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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 14, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 1

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Forty-fourth Year No. 89-Prlce Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 14, 1914. Entered as Second-Class Matter at th e Postofflce, Ogden, Utah. bY
I. vmcawj.
Atlantic Fleet Ordered to Tampico 1
Secretary of War's Order Immediately Follows Cabinet Meet
ing and Discussion of Mexico's Refusal to Salute Ameri
can Flag Text of United States Demand to Be
Given Out Thorough Investigation at
Tampico Ordered.
Transport Hancock With 950 Marines to Sail at Once Pos
sible Landing of Men May Be Considered Act of War
and Military Intervention More Drastic Measures
Should Be Pursued by United States in Dealing
With Huerta Delay and Evasion Said to
' Be Dictator's Plan Lind
u Favors Firmness.
I IE Washington, D. C, April 14. A
HE general concentration of the Atlantic
ijt fleet at Tampico was ordered today
1)1 by Secretary Daniels after a cabinet
meeting in -which President "Wilson
laid before the cabinet the necessity
for backing up the demand' of Rear
Admiral Mayo, that the American flag
be saluted by the Huerta commander.
. The cabinet had discussed the situa
tion in a two-hour meeting and the
general consensus of opinion was that
the Washington government should
insist on a salute. After the meet
ing there was a conspicuous silence
on the part of all officers, and Secre
tary Daniels hurried to the navy de
partment, where he prepared a memo
randum of naval orders.
President Wilson conferred wili
Secretary Tumulty and reports were
current that later in the day a state
inent covering the American demand
for a salute would be made.
Orficials said that while no ultima
tum had been Issued to, the Huerta
government;' the mobilization of the
fleet at Tampico was intended to puL
'trie '.United States in position to en
force dne, Should the immediate de
velopments make. 1t necessary.
Secretary Daniels' Statement.
A statement issued by Secretary
Daniels follows:
"Secretary of the Navy Daniels this
afternoon sent orders to Rear Admiral
I Badger, commander-in-chief of the
Atlantic fleet, to proceed at once with
all the ships under his command, to
Tampico. Admiral Badger Ib at
Hampton Roads. At the same time
orders were Issued for the Hancock,
now at New Orleans, with 950 ma
rines, to proceed at once to Tampico,
and orders were also issued to the
South Carolina, en route to San Do
mingo, to join the fleet at Hampton
Roads, intercepting her and ordering
her to Tampico. Orders wore also is
sued to the Nashville at San Domin
go lo proceed to Tampico. Orders
were also issued to the Tacoma, now
at Boston, to proceed to Tampico. The
torpedo fleet now at Pensacola was
notified to stand by for orders to pro
ceed to Tampico."
Orders Are Transmitted.
Naval officers eagerly transmitted
the orders to the fleet and there was
a scene of. activity and anticipation.
The feeling that the "Washington gov
ernment had determined to show the
Huerta government its fixed determi
nation to Insist on an apology and pub
lic salute pervaded official circles. It
was learned authoritatively that while
further investigation of the Tampico
incident waB being made, there was
a general feeling that the demand of
Rear Admiral Mayo should be backed
up. In the meantime, however. It
Was determined that negotiations with
the Huerta government through
Charge O'Shaughncssy should proceed
in order to represent to General Hu
erta the insistence or the United
Members or the cabinet wore hope
ful that no further step would be re
quired to obtain compliance with the
American demand, but they privately
admitted that the Washington gov
ernment was getting ready to enforce
its demand should it meet with re
SistflIlCG The mobilization of the fleet under
such circumstances as occurred to-
day, immediately raised, in official
j circles, the question of whether the
m possible landing ' marines at Tam
" ft f 'plco, In satisfaction for the arreBt of
II lit
the marines, last Thursday, would be
an act of war.
May Mean War.
It has been repeatedly pointed out
that the landing of any armed forces
without the permission of the govern
ment in control of the territory was
regarded here as an act of war and
military Intervention, It was pointed
out today, however, by those familiar
with precedent, that should the Huer
ta commander fail to resist any ag
gressive steps by the American naval
officers and retire, no further serious
consequence might result, as the
United States might feel disposed not
to press the affair any further.
Inasmuch as the United States has
recognized no government In Mexico,
but regards the southern republic as
in a state and anarchy, it has long
been released here that unusual steps
might be taken without using exten
sively aggressive measures.
Drastic Policy Necessary.
John Lind, the president's personal
representative in Mexico, who now
is in Washington. Is known to have
held, -for ome time; the view; that
a more .drastic policy should ho pur
sued ny die United" Stales fn dealing
with Huerta. He is understood to
have .told the president and Secretary
Bryan that Huerta would delay and
evade the issue just so long as the
United States seemed disinclined to
use force.
Washington. D. C. April 14. After
conferences between President Wil
son, Secretary Bryan and John Lind,
and after a cabinet meeting today. It
was decided that before the Washing
ton government goes further in back
ing up Rear Admiral Mayo's demand
for a salute to the American flag at
Tampico, as an apology for the re
cent arrest of marines there, a fur
ther investigation would be made Into
the facts connected with the inci
dent. All officials were silent on the situa
tion, admittedly a teuse one. They
let it be known, however, that the de
lay did not Indicate a disposition to
change President Wilson's attitude but
to afford opportunity to Investigate
fully Huerta's statement of the af
fair and Admiral Mayo's representa
tions to the federal commander. Of
ficials said the administration wished
to be fully and completely Informed
before proceeding further.
Officials pointed out that the diffi
culties of communication between
Washington and Tampico might put
off a final determination probably two
or three days.
Secretary Bryan had made all ar
rangements to leave tonight for Mi
ami, Fla., for a few days rest. The
developments of the Mexican situa
tion, however, Xorced a change in his
plans and late today he cancelled his
traveling reservations,
Mrs. Bryan and some of the family
will go.
Washington, D. C., April 14. La
test developments in Mexico, particu
larly the demand by Rear Admiral
Mayo and backed up by the White
House, that the American flag be sa
luted by the Huerta commander at
Tampico, were discussed in detail to
day at a conference between Presi
dent Wilson, John Lind, his personal
representative in Mexico for the Inst
eight months, and Secretary Bryan.
Mr. Lind's own view was that the
salute should bo insisted on. The
MEDICINE HAT of Western Canada League vs.
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president hiniBelf had made clear to
callers that the apology to the Uni
ted, States must be given for the re
cent arrest of marines, and that tho
Stars and Stripes must be saluted.
Salute Not Necessary.
Reports from Vera Cruz, quoting
General Maas, the federal commander,
as contending that ample satisfaction
had been given in the verbal apology
by Huerta and that tho salute was
unnecessary, were received with some
surprise here, but so far as could be
learned, it had no effect on the de
termination of President Wilson that
the salute should be fired.
All administration officials were
reticent to discuss the situation and
it was not known whether there had
been any official telegrams from
O'Shaughnessy confirming Huerta's
reported refusal to order the salute.
Lind Discusses Situation.
Mr. Lind gave the president and
Secretary Bryan an intimate picture
of the military situation at Tampico.
His advice and counsel at this time
were considered opportune by the ad'
ministration, for what had seemed a
small incident is now regarded by
many officials as possessing a grave
When the conference was ended,
Mr. Lind went back to the state de
partment for conferences with offi
cials there, while Secretary Bryan
and the president went to the cabinet
No one would discuss what took
place at the conference, but it was
learned authoritatively that a. thor
ough investigation of the facts con
nected with the arrest of the Ameri
can marines at Tampico had been
called for before further action would
be taken by the United States. It
is understood that Huerta, while re
gretting that the marines should have
been arrested, has pointed out that
under international law the Mexican
commander acted within his rights.
The Washington government is seek
ing to learn whether the marines
were armed or whether they commit-1
ted some overt act which might have
caused their arrest.
Official Dispatches Meagre.
While official dispatches from Ad
miral Mayo are meagre, It is believed
that Mr. Lind assured President Wil
son and Secretary Bryan that Ameri
can marines never wept ashore armed
and always were careful in their dc
mcanor when they went to get sup
plies. Part of the conference, it was said,
was .devoted to a disjeusslou .oC4he:
condition of tVifc Huerta administra
tion' financially and such information
as Mr. Lind gathered from Scnor Por
tlllo y' Rojas. Mexican foreign minis
ter, in recent conferences at Ver?
Entire Situation Discussed.
The-entire situation was discussed
at length at the cabinet meeting, but
the general Impression prevailed that
until more information was received
from Rear Admiral Mayo there would
be no further steps by the Washing
ton government, immediately action
in the interval being left to the dis
cretion of the admiral.
At the navy department, officials
were in communication with Admiral
Mayo. That thero was "no news'
was the terse and only announcement
there. That was generally accepted
as meaning that the salute had not
been fired.
Now Orleans, April 14. The trans
port Hancock with 950 marines
aboard is expected to sail for Tam
pico tomorrow morning, according to
officers of the vessel. Orders were
received today to proceed at once
and tho men who have been at the
naval station here for several weeks
hurriedly prepared to embark.
Man Believed to Be Belling
ham Train Bandit, Dropped
By Special Detective.
Lommon, S. D., April 13. A man
believed to be Harry Mathews, the
Bellingham train bandit, was shot
and Instantly killed here tonight by
officers, who were attempting to ef
fect his arrest.
Before meeting his death the ban
dit seriously wounded Deputy Sher
iff A. A. Axtoll of Lommon.
The man who is supposed to be
Mathews, boarded a Chlcngo, Milwau
kee and St. Paul freight train at Har
lowton, Mont. He was detected by
Conductor Edward Striebcl, who at
tempted to eject him from the train
at Bowman, N. D when the fugitive
drew a revolver and attempted to
shoot the conductor. Tho man with
a companion, were locked in a box
car and tho officers at Lemmon no
tified. On Its arrival here Deputy
Axtell and Officer G. W, Schlcng op
ened the car door when they were
met with a fusillade of bullets. Axtell
was shot in the arms and escaped
death by a bullet which was deflected
from Its course by a package of pa
pers in his coat pocket.
Mathews companion, who gave his
name as Roy S. Smith, claiming Phil
adelphia as his homo, said ho was
on the train when Mathews boarded
Schleng. who killed Mathews, is a
special detective in the employ of the
railway company. He asserts the
dead man is Mathews, one of the
men wanted in the Great Northern
robbery near Bellingham, last month.
Five-story Apartment House
in Boston in Ruins One
Other Occupant Missing.
Flames Shoot Rapidly Through
Waste Paper Chute and
Elevator Well.
Boston, Mass., April 14. Seven
lives were lost in a' fire which wreck
ed the Molvin, a- five-story brick
apartment house at Commonwealth
Avenue and Long "Avenue, In the All
ston district early today.
It was feared that one other occu
pant of the building, who was miss
ing several hours jifter the fire also
had been burned.
The dead:
MRS. F. C. BEHARRELL, sister of
Mrs. Bemls.
Many Narrow Escapes.
Many others among the 125 per
sons living in the house had narrow
escapes and several were painfully
burned. The loss was $60,000.
Mrs. Bemls' sister. Mrs. F. C. Be
harrell and Miss Eileen Hazel are
missing. The unidentified body may
be one of them.
Mrs. Shackford and Mrs. Bcmis met
death by Jumping, one from the
fourth floor and the other from the
fifth. The bodies of the other vic
tims were found on the fifth floor.
All had been suffocated.
Fire Starts In Basement.
The fire started in the basoment,
near a waste paper chute, and the
flames shot rapidly up through this
chute and an elevator well. The
whole building was ablaze when the
fireincu . arrived-. -"MTss
May Boyd, UvJng next door,
was the first to see tho fire. While
another neighbor rang in an alarm.
Miss Boyd rushed Into the burning
building and rang the bells in all
the suites. The occupants w-ere
quickly aroused. Many were able to
escape by tho stairways. Others
used the fire escapes in the rear, un
til the flames made this Impossible.
The firemen carried a number of men
and women down ladders. Several
persons jumped from upper floors In
to the life nets.
ERIE gnl
G. C. Burchard, the alleged white
slaver from Owcnsvllle, Mo., who was
arrested in Ogden on April 6 by De
tective , George Wardlaw of Ogden
and Detective L- S. Little of the
Burns agency at Denver, with Ma
mie Fitzgerald, also of Owensvlllc,
left this morning via tho Gould lines
for Owcnsvllle.
He was in charge of Detective Lit
tle and Sheriff A. L. Schmitzger, the
latter having reached Ogden yester
day with T. S. Fitzgerald, father of
the girl in the case. The father and
daughter also left the city this morn
ing with the officers and their prisoner.
The Easter services at St. Joseph's
Catholic church on Sunday morning
wero especially pleasing and impres
sive, owing to the presence of Father
P. M. Cushuahan and the fine pro
gram of music which had been ar
ranged by Mrs. Maurice Kennedy and
Miss May Conroy.
The boys' choir sang at 6 o'clock
mass and never sung better.
The order of Knights or Columbus
received communion in n body.
At 8:30 mass the girls' choir from
the Sacred Heart academy did the
singing. Ruth Ragan and Ruth
Thatcher sang a duet for the offera
tory. The children of Mary went to com
munion at this mnss. At 10:30 sol
emn high mass was sung by Rev.
Father Ryan and Rev. Father Cushna
han delivered the Easter sermon.
Credltablo mention must be given
to tho chorus work of the choir which
was well sustained throughout tho
Mrs. Edna Healy-Sraith, Miss Mc
Nulty and Mr. Crltchlow sang the
solos vory well. Immediately after
mass, benediction was given at which,
Mrs. M. E. Kennedy sang the O Salu
taris, following which tho "Laudato"
was sunc by the choir.
Martin Found Guilty K 1
by the Jury on the I
Second Ballot Taken
Jurors Were of One Mind That the Accused Was the Black
mailer Who Shot David Edwards, But They Decided That
Martin Did Not Intend to Kill the Detective Mrs. Mar
tin Reasserts That Her Husband Was With Her the
Night of West Seventeenth Street Shooting
L. R. Eccles and Others Pleased With the
Verdict Three of Jurors Were for Ac
quittal on the First Ballot.
After deliberating about nine hours,
the jury in the J. H. Martin case last
evening at S:30 rendered a verdict of
guilty of assault with deadly weapon
with Intent to do bodily harm. The
charge against the accused was as
sault with Intent to commit murder,
the information specifically alleging
that on "the morning of November 0,
the defendant fired upon the Pinker
ton detective, David Edwards, with in
tent to kill him.
During yesterday afternoon the
Jury asked for the reading of the
testimony of Ray Shurtliff and Bert
Ham, witnesses for the defendant,
and It was taken as an indication
that there was a possibility of a ver
dict of not cuiltv. This occurred at
5 o'clock and in a little more than
three hours after that time the jury
filed into the court room and present
ed to the court the verdict of guilty
as above indicated.
The Jury organized by appointing
E. J. Marshall foreman and the de
liberations were conducted under his
direction. When the jury came into
court, Mr. Marshall announced that
lte1-'.5- hand. .JXwas
Turned'over to tho clerk of the court
who read it aloud, Martin sitting with
in a few feet of him. As soon as the
verdict had been read. Judge Howell
extended thanks to the jurymen for
the service rendered and discharged
When the verdict fell upon the cars
of 'Marti ri, he maintainerd the same
composure that has marked his de
meanor during the long drawn-out
trial, and the same rather vacant
smile played on his face. Ho had
said during the afternoon that he was
prepared for the verdict, whatever it
might be, and that he avouM not
flinch should It be against him. The
sentence for the offense as given in
tbo verdict will bo an Indeterminate
term in the state penitentiary, the
maximum time for which is five
years. A pardon may be granted at
any time within that period, In the
discretion of tho state- board of par
dons. The board of pardons is guid
ed largely by tho recommendations
of the trial judge and his reconi
mcuilatlons are based on the gravity
of tho offense and the character of
the person convicted.
There are four other Indictmonts
against Martin by the county grand
jury and four by the federal grand
jury. The former indictments charge
robbery on Canyon road in April of
1913, attempt to destroy the home of
L. R. Eccles in November, 1913, the
robbery of Mrs. Isabello Wallin In
1911 and the robbery of Mrs. George
Culver In 1911. The federal indict
ments charge Martin with uslnc: the
mails to defraud, the basis of the In
dictments being tho using of the
mails to send blackhand letters to
the parties involved in the charges
made by the county grand jury. So
that Martin .still has facing him both
the state and government on criminal
charges of a gravo nature.! Just
when the prosecution of these casea
will begin, depends, largely, as to
whether Martin takes further steps
in the present case. If he should ac
cept the verdict of the jury and abide
bv tho Judgment that shall bo pass
ed upon him, it is quite certain that
further prosecution will not bo taken
up against him until his term under
the present conviction shall have ex
pired. The Martin Family.
Martin Is cheerful today and he
has no regrets to offer over the trial
or the verdict rendered. In fact,
the Martin family as a whole are of
the opinion that it is as well that the
vgrdlct is as given as to have had
the jury disugrefl.
The case will be appealed to the
supreme court, the expectation being
that it was reversible error to permit
testimony to. go before the jury re
specting all tho blackhand events of
the past three years, and it is on
that question, largely, that the de
fense expects the supreme court to
direct that the defendant be given an
othor trial.
On the other hand, the attorneys for
the prosecution contend that the ad
mission of the testimony was uot er
ror especially in Iho face of the In
structions of the court that the jury
should consider that testimony only
Insofar as It went to the identifica
tion of handwriting, and that it had
no material bearing on the shooting
which occurred on Seventeenth street,
November 9.
The uncle. J. F. Martin, states the
matter Is entirely in the hands of
Attorney Soren X. .Chrlstensen.
Speaking o( the case today, J. F.
Martin said he considered that Henry
had a fair trial and that Judge How
ell was absolutely unbiased, accord
ing him at all times all the rights due
the defendant. He thinks the con
sideration of all the alleged blackhand
cases through the medium of the let
ters was prejudicial lo the defendant
and that it was largely on the consid
eration of that evidence that the state
ments of the family respecting an
alibi were discredited. He is posi
tive in his statement that Henry is
innocent and that he knew whereof
he spoke when he said that Henry
was at his home until late Sunday
night, the time when he was stated
to have been at Morgan.
Mrs. Martin's Statement.
Mrs. Martin, wife of the defendant,
came to the county jail early this
morning and had quite an extended
conversation with her husband. She
appeared to be In a cheerful mood,
but it was plainly seen that she had
been under a heavy strain the past
month. She said she considered the
verdict wrong.
"It i3 not the truth that disturbs
me," she saidr "but-it c,uts mo -to the
heart when I feel that my statements
before the Jury were discredited and
disregarded. I never told an untruth
In my life and I know that Henry did
not shoot Edwards. My , husband
was by my side that night and there
is no question of doubt regarding it.
This matter comes home to me with
striking force. I am the mother of
his children and no one knows the
pangs of my heart to see him convict
ed of an offense I know he Is not
guilty. There is no other person
on earth who knows positively of his
Innocence and I cannot understand
why I should not bo believed.
"I would not shield a guilty man a
single moment, even though he were
the father of my children, and if 1
thought for a single moment that Hen
ry is guilty of shooting Edwards, 1
would not live with him. The man
guilty of that offense Bhould be
brought to justice and I would not lift
my little finger to save him from pun
ishment. Some one is greatly mis
taken about his Identity, but I am
not. I told the truth and 1 cannot
seo why they discredit me. I know
it is said that a wlfo will do anything
to shield her. husband, but that con
clusion is wrong in this case."
How Jury Viewed Evidence.
Upon going into the jury room yes
terday afternoon, the oight men called
upon to pass on the case, first organ
ized and thon began consideration of
the evidence. They had no lawyer's
detailed argument of the facts to dl
root them, so they simply took up the
evidence in their own way, each striv
ing to got at the exact truth and pass
Judgment accordingly. The first bal
lot avhs on the question of the guilt
or Innocence of the defendant as
charged in tho information, "assault
with a deadly weapon with intent to
murder," the voto being five for con
viction and three for acquittal. Then
followed a further discussion until the
point was reached where the five for
conviction of the higher offense were
willing to eliminate that phase of the
question and take up a detailed con
sideration of a lessor offense.
All for Conviction.
The testimony respecting handwrit
ing, the wounds in the bodies of Ed
wards and Martin, the Morgan trip,
the X-ray examination, the attitude of
the witnesses and the Interests each
witness had in tho case, and, in fact,
all the circumstances surrounding the
alleged offense, were considered care
fully before another vote was taken.
When the question resolved Itself as
to whether the defendant had commit
ted the offense of "assault with a
deadly weapon with intent to do bodi
ly harm," the voto was unanimous for
conviction. This indicates that at
no time did any of the jurymen think
Martin was innocent of an offense,
tho only question being as to the gravi
ty. In the minds of the jurymen, the
long chain of circumstances connect
ing Martin with the Edwards shooting
was convincing to the extent that they
all concluded that lie was guilty.
The question of Intention was one
that cauHed the Jury to ponder, the
conclusion finally being that Martin
had no thought of killing anyone, but
that he aimed to cripple or malm Ed
wards. Circumstances pointing to
this conclusion were that the shots in
Edwards' body were evidently aimed
at his legs, rather than the vital or
gans or the head, and that the bandit
did not advance toward Edwards
when the shooting began, which would
make tho aim more accurate aud the
chances to kill more certain. 'H
Sentence on Thursday. "H
Sentence will be passed Thursday JH
morning unless something intervenes
to prevent it.
L. R. Eccles' Views. mMM
Speaking of the verdict this morn-
ing, L, R. Eccles stated that he did
not care for any notoriety, in the mat- H
ter, and that he would rather say
nothing about the verdict. However,
he said that he was satisfied that the
right party has been convicted, and lfl
that, in his mind, it will put an end
to the blackmailing business. Mr.
Eccles cannot understand fully why 'H
the jury did not find Martin guilty '.H
of the crime charged in the infor- -H
matlon. as it is his opinion that the 3fl
party who did the shooting intended H
to kill. He says he considers that
Martin has had a fair and impartial tl
Others concerned in the affair are H
of practically the same opinion. The :-
Bristols and Culvers, Mrs. Wallin and jH
Mr. Porter feel certain that no mis- af
take has been made in the conviction H
of Martin and they are considerably H
relieved that the trial is over.
The city and county officers, to
gether with government officers, say
they are certain that Martin is the
right man and they are pleased with
the verdict, except that they are .of 'jf
the opinion that Martin should have H
been convicted of the higher crim? iH
as set forth in the information. Hl
Fifty Men March on Canon iH
City Jail Intending to Lynch pyB
a Prisoner. i!9
Fire Department With Prison RLfl
Guards Soon o nScene nijfl
Crowds Leaves. I&9
Canon City, Colo., April 14. Mask-
cd and armed, a mob numbering 9fl
about fifty, said o have been citl
zens of Florence, reached here in au
tomobiles early today, seized Sheriff
Ncwconib, and with axes and ropes.
marched on the county jail with the
avowed intention of lynching Charles
Ragland, a negro under arrest charg- fl
ed with the murder of Joseph Petyy, fR
a Florence merchant
While the mob was battering at the rUm
doors of tho jail, Mrs. Ncwconib, the -
sheriff's wife, who had hidden the 1
keys to the jail, turned in a general llH
fire alarm and telephoned to Warden
Tynan at the state prison.
Members of the fire department ;9
and half a dozen prison guards, arm jflfl
ed with sawed off shot guns, were -H
soon on the scene. fij
Several shots were fired but so fai jH
as is known no one was injured. Aft
er some display of resistance th.' :
members of the mob re-entered thai? -H
automobiles and drove away. An .r
vcstigatlon has been started by coun- H
ty authorities. P
The Ogden team is playing Medicine
Hat this afternoon at Glenwood. jH
In the third Inning the 'score stood .jM
5 to 1 in favor of Ogden.
Brooklyn, April 14. Score:
Brooklyn S 11 1 H
Boston 2 9 3
St Louis, April 14. Scoro: M
R. H. E. -W
Pittsburg 1 4 1 W
St. Louis 2 5 3 jH
Chicago, April 14. Scoro: H
R.H. E
Cleveland 2 5 0 iH
Chicago 5 7 1 I'M
New York. N. Y., April 11. The fl
score: ?nH
R. II. E olH
Philadelphia 2 5 :j
New York S 13 3 HH
(Final 10 innings.) ' 11
R. H. E H
Brooklyn ... ...jv.. 1 S L 'TH
Pittsburg 0 4 1 H

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