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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 11, 1912, Image 4

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British Battleship Returns to
Port Leaking Badly—No
Trace of Sunken Vessel
Can Be Found
DEVONPORT, England. Dec. 10.—The
British dreadnought Centurion, while
speeding 20 knots off Portland Bill
before dawn today, ran down and sank
a small unknown steamer. The battle
ship returned to port this afternoon,
leaking badly and with a battered bow.
The steamer tried to cross the bows
of the warship, which struck it well
forward with such force that the
steamer's port light was found still
burning after the collision on the Cen
turion's forecastle.
Before the steamer cleared the battle
ship's smoke it sank and no trace of
it could be found, although boats were
lowered and the Centurion cruieed
about until long after dawn. Ttie
gteamer plunged to the bottom so
quickly that the crew of the battleship
could not determine whether it was a
tramp or a passenger ship.
The bows of the battleship were
damaged by the anchor being driven
through the plates.
Denver Police Believe Hunband Killed
Mate and Thea Ended Hie
Owi Life
DENVER, Dee. 10.— B. C. Johnson, a
railroad conductor, and wife were
found dead in bed at their hotel today,
with bullet wounds in their heads. The
couple, who came here recently from
Hutchinson, Kan., were last seen alive
Thursday. The police believe it a case
of murder and suicide.
When detectives broke into the room
they found Johnson, still clasping a
revolver, lying across the foot of the
bed in which his wife lay. It is be
lieved that Johnson killed his wife and
then shot himself.
Noted Kansas Conductor
HUTCHINSOK, Kan., Dec. 10.—For 20
years B. C. Johnson was a conductor
on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe
railroad, leaving the service of that
company 10 years ago. He was the
first conductor on the Jetmore branch
of the road, and was so well known to
patrons that his train came to be
known as "Johnson's train."
After leaving the railway service he
went into the real estate and brokerage
business. Six months age he sold his
business and home here and went to
Johnson was of an inventive turn. He
held a patent on a metal railroad tie.
Mills EUle Fom Will Become Bride of
Alfred K. Sehelliaa;er of
Special Dispatch to The Call
«*ALO ALTO, Dec. 10.—Miss El?ie
Koss, the beautiful daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Foes of Palo Alto, will
become the bride tomorrow of Alfred
K. Schelllnger, Stanford graduate and
mining man of Alaska, at a simple wed
ding at the home of the bride's parents,
562 Charming avenue. The ceremony
will take place at 10:30 o'clock In the
morning and Rev. Clarence Reed of the
Unitarian church will officiate.
There will be no attendants and the
marriage will be witnessed only by the
immediate relatives. After the wedding
the couple will leave for a honeymoon
in the south and will return to Palo
Alto in two weeks, to remain here until
their departure for Alaska next spring.
The hride to be came to Palo Alto
with her parents from Santa Barbara
five years ago and has been identified
with the social affairs of the college
town. She is a graduate of the Palo
Alto high school.
elllnger was graduated from the
Keology and mining department at
Stanford in 1910 and for a time held
a responsible position with the Selby
Smelting and Lead company at Benicia.
He now has charge of the assaying
department of the Yukon Gold company
in Dawson.
Proposed Hatpin Ordinance Also Meets
Disapproval of City
By Federal Wireles*
LOS ANGELES. Dec. 10.—"No mu
nicipal danpe hall and no short hat
pins." was the decision of toe city
council this morning when the pro
posed ordinance providing for shorter
hatpins and Councilman Topham's reso
lution railing , for the establishment of
a municipal dance hall were both
pigeon&oled by an overwhelming , vote
of the counclfrnen.
Despite Councilman John Topham's
championship of a municipal dance hall,
ably seconded by Councilman Reed, the
Topham resolution calling upon the
police commission to establish a mu
nicipal dance hall for one year as an
experiment, and in an effort to over
come the "evils of the public dance
hall," was pigeonholed by a vote of
7 to 2^.
Councilman Andrews objected to it
because it was to be under the police
department. "Tou are Russianizing
Los Angeles," he said. Council Bet
kouski and McKenzle opposed it be
cause At "could accomplish no good."
Only Topham and Reed voted for it.
Industrial Leader* of South Meet la
Convention and Consider Future
Commercial Proepeete
ATLANTA, Ga,, Dec. 10—Diplomats,
southern railway executives, steamship
officials and southern industrial leaders
discussed here today the changed com
mercial relations expected to come
with the opening: of traffic of the Pan
ama canal. Future trade conditions
l*tween the couth and Latin America
were discussed by speakers, who in
cluded John Barrett, director of the
Pan-American union, and representa
tives of the Central and South Ameri
can states. At tomorrow's session of
the conference the general industrial
situation in the couth is to be dis
Special Dispatch to The Call
SANTA ROSA, Dec. 10.—Arthur Brown
and Miss Ethel E. Dunwald of San
Francisco came here today and, ob
taining a license, were married in the
private office of County Clerk W. W.
Felt Jr., by City Recorder W. J. Bag
ley, jftlr. and Mrs. Brown returned to
San ifjanclsco this afternoon.
Fun Is Plat de Jour
Tobasco Is the Entree
Acme Club to Dine
Well While Hotel
Employes Play
Fun and frolic in plenty are in store
for those who attend the annual jinks
of the Acme club tomorrow evening In
Native Sons' hall. The organization, I
recently formed, Iβ made up of iwen j
prominent in the hotel life of the city j
and this entertainment will be its first
big affair.
Thomas P. Keating, assistant mana
ger of the St. Francis, is chairman of
the entertainment committee. He will
be assisted by James McCullough. Vic
tor Hirtxler, Guy 8. Rowell, James
Rellly, Ben Whelpley and Charles
Smith. The hotel fraternity in general
will act as a reception committee and
will see that there is no stint in hos
Although a number of vaudeville fea
tures have been arranged, a wrestling
match between James Carney and An
tinopoli Yuselhof is t,he principal card.
Carney is known as the "Dublin Giant"
and is night officer of the Hotel St.
Francis. Yuselhof has made a reputa
tion for himself in the kitchen wres
tling with pots and pans and china
ware, and proclaims himself the master
of any man in James Woods' employ.
The theaters have volunteered va
rious interesting numbers and some of I
the bellboys will take part in four
round boxing matches for trophies.
On Receipt of Message Ambu
lance Is Dispatched With Aid
for Wounded Man
Sending a message from 30 miles out
at sea that the ship's cook was bleed-
Ing to death from a severed artery in
his wrist, and asking that an ambu
lance be on hand to rush him to a hos
pital when they reached Meiggs'
wharf, the officers of the steamship
Coronado yesterday saved one of the
crew from a death that would have
been inevitable but for the wireless
plant with which their vessel was
On receipt of the message in San
Francisco an ambulance was rushed to
the wharf. When the Coronado,
which had put back from the first leg
of its voyage to Gray's harbor, drew up,
the cook, James V. Welch, wae hurried
to the harbor emergency hospital.
There Dr. W. H. Harrison tied the
broken blood vessels together. The ac
cident occurred when a cleaver the
cook was using slipped and cut his
Mrs. Marjorie Williams Confesses That
She Robbed Friend of Her Mother
That Site Mlsrht Be Harried
Love prompted Mrs. Marjorie Wil
liams, 22 years of age, to steal $1,000
worth of jewels last October that she
migfht obtain the money necessary to be
married to Edgar Williams, an actor.
Mrs. Williams, who was Miss Edwards
of 1533 Twenty-third avenue, Denver,
was arrested last night in the Conti
nental hotel. Her husband also was
taken Into custody by Detective Thomas
Burke, and both will be held at the
hall of justice pending further instruc
tions from the Denver officials.
Mrs. "Williams said that her mother
objected to her keeping company with
Williams and forbade her seeing him
any more. Williams had no money and
the young woman robbed a friend of
her mother's, Mrs. Mary Marshall, who
lived with the Edwards family. Mrs.
Williams, between her sobs, last night
said that she pawned the jewelry with
a florist in Denver, sent flowers to her
friends and then hastened to a minister
and was married. She said her hus
band did not know where she obtained
the money and that he was not con
cerned in the theft.
Williams and his wife have been In
San Francisco since October 27.
New York State Comptroller A«k» At-
torn*? General to Take Action In
Claim AgatMt General
ALBANY, N. V.. Dec. 10.—Efforts on
the part of State Comptroller Sohmer
to obtain from General Daniel E.
Sickles an accounting for certain funds
paid him by the state as chairman of
the New York monument commis
sion having b»en unsuccessful, the
comptroller has placed the matter in
the hands of Attorney. General Car
mody. The amount unaccounted for,
according to the comptroller, Is $29,246.
The New York commission hae charge
of the erection of monuments on bat
tlefields, and nearly $500,000 has been
appropriated to its use, of which about
$50,000 has not been expended. The
members include General Sickles, Gen
eral Anson G. McCook, General Horatio
King and Representative Thomaa W.
Correspondence made public today
shows that efforts to obtain an ac
counting from General Sickles have
been made from time to time ilnce 1910.
Madame Paaauall Will Hare Warm Re
ception When She Arrives fa San
Francisco for "Hammer" Festival"
PASO ROBLES, Dec. 10.-Mme. Ber
nice de Pasquali. one of the best known
operatic stars on the Pacific coast, who
will be in San Francisco Christmas
eve to take part in the great celebra
tion of "burning- the hammer" at
Lotta> fountain, sang before an audi
ence of enthusiastic 6an Franciscans at
the Hot Springs hotel tonight. The
noted diva was overwhelmed with
praise from Chailes C. Moore, presi
dent of the Panama-Pacific exposition,
and Mrs. Moore, who said they would
welcome her with extended arms "to
the city by the Golden gate." Among
the other guests were Marshal Hale
and Mrs. Hale, Charles S. Shillings
and Mrs. Schillings and C. R. Page and
wife, all of San Francisco. Mme. Pas
quali sang her famous "bird song" and
othtT gems, to her own accompaniment
on the piano.
$500,000 FOR 1915 FAIR
HARRISBURG. Pa., Dec. 10.—The ex
ecutive committee of the Pennsylvania
commission to the Panama-Pacific ex
position at San Francisco today deter
mined to ask the next legislature for
an appropriation not to exceed 1500,000
"to make a showing at the big exposi
tion commensurate with the importance
of the state." It is the desire of the
commission to have the state building
constructed of Pennsylvania material.
Thomas P. Keating, chairman of en
tertainment committee, Acme club.
Million Dollar Blaze De
stroys Supposedly Fire
proof Building
Specie! Dispatch to The Call
CINCINNATI, Dec. iO.—A nre which
began in the Gibson house, a hotel
located in Walnut street between
Fourth and Fifth, caused more than a
million dollars' damage. It spread to
the 18 story skyscraper of the Union
Trust and Savings bank at Fourth and
Walnut streets, adjoining the Gibson
house, and that supposedly fireproof
building , was gutted.
From this building three persons, a
janitor and two women, were taken
from the ninth floor and are now at the
city hospital in a serious condition. The
cause of the fire Is unknown.
The square on Fourth street between
Walnut and Vine practically has been
destroyed. This includes part of the
most fashionable shopping district of
the city.
Firemen early this morning reported
that they had seen six women on the
fifteenth floor of the Union Trust
building shortly aftor the flames had
eaten their way into that structure,
and, despite all efforts, they were un
able to reach them and were of the
opinion that they had been suffocated
or burned to death.
Competing Machines Smashed by \a>
tlonal Ca»h Regrlater Agent and
Displayed an Junk
CINCINNATI. Dec. 10.—During the
trial today of President John P. Pat
terson and 29 other officials or former
officials of the National Cash Register
company, cTiarged by the government
with having violated the criminal sec
tion of the Sherman anti-trust act, Eu
gene Clem of Los Angeles, former Na
tional cash register salesman, testified
that he had helped smash a number of
Hallwood machines that later were ex
hibited in a display window of a Na
tional store as "junk."
Edward Castle, a druggist, and E. D.
Hutchinson, a grocer, both of Los An
geles, testified that they threatened
National agents who came Into their
places and "ran down" American reg
isters that they had purchased.
Albert L. Forhers of Los Angeles, for
merly a Hallwood agent, testified that
National salesmen had followed him
when he went out to see a customer.
French of Idaho Cite* Prorlalon of Con-
•tlttttlon to Protect Cltieene
When States Fall
Special Dispatch to The Call
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10—Representa
tive Burton L. French of Idaho today
introduced in congress a bill for na
tional woman suffrage for congres
sional elections. He took the stand on
that provision of the constitution which
reserves to congress the right to pro
tect cltisens of the United States in
their right to vote, if denied that right
by the states.
Besides giving women the vote
French's bill would also make them
eligible to seats in the house of repre
Mrs. Clara Colby of Portland, Ore.,
secretary of the Federal Woman Equal
ity league, is here to lead the flght.
3he will direct a campaign for the pas
sage of the bill by the present con
Tibnron Official Says He Only Did His
Duty and That Fraternal Order
Iμ in Plot
SAN RAFAEL, Dec. 10.— J. L. Bone,
poundmaster of Tiburon, gathered up
13 cattle which he says, were wan
dering along the county road yester
day in the vicinity of J. I. Brazil's
dairy ranch.
Bone appeared before Justice of the
Peace W. J. Magee today charged with
the felonious theft of the cattle. The
warrant was sworn out by Brazil, the
animals being valued at $280.
After Bone was placed under bonds
of $1,000 and remanded to the county
Jail, he asserted that he would prove
at hie trial that a fraternal organisa
tion had placed a price of $1,000 on his
head and that this amount would be
paid to the person bringing about the
poundman's conviction.
ASTORlA—Arrired Dec. 10. 7 p. m.—Sohr
Kona, hence Not. 29; 8:80 o- m*, »W« Sail
Pedro, bence Dec. 8.
Lady Showyon Brings $800
Prize Hen Has Egg Record
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Dec. 10. — Slow
yon, the famou* Plymouth rock
hen whose record of 281 eSK* *n
305 days established a world's
record, was purchased by James
AY. Bell, proprietor of the Ameri
can Poultry Journal, for 9800 to
day. Kgu* from the prfse hen
are sold at 98.35 a doses. The
hen will be one of the exhibits
at the annual poultry show In
Chicago Thursday.
Assistant City Attorney C.
A. Beardsley Foresees Fu
ture Inadequate Supply
Local Sources Can Not Be
Depended Upon After the
Year 1930 for Needs
OAKLAND, Dec. 10.—Charles A.Beards
ley, assistant city attorney, who, with
J. H. Dockweiler, city consulting en
gineer, represented Oakland at the Hetch
Hetchy controversy before the secretary
of the interior in Washington, submit
ted a report to the city council today,
telling: of what was accomplished at the ;
Beardsley pointed out that consider
able opposition to the plan of the bay
cities using the Hetch Hetchy water
supply was shown at the meeting. He
reported as follows:
The representatives of the Spring
Valley Water company contended
that local sources were sufficient
to supply all the pret«nt and future
needs of these cities until the end
of the present century. No satis
factory evidence, however, was pre
sented to support their claim, and
in my opinion it is wholly unten
able. I believe it was established
satisfactorily that the local sources,
when developed to their utmost
capacity, will not be sufficient to
supply local needs , beyond the year
of 1923 or the year 1930. and in
view of the law of the state as to
percolating waters, and in view of
the Increased use of these waters
for Irrigation, it is. in my opinion,
open to serious question whether
these cities safely can rely upon
local sources of supply as , being
sufficient to supply the needs of the
cities from the present time to the
end of the century. To supply these
needs it was estimated that, In ad
dition to what can be relied upon
from local sources, 400,000.000 gal
lons daily would be required.
Much opposition to the use of
Hetch Hetchy as a eource for this
additional supply was evident at
the hearing. The opposition came
from the Spring Valley Water com
pany, from the Modesto and Tur
lock irrigation districts, from rep
resentatives of the Sierra club and
similar organizations throughout
the United States, and from indi
viduals who cla.lroe<l that they rep
resented the interests of the people
in preserving the national parks
for future generations.
During the week's hearing much
time was given over to the consid
eration of other alleged available
sources. Much evidence was intro
duced which tended to eliminate
these alternative sources, but there
still is more desired by Secretary
Fisher and the San Francisco rep
resentatives have promised to pre
sent that evidence in writing on
or before December 21.
San Francisco Man Who Beat
Los Angeles Game Has Con
science Pangs
Special Dispatch to The Call
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 10.—There Iβ a
man in San Francisco who has a
troubled conscience and admits it. He
has written Chief Sebastian, saying he
wishes the police to prevent any other
man experiencing such pain as has been
his lot. About two weeks ago, the
writer says, he was in Los Angeles
and played a Chinese lottery five times,
winning each time.
Thle shocked him terribly. He car
ried his winnings back to San Fran
cisco and thought the matter over.
Quasl-poetically he wrote: "I'm a win
ner, but a sinner." "If everybody wins
as I do, the whole world will be a
gambling den." ,
The location of the lottery was given,
the police have investigated, and they
say the game will be raided.
Third Offense Within Three Months
Reported Againat Army Men at
Alaska Post
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Dec. 10.—
Charges of a grave nature against
seven soldiers of the United States
army garrison at Fort St. Michael are
contained today in a special dispatch
from St. Michael to the Fairbanks
News-Miner. It is alleged that the
soldiers, in uniform, attacked an In
dian woman and her 16 year old
daughter near the fort last Sunday
night, the girl escaping after a des
perate struggle. Two of the eeven
men have been identified by their vic
tims, the message asserts, It adds that
this is the third offense of a similar
nature of which the soldiers have been
accused within the last three months.
Hooka and Record* of Eastern
Agencies Ordered to Washington
WASHINGTON, Dae. 10.—Commis
sioner Davenport has ordered the pen
sion agencies in New York, Philadel
phia, Louisville. Knoxville, Indianapo
lis and Topeka, with which the 12
other agencies throughout the country
will be abolished January 31, to ship,
not later than December 15, all their
books and record* to Washington,
where the consolidated agency is to be
located. The agencies in Boston, San
Francisco, Detroit, Columbus and Au
gusta, Me., will be ordered to ship In
their records about January 15.
»■ ■•
Diseases of the lower bowel* Dr.
Reese. 830 Market. S. F.—Advt.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bougbt
Signature of (2L*/tfM&fo
Romance of the Campus
College Mates to Be Life Mates
Miss Crace Burke of Los Angeles
and Earl R. Leib, formerly of San
Jose, n>ho are to be married.
Christmas Tree for Birds
All That Fly Remembered
Special Dispatch to The Cell
CHICAGO, Deo. 10.—Mrs. Ed
win J. Evans, Htyled Kenwood's
"mother of birds," will decorate
a Christmas tree In the rear yard
of her home with delicacies for
"all that fly. ,. On the tree the
birds will find bonckes of cotton
for their ne«ta. festoon* of cran
berries, ropes of popcorn, seeds
end apple purine*. Lighted
candles, bright ball* and stars
will decorate the tree.
Mayor of Philadelphia Directs
Expert to Get Relic Ready for
Trip West in 1915
Special Dispatch to Tbe Tell
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 10.—Mayor j
Blankenburg today selected Frederick
W. Taylor, consulting engineer, to re
pair the Liberty bell, so that it may
be taken to the Panama-Pacific expo- |
sit ion.
Only Director Cooke of the depart
ment of public works and Chief Hall
of the bureau of city property were
taken into the secret. Together they
went into Independence hall after it
had been closed for the day and had i
the measurement taken for the struc
ture that Taylor is going to use in re
pairing the historic emblem of liberty..
Taylor is not a bell expert. He cays
he does not know anything about bells,
but that he does know how to repair i
steel castings that have cracked, and
his plan is to build a structure of
steel and wood, drill two hoies In the j
bell above its present crack and rivet'
the new interior to it so that it will
relieve the present strain on the old
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Dec. 10.—The Santa Fe
de Luxe, the extra fast train of the
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fβ rail
road from Chicago to southern Cali
fornia, started tonight. Departures will
be made every Tuejday evening until
April, with the exception of the holiday
week. Officials of the road say that the
extra service railroading inaugurated a
year ago by the Santa Fe is firmly es
Buy Early and By Telephone
Early Christmas Shopping
Shop early and you will make life happier
for the shop girls, the delivery drivers and
the other employes of the stores.
Shop early and you will get better goods and
better satisfaction.
Shop early and by telephone and you will
save yourself much time and much trouble.
All the up-to-the-minute stores pay particu
larly careful attention to orders from tele
phone shoppers.
Miss Grace Burke to
Be Married Soon
To Ear! R. Leib
Special Dlapatch to The Call
Among the coming holiday season
events the wedding of Miss Grace
Burke, the daughter of John P. Burke
of Los Angeles, to Earl R. Leib, for
merly of San Jose, is attracting the
attention of the undergraduates.
The wedding will take place at the
Burke residence, 505 Andrew boule
vard, on December 23. The bride will
be attended by Miss Hanna-Moore
Furst of San Jose, who wai a close
friend of Miss Burke when an under
graduate at Stanford, while Roy Leib
will act as best man for bis brother.
Miss Burke was graduated from
Stanford with the class of 1912 in the
English department, where she won
high honors as a scholar, having been
elected to the Phi Beta Kappa the
semester before her graduation. Miss
Burke took an active interest in the
affairs of her class. She was a mem
ber of the English club and served on
the "senior prom" committee. She also
was a member of the Alpha Phi soror
ity. Her father, John P. Burke, is the
first vice president of the First Na
tional bank of Los Angeles.
Earl Leib is the aon of Judge S. F.
Leib of San Jose. Hβ was in the 1911
class while at Stanford and was a
member of the Zeta Psi fraternity.
After the wedding ceremony the
bride and bridegroom will take a short
bridal tour, returning to Los Angreles,
where Lelb holds a position with/ the
Union OH company.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 10.—Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Foster will leave Mon
day for southern California, -where they
will spend the winter. Their son in
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Lansing, will occupy their home here.
■Era ' »Sa v\ v / •♦•% H& i
Whether you are a buyer of a grand,
upright or player piano, ours is the store
you should patronize. Piano Quality
coupled with the lowest possible prices
are the magnets that draw particular
people to our store. This week, for
on easy payments. We are showing the finest,
most musical and most beautiful player piano that
has yet been manufactured.
Your old piano in exchange at full value.
135-153 Kearny and 217-225 Sutter Street
Oakland: 510 Twelfth and 1209 Washington St.
OTHER STORE*—I-©« A»K«I«* See J«a«. Sam Dhni
Pk««Blx« Artiain R»i*. Sermdui Vort\m.mi. OTCt>«»
Cracked and Swollen, Could Not
Sleep. For 2 Years Nobody Could
Cure His Eczema. CuticuraSoap
and Ointment Completely Cured,
905 Lowell Place, Chicago. IlL—"The
trouble began by my bands burning and
Itching and I rubbed and scratched them
ttill one day I saw little red
sores coming out. My
hands were disfigured and
swollen, and troubled me
so that I could not Bleep,
They were cracked and
when the snail sore* broke
a white matter would come
out. I could not do any
hard work; If I did the sores
would come oat worto.
"For two years nobody could care my
eczema, until one day I thought I would try
the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I used
warm water with the Cuticura Boap and
after that I put the Cuticura Ointment on
my hands twice a day for about fire or "six
months when I was completely cured.'!
(Signed) Sam Marcus. Nov. 28, 1911.
Not only are Cuticura Soap and Ointment
most valuable In the treatment of eczemas
and other distressing eruptions of skin and
scalp, but no other c-ioilients do so much
for pimples, blackheads, red, rough skins.
Itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry, thin and
falling hair, chapped hands and shapeless
nails, nor do it so economically. A etngle
cake of Cuticura Soap (36c) and box of .
Cuticura Ointment (50c.) are often sufficient
when all cis» ha* failed. Sold throughout
the world. Liberal sample of each mailed
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cuticura. Dept. T, Boston."
JOrTender-faoed men should use Onticun>
Soap Shaving Stick, 25c. Sample free.
WT TTPCiQ (Of Harris * Heas,
. X. nXiOO Attorneys)
Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone west 94St

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