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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 24, 1904, PART II, Image 20

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

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Every -woman can own a beautiful complexion by a little care
and a few minutes' additional time to her toilet by the use of
Pompeian Massarjc Cream. Our cream is composed of the
best ingredients for the preservation of the skin.
With this is sent our beautiful book on Facia! flassage, inus.
trating the mode of applying Pompeian Cream and stating
other facts of interest to all -women who would preserve their
youth and freshness. Pompeian Massage Cream is for sale
by all druggists and dealers in toilet articles. Should your
dealer refuse to supply it, send us his name and order direct
of us we will pay delivery charges. Pompeian Cream, 50c
or $l-t0 a far. A Rubber Complexion Bulb (may be used to
advantage with the cream), S8c Pompeian Massage Soap
20c;S0c a box f three cakes.
119 Prospect St. Cleveland. Ohio.
Hew York Board of Estimate
Makes Appropriation to Have
Disease Investigated.
Members of Commission to Be
Selected From Most Eminent
Doctors and Bacteriologists ,
in the Country.
New York, July 23. To combat the
scourge of pneumonia In New York City
the Board of Health has planned to wage
a thorough" and far-reaching crusade. Its
rpquest for a special appropriation of
$10,000 was granted by tho Board of Esti
mate and Apportionment at the meeting
held recently. This fund will be used to
defray the expenses of a medical commis
sion to be appointed by the Board of
Health for the purpose of Investigating
the causes of acute respiratory diseases
and to suggest to the Board of Health the
remedies to be applied for their preven
tion. Tha members of this carrmisslon are to
be- selected from the most eminent physi
cians and bacteriologists in the country,
thoso whose experience and Investigations
have fitted them to bo of particular ser
vice in the work.
While of Immediate Importance to New
York Citv. the work of this commission
will be of great Interest ever where, for
almost all parts of the country have been
sorely afflicted by pneumonia -v. lthln the
last year.
Invitations to the distinguished men
whom It Is desired to hao on this com
mission will be pent out at once, and tho
work will be begun as promptly as pos
sible. What the method or plan of work
will be cannot be definitely decided upon
untfl the members of the commission meet
to confer on the subject. The commis
sion will not seek to treat the disease
directly. Its work being mainly along the
lines of research and Its practical help of
an advisory character.
It Is earnestly hoped by Doctor Darling
ton and Doctor .Biggs, of tho Health De
partment, who have been giving much
time and thought to tho subject, that
somo theories as to the cause and mods
of treatment may be agreed upon by the
commission which can be put Into effect
before tho return of cold weather shall
cause fresh accessions to the ranks of
the sufferers from pneumonia and kindred
For Homes and Offices Where
There Is No Electric Power.
This Is the only successful dry-battery
fan in the world. Ileaulres no electric
wiring Does awav with Uectric power
bills. It generates its own electric power
from a L-cell ilry battery and will run
all summer without recharging.
Cin be placed anv where at the bedside,
dek, reading table or telephone booth.
Throws a Rood breeze u rectly forward or
can be tilted to any angle or Instantly
made Into a wall-bracket fan.
On sale at ALOIS'S and nowhero elso
in this citi.
S-lnch Tan like cut all
complete with guard,
cord and battery, for....
Complete line of Combination Desk and
Bracket Fans and new style Celling
Tans at monei -sav ins: prices.
Jin II Orders rilled If Ac
companied by the Chad.
silently helps nature to cleanse the pores,
soften tb.e skin and bring1 color to the
cheeks far better than any face powder,
for it supplies the proper nutrition for
the development of lines of beauty in face
and form.
Contains Neither Grease
Nor Glycerine
and nothing to harm the most delicate
skin or promote growth of hair. Use it
and you will not have blackheads or other
impurities of the pores.
4 4 4 4 4 B
diseases. It is believed by many phvsl
elans that pneumonia is a communicable
disease, and If this view should be adopt
ed by tho commission the Heilth Board
will arrange to isolate cases as they oc
cur this fall.
As Investigation, persistent care and
tnorough treatment have reduced the
number of cases and the de.ith rate In
tuberculous, it is intended to bring down
the appalling death rate of pneumonia,
which has been going up for several
vcars In about the same ratio tint the
tuberculosis death rate has been declining.
The excess In number of deaths from
pneumonia, bronchial pneumonia and
acute bronchitis for the first sK months
of 1901 over the corresponding part of
1903, was more than twice the number of
lives lost in the General Slocum disaster.
The deaths from pneumonia from Jan
uary 1 to Julv 1. 1904 numbered 5 438,
which was 1.683 more than occurred dur
ing the same period of 1903. The deaths
from bronchial pneumonia during those
months numbered 2,762 for 1901, an excess
of 859 over 1103, and the deaths from acute
bronchitis were 1,137, which was 228 more
than for the same months nf 1903.
Tho total excess in the number of deaths
from the three diseases for the six months
of this jear over last was 2.72J.
These ligures are for the entire city,
Manhattan suffered the most severely, the
deaths in one week from pneumonia num
bering 311 in this borough.
While it has been Impossible to account
satisfactorily for the prevalence of the
disease and its violent character this jear.
the Board of Health attributes it in part
to the seventy of the weather, which
caused many persons, especially among
the noor, to live In houses as nearly air
tight as possible. As In the care of
tuberculosis the greatest enemy of pneu
monia is fresh air. In co'd weather many
persons tako as little of this as nossible.
Tor a similar reason the late spring pro
longed the period of suffering from the
dlseae and kept up the death rate. As
soon as the weather encouraged the
throning open of windows the severity
of the scourage diminished.
This, however. Is after all onlv an Im
perfect nr,d unsatisfactory explanation of
the cause of the disease, for It has been
pretty steadily on the Increase since 1870
During the ten vears from 1870 to 1SS0,
there were 2.20 deaths per thousand: In
the net ten jers the death r-te rose
to 2.57: for the next decade to 2.98. and it
Is still mounting.
Appropriations were granted also bv the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment to
the Department of Health. J30.0CO for the
disinfection fund, which includes money
for horses, wagons, etc.: J1O000 for
the tuberculosis clinic. $10,000 for tracoma.
which Is being treated now at two
hospitals, Gouverneur and Ono Hundred
and Eighteenth street, and $3 000 to make
up a deficiency for tho Borough of Queens.
Vigilance Committee Runs Down
Leader of Cattle Thieves.
San rranclsco, July 23 The king of the
cattle thieves of tho Hawaiian Islands has
been captured. He is a native named Ka
momokakua. For months past he has been at the head
of a daring gang of thieves who have been
driving cattle from tho various ranches
pn the western coast of Hawaii. A vigi
lance Committee was organized recently
in Kor.a district to run the marauders
It appears that he Is the same man who
had been telling the officers that certain,
other men had been committing the raids.'
Ho caused the arrest of scores of Innocent
men. ,
Gray Hairs
you that it is wrong, to discharge a man for no othar reason than
the tact that he is getting GRAY, yet in spite of ths wrong IT IS A
FACT that GRAY-HAIRED MEN are tc-iay being let out and thtir
positions btiag tilled by younger and, IN MOST CASES, LESS
CAPABLE MEN. Employers say, "Well, he is a good man and has
been with us for years, but he is getting OLD and GRAY, and before
it Is too late and we have to pension him we had better find an
excaseUo let him out." This has been proven in the past year by
aIarge St. Louis Department Store discharging 25 of their oldest
men far no ttbe'r reason than their GRAY HAIRS. One of our big
BWBi ' ii i kMllwftllrlli " li1 ii'ilMWfciBlMBi mtt
Bloomlngton. Ill , Julj 23 A magnificent monument to the memory of the un
known soldier dead of Central Illinois was unveiled the Hist of the week in beautiful
Evergreen Cemetery In this city. The funds for the erection of the granite memorial
wero raised exclusively by the Women's Relief Corp3 of this city and the dedicatory
exercises attracted much attention. The monument cost 1,000 and Is one of the finest
of the kind in the State.
Gold Leaf Wall Decorations Wh ich Kecord the Eccentric Artist's
Erratic Genius Are to Beaut ify a Detroit Houit. Story of the
Celebrated Peacock Room in London.
London, July 23 Tho genius of James
McNeil Whistler has never found more
characteristic expression than In his fa
us neacock room.
It was the artist's boast that he could
vcrk with equal facility In oil mediums.
His work in this remarkable interior
was somethlns of an experiment, jet it is
none the less convincing.
It was tho work of a momentary im
pulse, carried out at top speed, under the
highest pressure of his enthusiasm. For
all admirers of Whistler tho room has,
therefore, a peculiar charm.
It seems tittlng that a work so charac
teristic of Whistler's art should find a
permanent home In his native iountrj.
Its destination was announced recently
In d. brief cable dispatcn whoe Impor
tance has been too little lecognized.
'inu decorations aie about tout- bhippeu
from tneir present setting m London, und
tor a time will be cxh-ulitd :n a Bond
street ait stcro, after whlcli they will be
brought to AiiHi.-.i.
No proper upprtclatlon of the room Is
possible without some acqualntaneo with
its. peculiar History. It has been bald that
the loom vvaa n expiesjion ot mstler's
eccentric genius, but It was rare- lor
even VV'hlsuer to carry his vagaries o fur.
'1 he peacock room w as not originally de
signed by Whistler, but by a rfood En
llsii architect, and, alter a stjie not un
common li London houses. Tho house
was tho property of .Mr. 1". R. I-ylond,
and stands at 1'ilncess Gate, London.
Iho dining-room originally was In the
early Norman stjle, with drop ceillngj
and much woodwork. On the whole. It
was rather a. gloomy Interior.
'the dominant color tone was supplied
by the walls, which were covered with old
Spanish leather, a. very costly but some
what sioomy decoration.
With the intention of lightening the
room Mr. Le land, w ho was a friend and
admirer of -hlstler. called upon the fa
mous artist to paint a panel to occupy one
side of tho room.
The price arranged for this single panel,
lnciaenumy, was $i),uuo. The painting,
which Whistler completed In due time,
was entitled "La Princesso du Pajs do
Porcelain." It was In his best manner
and has been greatly admired
The central ligurc ot the painting Is that
ot a girl dressed In light pink rones, the
general eftect suggesting atronglj a Jap
anese painting.
The painting was duly installed over the
fireplace at the end of tho dining-room.
It soon became evident to the owner of
the house that the painting, with its deli
cate Japanese coloi effect and treatment,
did not harmonize with the darker decora
tion of the room, and Whistler was called
in to advise.
The peacock room was the result, al
though no one at tho time, least of all
Whistler himself, had any Idea of what
was to come.
Whistler suggested that he might
lighten the room in the vicinity of his
painting with a Utle sold leaf, and re
ceived the owner's permission to go
He began to lighten It with gold and
Antwerp blue. W hlstler, according to his
cwn confession, later, had no Idea of
making any great alteration In the room,
but the spirit of the work took hold of
him, and he attacked the project with
Tho wall which furnished the setting for
his original painting grew mucli lighter
bv the addition of blue and gold.
Whistler's method meanwhile of trans
forming tho room was very plain. He
simply gilded and painted the valuable
carved leather, which had been imnortod
.t enormous expense from Spain.
in his enthusiasm he did not take the
time to remove the leather, whereas tho
bare walls might have served his pur
pose better. This oversight was eminently
characteristic of the artist. Finally
Whistler, foreseeing nbiectlnn, told Air.
Lev land that he must work alone, and un
disturbed. If at all, and requested the pro
prietor of the houso to leave London for
a month. Mr. Leylard objected, and
Whistler thereupon refused" point blank
to 50 on with tho work. He was finally
left alone In the dining-room.
Immediately Whistler and a pupil sup
plied themselves with an unlimited quan
tity of Antwerp blue and gold leaf and
attacked the room as a whole. The vast
c j pause of Sranlsh leather quickly dis
appeared under the new covering.
Tno celling was next treated and after
wards the woodwork, until every part of
the room resplendent with the blue and
gold. Great fans of brilliant peacock
feathers spread themselves over the great
ceilings. In place of the somber ancient
leather, which had cost thousands of dol-,
lars, the walls shimmered with the deli
cate shades of blue and gold.
There wero gold peacocks on bluo
ground and blue peacocks on gold ground,
with great expanses of peacock eyes and
vs. Man's
wrong, and we will agree with
. . ... . ....,... . . I
feathers in gold and blue crowded Into the
remotest corners of the wonderful room.
Jet all in the moot perfect harmony.
Whistler's masterpiece was rapidly taking
f 01 m.
It was hi tho midst of tho work and
while tho room was in a state of wild dis
order that the owner of tho house sud
denly appeared and demanded admittance.
Whistler imperiously refused him. A few
dajs later, however, Mr. Lcjland stole in
to the 100m unexpectedly while Whistler
and his pupil were at work
Lev land was furious Tho rare woods
ho h id gathered nt such cost were hidden
beneath paint and gold leaf. The leather
was apparently defaced
Tho worii had gone on quite without his
permission, and alrcaJy many thousands
of dollars' worth of material had been
He asked Whistler angrily what he had
done with his leather.
Whistler, without turning from the wall
hH was busy with, replied:
"Your leather Is beneath my peacocks,
and an excellent ground, too. It formed to
paint on."
Mr. Lev land was furious, and asked
Whistler how much he was Indebted to
the artist for having wrecked his dining
room. ' One thousand guineas," Whistler re
plied Instantly.
"But you have ruined more than that
much In leather already," said Doctor
Lejland. "I will give jou onlv 1000."
Whistler readily agreed to this on con
dition that ho be allowed to finish the
room uninterrupted.
The application of gold and bluo was
continued But tho Incie'ent was responsi
ble for perhavs the most striking decora
tion of tho remarkable room. Whistler im
mortalizrd tho quarrel with Mr. Leland
on the remaining panel. In the same stvle.
suggestive so strongly of tho Japanese
art at its best. Whistler proceeded to
paint a fantastic croun of two irreat nea-
Ono of the birds caricatured Lejland,
It was smothered in golden eagles, while
all about It on the floor wero silver shil
lings commemorating tho difference be
tween tho sovereign and the guinea which
Leyland refused to pay him. The second
peacock represented Whistler himself, and
struts about prancing and triumphant.
The quarrel over the extra shilling is thus
recorded fcr all time.
How many times the leather which was
supposed to have been ruined, has been
enhanced in value by Whistler's touch It
is impossible to say, but the trouble over
the room was not yet at an end.
At the private view of the room given
"some time later Whistler collected a num
ber of his friends, while Mr. Lev land was
conspicuous by his absercc.
At this meeting the original architect of
the room, a Mr. Jackjll. Is said to have
been so astonished at the havoc that he
quarreled with Whistler and never again
met him It was only after somo time
that the room so oddly conceived and car
ried out came to bo recognized as a mas
terpiece. In the two large panels which Whistler
has given tho room the great nrtlst has
been very happy in his treatment, so that
each alone has permanent value.
it 13 in the nure v decorative worK. how
ever, that the peacock room Is especl.allj
notable. The distribution of color and dec
oration seems without especial precon
ceived design, jet tho general effect is
wonderfully harmonious.
The peacock motive, as it maj be called.
Is carried out to the last detail. In some
respects Whistler's greatest conquest In
this work is his decoration of the inside
window shutters.
The shutters w hen closed formed a com
parativelj' smooth face, and on this
Whistler has painted a marvellous con
ventionalized peacock, with tail feathers
extended In successive fans until every
part of the shutter Is covered.
Thej might have been painted by a
Japanese artist of the best period of
Japanese art. So carefullv- has this been
done that the detail of the shutter Is com
pletely lost In the design.
The hinges, for example are skllfully
worked Into the shadings of the feathers,
so that they can only be discovered on
the closest Inspection Eich of tho panels
formed by closing the shutters contains
a different design, although all are simi
lar The pluinago of a single peacock
suffices In each case to fill the panel.
The room-was originally Intended to re
produce the old Norman interiors, and
the walls accordingly are lines with a
series of bracketlike decorations with
many slender uprights of dark wood.
The room. It must be remembered, was
not Whistler's Idea, and doubtless had ho
been able to fix the lines of the room he
was 'to decorate he would have been even
more successful. He simply took what
came to hand.
The wooden uprights presented unusual
difficulties. Whistler overcame these by
covering them with brilliant peacock
feathers shaded from, dark to light down
ward. An unexpected effect was thus obtained.
Not only do the walls and celling, once
covered with somber leather, shine re
splendent, but tho hundreds of additional
Position and Woman's Youth and Beauty!
railroads let out some SO or 60 passenger conductors for no other
reason than their GRAY HAIRS. In the face of these FACTS it be
hooves every man nho is getting GRAY, or who is already GRAY,
looking young you not only owe it to yourself but to your family.
-DE LACY'S FRENCH HAIR TONIC restores Gray Hair in any
An old but true saying is, A WOMAN IS AS OLD AS SHE
LOOKS." Gray Hairs will quickly make a woman look 10 to 15
ynmrs older than she really ii. Womem break much faster than
The Strength of
the values We
can be had elsewhere in St. Louis. It is easy to say a thing, but
sometimes difficult to prove it. For any statement this store issues
KK..m ,.-:V .;- lirtHI
IhHk :7 ? m'-'i EH
Notwithstanding our low
"Your Money's Worth
or Money Back."
feathers thu3 Introduced, as It were, in
relief lend a certain air of animation to
the whole which suits the general spirit
of the room
The celling of the peacock room harmon
Izes well with tho whole, which Is per
haps the hlfjhest praise it can have.
The drop ceiling of tho Norman room is
naturally divided Into a series of triangles
bv the arches
Whistler attempted no general designs In
these panels, but filled In the entire sur
face with a series of great fans of pea
cock ejes. In blue and gold The peacock's
cje has been conventionalized to form a
regular design. Needless to say It is ex
tremely original, both as to Its lines and
color scheme.
The labor of painting this celling alone
must hac been enormous. The entire
room. It must be considered, was done by
Whistler and a slnglo pupil, so that every
detail came under his immediate personal
Utile Jeae IJjnr'a Emplojer Jlronsht
Theft Charge, lint Could ot
Substantiate It.
New York, July 23 Jese Djur, 13 jears
old, whf arrived from Austria two months
ago and went Into tho employ of Sirs.
Ralph Alexander of No. 310 Fifth street,
was discharged by Judge Deuel In the
Children's Court for lack of evidence to
corroborate a charge that she hail stolen
JW, three diamond rings and a gold watch
from her emplojer.
Little Jese crcited a mild sensation In
court when attention was called to her
remarkable hands She has six Angers on
each of them
Mrs. Alexander said she had heard the
old saying about persons with six Angers
taking things that did not belong to them,
but when sho flrst employed Jef she
would not believe lt'could be applied to
her lltt'e servant. About a wetk ago Mrs.
Alexander changed her opinion.
In court, brown-eyed Jese stoically de
nied having taken anvthing. and as the
missing property could not be traced to
her he was discharged.
Just as the child was about to bo pent
to an Institution a young woman came
forvard and Slid she was the little girl's
sister. She was allowed to take her home.
Erive. These V.-l1llP; wr Hnitn tn Ivp (rrpnfpr thn'n
the proof is at hand.
,3 have made in the prices
Men's Suits are genuine, and embrace the
greater portion of our stock.
One particularly good value is the line
we offer at
These suits at this price will convince the
most skeptical of The Model's underselling.
There are Outing Styles in light and medium
shades of Scotches and Homespuns; Regular
Styles in fancy Cheviots, Cassimeres and
Worsteds; Single and Double Breasted; broad
shoulder and close-fitting collar; lining, trim
mings and tailoring are of the best; pants
are stylishly cut some cuff bottoms, some
plain; belt straps; all sizes, including extra
large. Choice of scores of $7 85
handsome patterns at m
prices, we fit Clothes during this
To the South and Southeast.
Sleeping, Dining: and Reclining Chair
206 N. Broadway; Transportation Building, World's Fair;
J. E. D.VE-FORT, Division Paaaenser Agent.
Little Mia ot Four, n Picture In
AVhlte. Roama In Wonder Through
Faahlonnble Xevr York Hostelry.
New York. July 23 A winsome little
miss of 4. gowned In Immaculate white
from the wide-brimmed hat of chiffon. that
bobbed up and down about her face and
at times concealed tho laughing blue ejes
and disturbed the raven-black ringlets
that fell to the shoulders, to the point of
her dainty shoe, walked dreamily about
the corridors of the Waldorf-Astoria Ho
tel. Wonder was pictured in her ejes as the
beauties ot tho Fairy Palace unfolded
themselves In response to the tread of the
little, wandering feet.
Was it the palace of the Sleeping Beau
ty, so culet and still? Mavbe she was
asleep on ono of tho golden couches In
the marble hal's? Or mavbe It was the
palace of a Giant? There was a delicious
little shudder In the thought, but here
were a lot of Princes and Princesses sit
ting In the hall, and mavbe some Fair)
Godmothers, and, they wero calling to her.
The little miss was hugged and kissed
and petted by women and men. and a
shower of coin fell Into her chubby little
hands until they got tired ot holding them,
and a kipd o'd gentleman was made Chun
'or of the Exchequer.
Into palm room, turklsh room and par
lor wandered the little girl, but the
Sleeping. Beauty or the Giant that Jack
killed could not be found
Out In the street were horses and coach
es. Mavbo the horses would change back
to mice and tho co.ichcs to a pumpkin?
And tho little white slippers pattered out
and the blue ejes gazed as though fas
cinated at liorjcs and carriages.
Goodness me, here Is the Giant! He Is a
big policeman, and what is he saying?
Asking her if sho lives In the falrv palace?
Of course not. How absurd. But he picks
her up In his arms nd walks into the
The policeman asks the clerk if the little
girl Is the child of one of the guests The
clerk sajs h" has noticed her about the
corridors during the afternoon.
but he I
does not know whether sho is the child
men. lo woman wants to get U HAY and look OLD. Thousands o
women to-day from all parts of the United States owe their youth
FRENCH HAIR TONIC" hzs stood the test of years and it is sold on
HAIR in any color of hair back to the color it was before It turned
gray. A few applications quickly STOPS HAIR FALLING, and IT
IS THE ONLY remedy ever produced that will el feet an ABSOLUTE
for the hair, leaving it SOFT, SMOOTH and SILKY. $1.00 bottle,
or 6 bottles $5, by druggists everywhere. It will be sent by express,
CHARGES PREPAID, to any part of the Ualted States, by the DB
The reductions we
of Men's and Young
Sale the same as usual.
and Washington
New Orleans,
Mammoth Cave.
Union Station, St. Louis, Mo.
of a guest
No child has been reported
Foliceman Convay waits as long as he
can for somo one to claim the child and
then carries her to the West Thirtieth
Street Station.
"I don't know whether she is the child
of a millionaire stopping at the Waldorf
or whether she has lost her parents and
just wandered into the hotel,
tho sergeant nt the desk.
The little child has onlv hwn at the tM
tion a few minutes when a man rushe up,
and. seeing her. hugs her and cover tho
puckered lips with kisses. He stops lo-vr
enough to say that the child Is his daugh
ter, Florence Obst, nnd her home. No. 319
West Fortj -third street. She was out
walking with her mother and thev wero
sepirated by a jam of vehicles at Thirt
fourth street and Seventh avenue.
Going out of the station house Florence
tells her papa about tho great, big house
and the wonderful things It contained.
New York. July 23 "You are charged
with trying to commit suicide by drinking
a bottle of cheap hair die," said Magis
trate Flammer to Benjamin Polltsky. ot
No. 131 Clinton street. In the Essex Mar
ket Court. "What have you to say to this
"Judge, jour honor. It was all a mis
take." was tho reply. "It was not hair
die. but hair restorer." I keep It because it
makes my head feel cool. Yesterday as I
was bathing my head the restorer smelled
so good and I was so thirsty I thought It
would taste good, so I drank It to see If it
was as good as It smelled. I wa3 awful
thirsty, ana the bottle was nice and cold.
Then this policeman arrested me and the
doctors in tho hospital did something aw
ful to me. Believe me. I never will drlnlc
any more of that hair restorer."
bald thn Magistrate: "The complaint
sais specifically that vou drank hair dye.
and I must stand on the complaint. I can
not for the l'fe of me see what a man
with a shining plate like yours needs of
hair dye in the house. I'll discharge you
this time, hut stop trjing experiments
with hair die"
There was a blond fringe of hair around
Polltsky's head, nnd presmably It was
for the treatment of this fringe that Po
litskv keDt the hair restorer, hnf he hn.V
tnM thn nolleemnn thnt io rlrnnlr thn of, iff
because lit had been disappointed in love.
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