullen and Henry
Prftit.
Harman is charged with two for
geries on notes which were placed in
the Rlggs National Bank. The note
bearing the signature of Roosevelt
j was forged, police say, on January
?. and calls for payment of $100.
The other note bears the name of
Col. Ruppert C. Lanford and calls
for payment of $1,000.
The accused was formerly em
ployed at the Atlanta branch of the
War Risk Bureau and became ac
quainted with Mr. Roosevelt through
business relations. He resigned his
position during the latter part of1
last year, after which he came to j
Washington. He had a small ac-1
?*opnt at th* nictrn B:?n'
the two notes to his credit, police |
say. .shortly afterward withdrawing
the ihoney and fleeing to Atlanta.!
He was followed by headquarters
folioi! through letters.
When arrested Harman admitted!
the forgeries*. police say. He told
pHi^e he was in dire need of funds
.r imc. Ho in confined to the;
First *ecinct station.
C1F CLUB'S NEW
OME ATTRACTS
Hui ds Inspect Quarters of
Or. lization?Will Hold
Forum Meeting.
' new home of the City Club
?-p??2.? for regular service yester
dftV. the old rlubhniise on Farragut
Square was closed before the pre- I
.sanitation ceremonies Saturdly
-n*irht.
* ^Several hsndred members with j
-their families yesterday made a
'second inspection of the new club
house. with the regular service In
operation. A large number attend
ed the special evening dinner, with
as extensive musical program fol
lowing.
'The expectation of the club's of
ficers that the new building would
bfcome a civic center for business,
social and civic organizations ap
pears to be Justified by the book
ings already made.
For today, meetings of the Mon
day Luncheon Club and the Wash
ington Typothetae are booked and
these organizations will hold their
luncheons at the clubhouse each
Monday hereafter.
| On tomorrow, the first of the
club's forum meetings will be held
in the new building, when Frank
McGlynn. player of the title role
in Drinkwater's "Abraham Lin
coln." will speak on the character
of the martyred President. The
meeting will be held in the main
dining room at 12:30. Members and
their wives are invited.
CROWDS SEE FIRE
IN NEW YORK HOTEL
Distinguished Guests Alarmed
1 By Flames in Fifth Ave
nue Hostelry.
;XEW YORK, Jan. IS.?Guests of
international prominence were
alarmed by a fire at Hotel Bucking,
ham. opposite St. Patrick's Cathe
dral in Fifth avenue, soon after
noon today. The flames and smoke
attracted the throngs on the ave
nue, including worshippers who
had Just left the cathedral. Miss
Anna Connelley. telephone operator
of the hotel, stayed at her post and
reassured the guests.
The fire started from defective
insulation in a service elevator
shaft Ernest Beetlg. assistant en
gineer of the hotel, directed the
w*ork of putting out the flames I
before the flre companies arrived.
Among the guests who were dls
turbed by the smoke were. Sir
Philip Ulbbs. the English lecturer;
Mrs. Nelson O'Shaughnessey, Ed
ward Hatch, retired Fifth avenue .
merchant, and Hart Brundette. presi- |
\ dent of the Pacific Bank. Lord and :
Lady Frederick Auckland are also |
{ guests of the Buckingham. There i
I Were 235 persons registered at the
-Jhptel. every apartment being oc
cupied. The sixth and eighth floors
were filled with smoke.
DEATHS
HAR*I*GT0N?<>n Sunday. January 15,
1922, at 1:05 a. in ?MART CATHERINE
? isee Egan). widow of FLORENCE HAR
?i R1NGTON.
Funeral from the residence of Robert A.
Dure. 2862 2Sth street, on Tuesday, Jan
?. nary 17. 1922. at 9:30 a. m. Requiem
maaa at St. A loyal tit Church at 10 a. r
7^:atWei and friends invited. 346
PERRY?Departed this life Friday Jan. 13,
? 1922. at 8:15 p. m ?J A M EH M. PERRY,
at the residence of hia daughter. 719 6th
? st. sw. Mr. Perry was the father of
? LEWIS E. PERRY, of Fayette Co.. Ohio.
?> and of Mrs. ELTON WILLIAMS and
t Mm. ?;ERTRCDE HI THER, of this city.
ife had been in the service of the gov
? ^snnent for over 45 year?. Moat of the
f in the Agriculture Dept.
tFuirral service* from the H St. Christian
? t^urrh. cor. 6th ft H at*, aw., today at
2.:p. m. Interment Congregational (>m
i, e?ty. 541
ROBERTS -On Saturday. January 14. 1922,
af 9.45 p. m.. MACOIE E . beloved
" Wife of Thomas J Roberta.
'FuSeral from her late reaidence, 641 O
? ?tre?t northeast. Tuesday. January 17.
at 2 p. m Relatives and friend* in
? ifced 336
11 a
; w 'FLORISTS.
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
GiudcBros. Co. 1214 F St
* ftp la tic?*rpre*a|?e?taerpeaalv*.
prompt asto delivery ?ervlee.
GEO. C. SHAFFER
FfPPRESSITE FLORAL EM Phose M
MM* St MODB&ftTB PRICES 1416-17-1#
Leaders of New Erin
President Arthur C.rilTith o# the Dail Kireann and his cabinet.
Left to right, above: Richard Mulcahy, minister of defense; Gavin
Duffy, foreign minister; President Arthur Griffith, ami Michael
Collini, minister of financc. Below: William Cosgrove, local gov
ernment; Eamon J. Lhiggan, home minister, and Bryan O'Higgins,
minister of economics.
Crash Goes Honeymoon as Police
Arrest Blushing Bride, Young
Bridegroom and His Best Man
A honeymoon that was inter*
rupted rudely by * police Saturday,
when they detained the bridegroom
and best man. crashed dismally in
ruins yesterday, when the bride was
taken into custody.
The bridegroom?Harry Eugene
Horn. 22 years old?and the besl
man?Frank Edward Williams. 23??
are held at the F.rst precinct sta
tion. The bride, formerly Miss
Helen Hada. is at the H*>use of
Detention. All three are from New- .
;rk. N. J.
According to a telegram rece'ved
by Lieut. C. L. Flemmens. the New
ark authorities hold warrants for
the two men on the charge of steal
TWO MORE ENLIST
IN HALL CAMPAIGN
R. P. Andrews and F. S. Hight
Will Head Committees for
Raising Fund.
Two Washington business lead- i
ers yesterday joined the role of
financial agents for the campaign
for funds for the Washington audi
torium comraittte. raising the total
of coifimltted leaders to forty-five
R. P. Andrews, president of the
R. P. Andrews* Paper Company, !
and Frank S. Hight. managing di
rector of the New Willard Hotel,
offered their services to Col. R. N.
Harper, chairman of the Joint com
mittee of the Chamber of-C?**nmerc?
and the Merchants and M. nufac
turers' Association. consi 'erirg
plans for the convention hall.
"I am only too glad to again li
ter the fleld of salesmanship *
such a proposition at stake at
convention hall for Washington." |
Mr. Andrews wrote in offering his
services. "Washington is my home
and there Is no greater public work
to be accomplished now in w'hlch T
will take a greater interest." he
added.
Mr. Hight declared Washington
hoteL men stood behind members
of the auditorium committee in
their plans for the new hall. He
pointed out to Col. Harper his will
ingness to work for the hall was
encouraged by his recognition of
the total lack of facilities in the
District for taking cure of conven
tion hall crowds.
Active campaigning fa? funds is
expected to be under way in trc
neir future .Col. Harper olans t ?
have a committee of 101) men in line
before the campaign open*.
Anti-Red Leader
Coming to U. S.
flEH. GREGOR1R *E*fK*OFF,
Arch foe of the Bolshevists In
Russia and Siberia, Is en route
to the United States from China.
Following repeated failures to
disrupt Bolshevik rale at Vlad
ivostok aad at other points In
the Red-r?led country, Semen
off, shown above, has become
practically a- nomad. lulled
States officials are not disturbed
by the rnmor that he iatends to
raise money in this country to |
?nance another eampalga
against Lenin*a ofrces.
ing an automobile from the bride
' groom's father. Th? bride is de
tained as a fugitive from her par
ents, police pay. All are held await
ing action of the Newark authori
ties.
Horn was detained by police Sat
' urday as he was attempting to ?uo
i tion the automobile near Ninth
?street and Pennsylvania avenue
northwest. Pol'ce say he told them
he machine belonged to his father
.ind that he took % without his
father's consent. He said the en
tire party wa out of funds.
Upon receipt of the telegram yes
terday th? bride wa* arrested b
the momber* of the headqua ters
auto squad at the Q street hom?
which the couple had recently
rented.
Yesterday the couple confessed
they el >pe<i from Newark; married
n Elkton. Md.. and enjoyed an ex
tensive motor trip. They told po
lice they came to Washington ?ev
eral days ago and were In need
of funds.
MEMBERSHIPDAY
PLANS COMPLETED
Federal Employes* Union Will
Check Up Results of
Campaign.
Pinna for membership day. which
will be held today In the member
ship - ilgn of the Federal Em
^ Union No. 2. were completed
! ye-terday ?t a meeting of the na
! tior ? ?*?cutiva officers with chalr
me' o' committees.
-been mailed to all
..uient employes in Washington.
Kesults of the day will t>e checked
up anil plans for the remainder of
the campaign completed at a meet
ing of the presidents of thirty de
partment and bureau branches of the
union tonight in headquarters. 1423
New York avenue northwest.
National President Luther C. Stew
ard and Miss Gertrude McNally, na
tional vice president, conferred with
members of the legislative commit
tee of the local union No. ! yester
day. Plans were outlined for bet
ter co-ordination between local unions
and field workers of the government.
It was pointed out that Senator Ster
ling. author of the Sterling bill for
reclassification, expects the bill to
effect both local and field workers
at the same time.
PARISTHEAIERS
IN GREAT REVIVAL
Tercentenary of Moliere Domi
nates Season of Great
Splendor.
I
PARIS. Jan. 15.?The tercentenary
of Moliere. greatest of French class
ical dramatists, will be the doml
I nant feature of the Paris theatrical
world for the remainder of the
season.
! Already the Comedie Francaise,
chief of the state-subsldtsced the
aters of Paris. Is in the throes of
frenzied rehearsals, punctuated by
the usual tiffs between tempera
mental stars. A revival of '.Mon
sieur de Pourceaugnac," one of the
rarely acted comedies of Moliere,
has already been offered to the pub
lic. and with signal success.
The taste for elaborate mountings
of plays, so long curtailed by the
war, has spread from the Comedie
Francaise to its sister subsidised
house, Odeon. There th* piece ae
resistance of the able repertory
company ? is "Louis XI. Curious
Man," a splendidly-staged costume
play by the poet, Paul Fort.
Wagner has become quite an ordi
nary thing at the opera, "Rhine
gold." under its French title, "L'Or
Du Rhine. * belnn the most popular
offering of the great German.
The Opera Comiquc, also sup
ported in part by the state, has an
innovation in the work of an Amer
lean composer, Blair Fairchlld,
"Dame Libellule." a ballet panto
mime. In one act.
The boulevard theaters, of the
popular type are now given over
mostly to revivals of old sure-fire
favorites, or to new pieces of the
lighter order.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children
in Use For Over 30 Years
Ahrmy* bear* ~
LEAGUE VITAL
FORCE, WILSON
ASSURES 5,000
Has No Anxieties for It,
He Tells Admirers Sur
rounding Home.
Continued from Page One.
nations in not dead, and whether it
be in a four-power treaty or
whether it l.e in a pai'i or treaty of
five, or whether it be all the na
tions of the world, the initial step
has been taken?you blazed the
way, and the league of nation* must
be a living organism in our.life."
Touched by Tribute.
Mr. Wilson was visibly touched.
To Mr. Gompers he said a simple
"Thank you." The crowd set up a
prolonged cheer at the ? veteran
labor leader's remarks through
which the former President waited,
smiling, but with his hands trem
bling with emotion.
Few, if any, in the crowd ex
pected that the former President
would speak when they left the
mass meeting. However, as the
cheering continued following Mr.
Gompers 'remarks, he raised his
hand to Indicate that he had some
thing'to say. and almost immedi
j ately quiet was restored.
1 Turning slightly in the direction
of Mr. Gompers. he expressed his
1 opinion regarding the present
j status of the league of nations and |
concluded by saying.
Vole* I* Strong.
"Mr. Gompers and my fellow citi
zens. I need hardly tell you how
much a demonstration of friend
ship and confidence makes me feel.
I thank you for all this. .1 do not
deserve it, but enjoy it neverthe
less."
Although his voice was weak and
wavering when he addressed the
November 11 assembly, It was
stronger and clearer yesterday, I
despite a slight cold.
As his final words drifted back I
I over the crowd the demonstration
again broke forth with cheers for
"Mr. Wilson. America's America,"
[and "Long live Wood row Wilson."
Again the cheering broke forth
I when Mrs. Wilson, In response to
calls, stepped to the doorway. Then
:came the request that Mr Wilson]
| move to the edge of the porch s** j
[ that all might see him. He came
I forward, nodding and bowing her?
!ind there
"God bl?>ss you." said an elderly i
woman, so closr that he could hear, j
The crowd was still cheering when
| Gompers stepped forward and af
| ter saying- a word to Mr. W'lson
j announced: "The President wishes
you a very good night *
Itemaln at Hnnae.
Admirers of the former President
did not depart with his withdrawal
into the house. Several came for
ward to greet Mrs. Wilson. The
demand to see her became insistent,
j and In response she retired to a
second-story window, where she
waved to the audience.
In addressing Mr. Wilson. Mr.
Gompers told him that the people
had conve to wish him ^lealth,
strength and a long life."
"I have been asked to say a word
on this occasion," he began. "We
j have not failed to remember you,
sir, or failed In havjnir in our minds
?o address you as Mr. President."
"Lt Is not necessary now. g'r, to
refer to the purpose for which our
great gathering was called togeth
er." he continued, referring to the
mass meeting. "It was voluntary In
every respect.'Our hopes and acti
vities will be directed to have the
world understand the principles and j
ideals for which Woodrow Wilson j
lived, and which will go on>and on i
and In time will be recognized as j
the universal rile of all the world." '
Mr. Gompers then referred to the j
! league of nations with remarks slm.
I ilar to those which he had stirred j
the foundation meeting.
I Two boxes had been reserved for |
the Wilsons and their friend* at '
I the National Theater during the j
i meeting inaugurating the Wilson
Memorial Foundation. They d^
I clined to occupy them or to at
tend the meeting.
Charles Edward Russell, promi
j nent writer, presided over the
j gathering and outlined the purpose
[ of the fund, lauding Mr. Wilson for
his far-seeing vision.
More than a score of wounded
soldiers from Walter Reed Hospi
tal attended and occupied a re
served box directly to the left of
the stage.
On the left side of the stage a
large gold framed and flag-draoed
picture of the msn whom they j
were planning to honor, Woodrow
Wilson, was erected.
The greatest ovation of the af
i ternoon followed the declaration j
I by Mr. Gompers that "I have not j
I changed my view one dot, one Iota j
from the Justice of the covenant j
j of the league- of nations." Ap
plause lasted a minute and a half
| followed by cheering. Then finally
every person in the theater ro?e i
and cheered. A similar demonstra
tion followed the declaration by t
Mr. Gompers that "This gathering
I Is the first concrete demonstration
that Woodrow Wilson Is coming'
back. They have tried to crucify
[ him, they have wounded him. but |
, his spirit still lives."
Explain* Foundation.
Dr. Samuel T. Eliot, of Boston, |
a Unitarian minister and son of
Charles A. Eliot, president emeri
tus of Harvard University Hamil
ton Holt. New York editor and
executive director of the Wilson
Foundation, and Col. John Temple
Graves were other speakers whose
words of praise of Mr. Wilson
found a hearty response In the
crowd.
"The Wilson Foundation has two
objects." said Dr. Eliot. "First, to
Jap Poet Weds Actress
Gonuoski Komai and his bride, formerly Miss Mary Nora How
ard Morgan, photographed in their home at Kensington, England.
1 ^
Miss Mary Nora Howard
Morgan, English stage' favorite,
who as Nora Howard starred
in the Oriental atmosphere of
"Chu Chin Chow," has become
the bride of one of the famous
men of the Orient. She is the
bride of Gonuoski Komai, the
nottd Japanese poet. His works
are well known especially in
England.
establish certain awards for con
splcuotis service rommoii Rood
and thereby to perpetuate the ld*a
we Identifj with Mr. \M ??" *
nam', and second t" honor ?> hls
life time a great American.
"He pave us a n^w ranj?e
thought. ? new vtsion of ""'new
a crumbling world.
?<fcuril| % 01 Only Aim*
tin his deep, prophetic utterances
m<!, felt tha't "a. impu^-,
~r>A H^Kirrs had found voicc. 11?
which stirred people of a? t^ iiollls
sr; rr?;^?
indeperd.nt of ra< and fra
?the elements of Juauc ?
3Siir^
acter If .1 c?r" ?"^ fp?rroc,aimed the
-urlty or ""'^^'^rourt the Ions
dlvlne laws that tn?
generations ultimately rule
hearts of men.'
I.IWr? Fair piaj.
Dr Eliot said the spoke as one j
o' -any thousands of
like fair pla>. H_th,.r it wins or
:nd beUe've that not failure.
brTriow*aim. is crime. and who J??.
on. J^^bu'bT.helr goal,
auecess or failure. Wfl .,lrow Wil
vW'oS??"?'fTZ I
?m?i? .5 all the pMPle of .he world j
'""He p!"nte'd us ??> splendui vismn.^ j
said the Boston clergyman, nnd
'the'ligh^'of common
was being manifested in tho forts ,
I eight States of the Union. the |1.0?n.^
I 000 or more sought to endow the,
Wilson Foundation ??uld be over I
subscribed manv tm*s He told oi
'he thorough organiration of the
country and exprefsed connd. nce that
hundreds of thousands ?*"'<! ,
ncribe The Crowd v.a* \isibi> ai .
fected when he told of receiving a
check for S10? from the family o.
a soldier who died in France. Mn
honor of Mr. Wilson, who kept fa^th
with the dead."
?'I'otu'ht Good
Mr Holt explained thai the funer j
would be administered by nftee,
eminent trustees. He told of tn
plan to emulate the Nobel Pri*" b>
making annual awards of JdO.OOO or i
more to those who perform sreat |
public services.
After reviewing Mr. Wilsons pub
lie life. Mr. Holt said:
-And he has made a great former
President. He has signed no round
robin. I.ike the great Apostle, he ,
fought a good fight, he kept the .
faith. Let's stand t p with lum and |
I be counted.' ? 1
Col. Graves compared the viliinca
tion of Mr. Wilson with the attacks
that were made upon Washington
and Lincoln and predicted that Mr.
Wilson would regain the affection
of the people as had the others.
Col Graves also paid a tribute to i
t President Harding ttnd said he. too. |
| would deserve a memorial if he
succeeded in his efforts to lessen
the causes ">f war.
"Wllno*. llonr" Nnmeil.
The meeting was opened by Rob
ert W. Woolley. chairman of the |
I District Committee, who announced
I that the campaign to obtain sub
] scriptlons to the foundation fund
would begin today at noon and
would continue throughout the
week. "From noon to 1 o'clock Mon
dav ?' he said, "will b? 'Wilson hour
when all believers in his policies
will have an opportunity to come
forward voluntarily. t>* widow's
| mite being as welcome as the mil
lionaire's check."
At the outset of the meeting a
Dental Work Guaranteed for 20 Years
Doesn't seem possible, does it? Yet that's exactly what I do.
for my work is made to last. Should any defect develop within that
time, come to me and I will repair it without charge or refund you
the money originally paid.
All work done without the HllKhtrnt *emhlanee of
pain. By Dr. Wyeth and Stair of Espert, Careful
Dentists. That Has Been My Hccortl for the P#mt
30 Yeara.
Terms of Payment to Suit?Examination %'ree.
Cleanlineaa Is one of our many ntrlking; feature*.
30 yeara of good, honent dentistry our record.
My perfect Soc- | tiold Crowns
tlon Teeth Will
[Mot Slip or
IT) r o p ? 95.00.
Other Seta of
Teeth. 93.00 up.
30 yearn of good, hon
and Bridge
Work.
Fillinfrs.&Oc to $1 up.
Per Tooth in gold, silver, amal
gam tr porcelain
Open Every Evening I ntll 8 o'clock, and on Sundays lO
A. M. to 4 P. M. Lady and maid* In attendance. Alt work
Fully Guaranteed for SO Years. Kindly keep name and location
of our office la your mind.
427-29 7^ Street N. W.
Oppn*jt* Lansburgh & Bro* and over
Grand Union Tea To. Largest and j*o?t
-thoronghly equipped parlors in Washing
ton. 1'h. M. wO'J6.
M
poem wax road by the Rev. Dr.
Jam** II. Taylor, pastor of the
Centra! Preabyterian Church, which
Mr. Wilson attends. It was written
at the rloee of Mr. Wilson's ad
ministration and is a tribute to his
accomplibhmcnt8.
College to Draw
Sectional Lines
Dartmouth Will Choose Stu
dents by Regions and
Homes.
Unusual entrant* rednirements.
aimed to, enroll student* by Geo
graphical an dsoclal ratios, were
announced for Dartmouth College
yesterday by Ernest Martin Hop
kins. prealdent. Departure from
the usual scholastic entrance re
quirements IS the' first of its nature
announced In United K tales col.
leers. President Hopkins Is In
Waahlngeon attending alumni af
fairs of Dartmouth held last week.
Whareaa in the past, as at other
colleges, priority of application
was the most Important considera
tion, after scholarship, the school
board of admissions is now em
ploying two new principles: the
geographical distribution of the
men. and distribution with regard
to the variety of home the appli
cants come from.
Because Dartmouth authorities
wish to have the Influence and
point of view of other sections of
the United States among the
Classes, other things being equal,
men from remote portions of the
country will be favored. All resi
des** of 41m fetai* (4 Jn
shire, all residents of JtrtiU wast
of the Mississippi, and of JIMHUU
south of the ftlsaii aa4 Ohio
rtrers will be ataitM* arMtrvJCr
If. of course, the* f ttt> as to
scholarship. ^
California Shipmate
at
Reduced Rates
in our through pool
cars with greater ?e
curity and speed. _ ^
jSrrnriti
Jfeorafr (JomjifiE
1140 Fifteenth St
C A. AjptnwiIL PnoiaL
itoVifi""*- 64 "AM
MarloVCoal
I HAS ANSWREDTHEBURNING QUESTION |
Phoae Main 311 811 E Street N.W.
Removal Sale
Entire Stock of Fine Furs
Going at Very Decisive
Reductions, Which in
Many Instances Are Half
of Former Low Prices.
^Knowing the favorable level of Saks' original prices,
you can well realize how keen an interest Washington
women are displaying in these great Removal Sale
reductions.
flThe biggest bargains are leaving fast. Better turn
to prompt account this important disposal of fine
Coats. Wraps, Scarfs and Muffs before the furs you
would most prefer go. Just now there's exceptionally
broad choice in practically all lines?both your taste
and your purse can be suited.
Odd Scarfs and Stoles
Regardless of Cost
In Business in
Washington
Over 30 Years
1212 F Street
Manufacturer* Who
Retail at
Wholesale Prices
Safe and Serviceable
Safety lies in proven strength. Back of THE
WASHINGTON LOAN AND TRUST CO M
PANY is an experienced organization whose chief
function is to safeguard and to execute the trusts re
posed in it.
Our sponsorship is assurance of security and of un
questioned ability to execcute.
Since 1889 THE WASHINGTON LOAN AND
TRUST COMPANY has served this city and a world
wide chain of hanks, corporations, and individuals.
9o/ For your accommodation, both of 90/
our offices open daily at 8:30 a. m. n? ,
and today will remain open till 5:30 on Check
Savings tn. Accounts
The Washington Loan and Trust Company
JOHN B. LARNER, President
Main Office Western Branch
F Street at Ninth Seventeenth Street at G
RESOURCES FOURTEEN MILLIONS
$

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