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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, June 06, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 12

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INTCLAiR BOYS
GRADUATE TODAY
Commencement Exercises and
Seniors' Reception to Be
Held in Academy.
Commencement exercises of the
Montclair Academy will be held in
the gymnasium of the school at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon. The exercises
will begin with prayer by the Rev.
Dr. Wilson R. Stearly, rector of St.
Duke's Episcopal Church. Montclair;
commencement address. "Masterful
Manhood,” by the Rev. Dr. Charles
fi. Mills, pastor of the First Congre
gational Church. Montclair; presenta
tion of diplomas and announcement
of scholastic honors, John G. Mae
Vlcar. headmaster; presentation of
prizes. George H. Jewett. Music by
Westervelt’s band.
The senior reception will be held in
the gymnasium In the evening at S
o'clock.
The graduating class consists of
Alfred Mathiason, president; Harold
Leach Laney. vice-president; Edwin
JS'ott Hopson, jr.. secretary-treasurer;
James S. Alexander. jr„ Kenneth
Harrison Backus. Thomas Wilson
Conant, William John Davis, Milton
A. Fuller. Qlln Fisk Gleason, jr.,
Kenneth Brown Hay, George Bennett
Hanford, Henry Satterlee Herendeen,
Dunbar Maury Hinrichs. Robert
Trafton Williams, Archibald Brown
Whitney.
HART PLEADS GUILTY TO
SENDING IN FALSE ALARMS
Michael Hart, jr., of Parrow street,
who was arrested by the Orange
police and threatened to shoot Ser
geant Thomas Kiley, through his
counsel, George W. Perry, of Orange,
pleaded non vult yesterday to charges
of sending In two false alarms of fire,
carrying a concealed weapon and as
sault on an officer. He waived indict
ment by the grand Jury. He will be
sentenced June 1« by Judge Harry V.
Osborne.
Hart's arrest following a series of
alarms was most spectacular. He
pushed his revolver against his cap
tor's stomach, but the cartridge
missed fire. Hart was disarmed,
after a fight, by a number of police
officers.
DR. MULLIGAN TO MARRY
MISS CATHRYN M’ARDLE
Invitations were today Issued for
the marriage of Miss Cathryn Carine
McArdle, of Jersey City, and Dr, A.
A. Mulligan, of Harrison. The wed
ding ceremony will be solemnized in
St. Elizabeth's K. C. Church, Avon
Tiy-the-Sea, at noon Wednesday,
June If. A reception will follow'.
The prospective bride is the daugh
ter of Mrs. Patrick J. McArdle. Dr.
Mulligan is one of the most promi
nent physicians in West Hudson. He
Is a son of former Councilman John
J. Mulligan, of Harrison.
Dr. Mulligan is having a fine resi
dence erected at 331 Cleveland ave
nue, Harrison, and he expects it will
be ready by October 1.
HEALTH CONDITIONS IN
WEST ORANGE NORMAL
Reports for the current month were
( submitted at a meeting of the West
Orange Moard of Health last night,
and showed health conditions to be
good. Richard Schroll, secretary of
the board, and registrar of vital sta
tistics, reported ten cases of measles,
six of chicken pox, four of tuber
culosis. and one of scarlet fever
during the month. No cases of diph
theria, lie said, existed in West Or
ange at presnt. During the month
but four deaths occurred.
As the result of a communication
from the Infant Hygiene League, of
the Oranges, requesting that the
health board appoint a delgate to at,
tend the meeting of the league, the
board elected Dr. Morris Farkas,
health officer of West Orange, as its
delegate. Another communication
was received from the Mosquito Ex
terminating League, Newark, re
questing the cooperation of the board.
FISHING FOR CLAMS HE
STRIKES “COPPER MINE”
Believing that if it is possible to
catch fish in the Passaic river there
should be some chance of getting
clams in or near the murky stream,
Samuel Jones, no home, today went
to the river and sought them. He
dug for some time, according to his
own story, and he finally struck a
"cqpper mine.”
When Patrolman Shepherd met
l Jones his attention was attracted to
the man’s bulging pockets. Jones
was taken to the police station, where
he told the clam story in explaining
how he got the wire. Recorder Leon
ard A. Wimmer sent him to Jail for
sixty days.
1 '■■■ .. ■ ■' -
_ J | I a ^ llr -Jfl mT^S -L T J
i *8 j 111 j 1 SI 8 a1! nHHL j[&r $$.a ? 3»j *s sv*
ifjft ^1 1 1 f ■ ^ A KS&. * ,3L^L We-SLa***
Right Goods at Right Prices
There is no better proof that the goods we sell are "right” in every
particular—that they give lasting satisfaction—than that the same
customers return time after time. A comparison has convinced them
that to look elsewhere for better values, more liberal terms or lower
prices is but a waste of time, for
_J _ 1 111 J1 J II ■ I II JJ.1 IMMI MB ])■ I ■ I II .1 J
Bent Back Chairs
$1.00 Value*
59c
A thoroughly substantia
chair, continuous post spin
die back; solid wood scat
oak finish, nicely polished
well braced; a wonderfu
value at this price.
WE GIVE
LIBRAHY
VOTING
COUPONS
Special
Inducements
Made on
Complete
Housekeeping
Outfits.
Come in
and Let Us 1
Show You
We beg to advise our patrons that the
fire in our plant Thursday morning did
not in any degree impair our facilities for
supplying the general trade.
The damage was confined entirely to
one w arehouse.
The product of our mill, which is run
ning under full force in every depart
ment, together with the large stock in
our Brooklyn warehouse, is subject to
your immediate demands.
I Very respectfully,
Graduating Class of MonMair Academy __|
HEALTH OFFICER S RULING
UPHOLDS DARWIN’S THEORY
Darwin's theory of the evolution of
man caused much debate last night
by the Irvington Board of Health.
The question was this: Resolved,
That it is not necessary to take out
a permit to keep monkeys. Contention
was made that if a monkeye is a man,
then, of course, no permit can be re
quired. If a monkey is an animal,
then the Health Board’s ordinance re
quires .the issuance of a permit.
Health Inspector Joseph K. Click
enger reported to the board that in
canvassing the town for persons who
have neglected to take out permits
for animals and chickens, he discov
ered that some fifteen monkeys are
housed at 41 Tiffany place. The owner
is C. Britlandin.
Mr. Cllckenger asked the board if
he should demand that a permit be
taken out. This-unfortunate question
immediately caused trouble. Com
mlssioner Otto B. Argast contended
that as a monkey has four feet, of
course it is an animal.
"You don't know but what a mon
key has two hands," replied Mr.
Clickenger.
Commissioner Julius Bartosch
cautioned Mr. Argast about being too
hard on the monkey tribe. “We must
be a little lenient with monkeys, as
we are descended from them,” he
said.
"That must be the reason the hair
on your head stands up so," inter
posed Commissioner Hardgrove.
The discussion then ended, and the
board adjourned without any more
"monkey business." Mr. Clinckenger
declared to a Star reporter later that
no permit will be required. Appar
ently, either satisfied in his own mind
that a monkey is a man or that, if an
animal, then the specific case is not
covered by the health code.
DAIRY CONDITIONS IN
IRVINGTON SATISFACTORY
Average Higher Than That of
Other Towns.
That dairy conditions in Irvington
are very good was shown by written
reports submitted to the Board of
Health of that town at Us meeting
last night by Dr. Frederick C. Rob
ertson. State dairy inspector. At the
invitation of the board Dr. Robert
son made a tour of inspection some
weeks ago and declared then that
he was pleased with the results.
An average of 77.825 points was
maintained by the sixteen dairies
from which the reports had been re
ceived by Health Inspector Joseph
K. Clickenger. The highest score
was 83 points and the lowest 63
points. A score under 60 points
debars a dairyman from selling milk.
Among the dairies which scored high
was the one about which there was
much publicity several years ago on
account of its condition.
Especially gratifying to the Irving
ton board Is the fact that this aver
age score of 77.825 is five points
higher than the average scores of
other towns and cities inspected by
the State authorities. From reports
compiled in 1911—the latest figures
in the possession of Mr. Clickenger
—it is shown that among the twenty
odd towns and cities inspected the
highest average score was 72.25. The
minimum was 52.25 points.
Furthermore, these scores were ob
tained after a second inspection
which gave dairymen opportunity to
improve existing conditions. The
records for Irvington are for the first
inspection this year. A second w'ill
take place later.
The list of towns referred to In
cludes Morristown, New Brunswick,
Princeton, Roselle, Metuchen, Bor
dentown. Asbury Park, Dover,
.Kearny, Madison and Millburn.
FOUR GRADUATES FROM
BLOOMFIELD SEMINARY
Many persons attended the thirty
seventh commencement of the Bloom
field Theological Seminary held in the
old First Presbyterian Church,
Bloomfield, last night. The graduat
ing class consisted of Joachim Glasko,
of Medivin, Russia; Charles Jozsa, of
Nagykallo, Hungary; John Salastin,
of Medivin. Russia, and John B.
Szeghy, or Ekley, Pa. All have re
ceived and accepted calls.
On the pulpit platform were seated
members of the faculty and local
clergymen. The church was decorat
ed with palms and roses. Miss Laura
P. Ward presided at the organ. The
address of the evening was made by
the Rev. Dr. William P. Merrill, pas
tor of the Brick Presbyterian Church,
Manhattan, while the Rev. Dr. Fred
erick W. Jackson, professor of Eng
lish language and literature, also
spoke. There was scripture reading
and prayer by the Rev. Dr. George L.
Curtis. The Rev. Dr. David Frazer
conferred the honorary degree of doc
tor in divinity upon the Rev. Louis
Voss, class of 1S79.
FIREMEN SAVE SIX ALTOS
IN BURNING FREIGHT CAR
Six new automobiles stored in a
freight car In the D., L. & W. rail
road freight yards. Orange, were
saved from destruction hy fire today
through quick work by the firemen.
The freight car was burned on the
outside, but the damage was trifling.
The blaze started in a refuse box
beside the track and spread to the
car.
BREAKS LEG IN FALL
While painting the house of T. A.
Hoag, on Brookside avenue, Caldwell,
yesterday afternoon, Lewis Hutchson,
of Central avenue, fell from a scaf
fold forty feet to the ground, break
ing his right leg and sustained a
severe shock. One of the stays of the
scaffold broke. He was unconscious
when picked up, but revived soon
after Dr. Butler was called and took
the man bona in his automobile,
= IRVINGTON I
Carl F. Kees, chairman of the safe
and sane B’ourth committtee. applied
to the Board of Education last night
for cooperation In the celebration in
arranging for athletic games between
the various schools. He said prizes
will be given individual winners and
a loving cup to the school winning
the most points. Dr. Ida N. Bruce
and Thomas B. Buchan were appoint
ed as the board’s representatives to
work In conjunction \vith the com
mittee. Petitions asking for contri
butions will be circulated early next
week.
Illness has confined Mrs. 1. B. Har
rison. of 70 Harrison place, to her
home for the past week.
Mrs. Frank H. Morrell, of 71 Orange
avenue, will leave tomorrow to spend
a month with her sister at Squirrel
Island, on the coast of Maine.
Mayor David H. Greene is building
a sumer home at Avon-by-the-Sea.
Mrs. .). W. Ellis, of Florence avenue,
will entertain the Loyal Social Circle
at her home Monday afternoon.
Mrs. .1. R. Stockman, of 164 Orange
avenue, entertained members of the
home department of the First Re
formed Church Sunday school at a
lawn party yesterday afternoon.
Miss Mav Connor, principal of the
Colt Street' School, will be transferred
to a similar position In the Augusta
Street School when it Is opened in the
fall Miss Anna Pearsall, a teacher
in the Charlton Street School, of New
ark will succeed Miss Connor at Coit
Street School. Commissioner Miss
Bernettle P. Colt made these recom
mendations to the Board of Educa
tion last night, and they were given
approval.
Mrs. Tracv Horton, of 45 B'lorence
avenue, has'returned from a trip
through the Thousand Islands.
Members of the Town Council will
tour the town tonight for the purpose
of deciding where electric lights shall
displace dark spots.
Mrs. Edgar A. Bross. of 663 Stuy
vesant avenue, returned today from
a brief visit to friends in B’latbush.
An entertainment depicting life in
India, bv means of a series of
tableaux, will be given In the Method
ist Episcopal Church tonight, under
the auspices of the Standard Bearers'
Society. Dr. B’ W. Jackson, for fif
teen years a missionary in India, will
tell of the life and customs of the
people and the progress of Chris
tianity.
Miss Effie S. Durand, of 112 Union
avenue, returned this afternoon from
a visit to friends in Middletown
Springs, Vt.
Work on the new Sunday school
room of the Hilton Methodist Church
has been completed.
Elsworth Brown, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer C. Brown, of Hilton, is ill
with the measles.
George H. Kendall and family, of
Twenty-first street, have gone to Bel
mar for two weeks.
The teachers’ committtee of the
Board of Education has engaged the
following new teachers for the en
suing year: Miss Mary C. Beach, Miss
Minnie B. Rittgers and Miss Gladys
Lyon.
Chief of Police Alexander S. Green !
was In Hah way yesterday attending 1
the meeting of Police Chiefs’ Associa
tion of New Jersey.
At the request of Herman A.
Schmidt, proprietor of Olympic Park,
the Board of Health will give a hear
ing in the Town Hall next Thursday j
evening on the alleged nuisance i
caused by the keeping of pigs at the j
park. Residents in the neighborhood j
claim foul smells issue from the pig- I
pen.
Miss Fanny Radcliffe. daughter of j
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Radcliffe, of West ;
Clinton avenue, is recovering from a
prolonged illness She has been ill 1
with blood poisoning for nearly four (
months.
A request that girls’ graduating
dresses be restricted to inexpensive,
white dresses will be made to the
parents of pupils through the princi
pals of the various schools, according
to a decision of the Board of Educa
tion last night. School Commissioner
Miss Bernettle P. Colt advocated the
idea nnd was supported by the entire
board.
A total of 2.613 pupils were enrolled
in the public schools during May. ac
cording to Superintendent Frank II.
Morrell. The average attendance wa3
2.294. The Mt. Vernon Avenue School
led with the highest percentage,
which was 93.9.
The public schools will close on
June 27 and reopen September 8.
The Jennings Silver Co.’s baseball
team will play the Herner Bros’, team
tomorrow afternoon on the county
park diamond, in Irvington.
The Irvington Parks will line up
against the West Ends in a baseball
game at the Lyons avenue oval to
morrow afternoon.
Mrs. Annie Ward, of 17 Prospect
J street, East Orange, has gone to
| Green Pond for several week3 and
later will go to Flushing, L..L
AWAIT REPLY OF
IRVINGTON PASTOR
Controversy Over Transfer of
Members Watched With
I
Interest.
What answer, if any, the Rev.
George Fountain, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, of Irv
ington, will make on Sunday in the
controversy which has arisen be
tween himself and the Rev. William
H. Hainer, pastor of the First Chris
tian Church, over transfers of mem
bership from the Methodist to the
Christian churches, is eagerly await
ed in Irvington church circles. The
trouble arose over the refusal of
Mr. Fountain to grant a letter vrans
ferring the membership of Albert
Denman and family, of 186 Nesbitt
terrace, to the Christian Church.
The action of the Rev. Mr. Foun
tain compelled the Rev. William H.
Hainer, of the Christian Church, to
announce to his congregation why the
newcomers had no credentials to
present.
Mr. Hainer now declares that he
will accept members from the Metho
dist church regardless of any let
ters from Mr. Fountain, provided the
parties meet the requirements of the
Christian Church.
jveatung me story in me rvewarK
Star several days ago the Rev. Mr.
Fountain visited The Star’s office and
complained about unfair treatment.
He furthermore, stated that he had
never refused to grant dismissals. In
Investigation by a Star reporter
brought to light the following letter,
needing no further comment, printed
exactly as thp original, including er
rors, probably slips of the typewriter:
May 18, 1913.
"Dear Brother Denman:
”1 have made up my mind not to
give any more letters to the Christian
Church. If any one from the Metho
dist Church desires to unite with
that church I will dismiss them, and
then they can join it on profession of
faith or any other way they wish.
"I am sorry that I have to deny
you in this matter. Our deciplne says
W'e may give letters to other churches
but it does not command us in this
matter. If you desire to be dismissed
from membership I will do so upon
your request.
"Sincerely,
"GEORGE FOUNTAIN.”
The dissatisfaction in the church of
the Rev. Fountain is due, it is said,
to the rigorous stand he has taken on
certain political matters and also to
his attack on certain city officials
and the liquor interests.
MA,NY NUISANCES ABATED
BY WEST ORANGE BOARD
No less than seventeen nuisances
of a major kind were abated In West
Orange last month and eight others
are at present in the process of
abatement, according to a report sub
mitted to the Town Board of Health
last night by D. Morris Farkas,
health officer.
Three more days of grace, Dr. Far
kas asserted, would be allowed tho
milk dealers of the township who
had not already paid their license
fees in which to pay up or be saddled
with an additional penalty of $10. In
all there are forty-seven milk deal
ers, including the grocers, in West
Orange, and of these, only twenty
three have paid their license fees for
the year.
According to Dr. Farkas notices
were sent to these delinquents in
April, and again in May. Now, he
declares, If after' three days have
passed there arc still any who have
not paid they will be given their
choice of the $10 additional penalty
or having their licenses revoked. A
final warning in the shape of npticej
sent to each dealer was sounded to
day.
EAST ORANGE HAS 1,082
LICENSED AUTOMOBILES
There are 1,082 licensed automobiles
in East Orange, according to a report
received today by the assessment
commission of that city from the
New Jersey Automobile Association.
TJiere were 800 licensed autos in the
city last year.
TWO POCKETBOOKS STOl.'EN
Mrs. Charles A. Nash, of 507 Will
iam street, East Orange, told the po
lice of that city toda,v that she
missed two pocketbooks from her
home after a Junkman had called at
her residence yesterday. One of the
pocketbooks contained $2, she said.
An effort Is being made to find the
junkman as the police desire t0 ques
tion him as to whether he knows
anything about the disappearance of
the money.
NOTICES.
SPECIAL, N<5TIcirT<rt?NITED^HATTERS
All non-active members of Locals Nos. 4
and 17. alao members employed at other oc
cupatlone during the past-two years or more
who have neglected to pay monthly dues
and aaaesemente during that time. are
hereby notlfled to pay eeme In full on or be
(ore July 1, 1018. or be euapended from
! memberehlp In the United Hatters, according
1 to article 26. section 8, of national by-lawa.
M F. CONORON. Secretary Local No. 4.
M. W. GREENE. Secretary Local No. 17.
SOUTH ORANGE PLANS
“FOURTH” CELEBRATION
If the plans formulated by the gen
eral committee in charge of the ar
rangements of the Independence Da$
celebration in South Orange Village
‘are carried out, the coming ,Iul>
fourth will be the greatest in the his
tory of the municipality. Tl(e com
mittee was organized at a meeting
in the Village Hall last night, when
K. W. Lintner was elected chairman.
There is a possibility of the usual
fireworks display at night being
eliminated this year and an entertain
ment and concert substituted in its
stead. This, however, will be left for
the villagers to decide.
Mr. Lintner will be in charge of
the music. C. T. Schwarze has been
elected secretary , and-chairman of
the finance committee; Harold B.
Byron, treasurer; W. Kverett Ward,
chairman of the committee on prizes;
Fred Ardrey, chairman of the com
mittee on decorations: Louis F.
Mann, chairman of the committee on
entertainment; Village Clerk M. A.
Fitzsimmons, chairman of the com
mittee on publicity, and Homer A.
Kilburn, chairman of the committee
on athletics. George K. Badger will
be marshal of the parade.
T^he expenses of the celebration will
he borne by popular subscription.
Contributions may be sent to Harold
B. Byron, treasurer, or C. T.
Schwarze, chairman of the finance
committee.
IRVINGTON HEALTH BOARD
PLANS CLEAN-UP WEEK
A movement for a clean-up week
in Irvingtolt was advocated by the
Board of Health of that town at its
Tweeting last night. Julius Bartosch,
secretary of the board, broached the
subject, declaring it is a popular
movement in vogue in other places.
A committee of three, Commission
ers Bartoech, chairman: Hugo R.
Winckler and Albert J. Mittenmeyer,
was appointed to take up the matter
with the town council to set a date
and map out a plan of campaign.
Debate in Board Over Condi
tions in the Florence Ave
nue Institution.
Another school is needed in the
First ward of Irvington In the vicinity
of Stuyvesant and Halsted avenues,
according to several members of the
Board of Education, Commissioner
Edward R. Folsom broached the sub
ject at the meeting last night, declar
ing that the Florence avenue school
is unable to accommodate its pupils
properly, that the section is growing
rapidly and that a school should be
situated in the vicinity of the place
above mentioned.
The commissioner said the corner
property at that point, 250x300 feet,
is owned by former Mayor William
L. Glorieux, but that he did not ap
pear anxious to sell. Mr. Folsom,
who is chairman of the new building
committee, suggested that authori
zation be given for an investigation
of possible sites.
Commissioner Thomas B. Buchan
emphasized bis colleague’s remarks
and urged that the matter be taken
up without delay.
Miss Bernettie P. Colt recognized
the need of a new school in the ward,
but suggested that an addition be
placed on the Florence Avenue School.
The principal. Miss Sarah J. Betts.
Miss Coit said, has long pleaded for
an addition. The commissioner
thought an ndditlon might be less ex
pensive than a new school and serve
the same purpose.
Dr. Albion C. Christian declared
that the principal's wish should have
very little weight In the board. He
said he thought that no ha^te is
necessary, and moved that the report
he received and filed. No one seconded
- ■ 1 ■ 1 ■ 1 .. -r- 'm .
ORANGE EFFICIENCY
BOARD ORGANIZES
John K. Gore was elected chairman
and Joseph B. Holmes secretary of
the economy and efficiency committee
appointed by Mayor Frank J. Murray,
of Orange, when the committee met
for organization last night,
. Not yet having returned from a tour
of Europe, Irving K. Taylor, one of
those appointed to the committee, was
absent from last night's meeting. asT*
was also William Downs. Besides
those already mentioned, those pref»
ent were John B. Everett, Henry
Stetson arid Charles A. LeMaster. The
next meeting of the committee will be
held Tuesday.
Subcommittees Named by
Republican Club President
President William A. Calhoun, of
the new Republican Club of Orange,
named the sub-committees at a
largely-attended special meeting last*
night. The club-rooms are In the
Lindsley building. Fifteen new mem
bers were enrolled.
The committees named are:
Finance, Frank G. Coughtry. William
Rlker, jr., Ludlow B. Clark, Hugh B.
Reed, J. Alexander Neill; member
ship, Max N. Mohor, Mayor Frank J.
Murray, Dr. William M. Brlen, Coun-"
cilman Charles A. LeMaster and Ed
ward S. Perry; entertainment, Gus
tave Kunz, Dr. Carlos D. Martlnetti,
Leo O’Connor, Albert E. Robinson
and Councilman John Keaster; house,
Adam Groel, Joseph D, Holmes, Alex
ander Clark, Hugo Fischer and
Michael Giordanp; canvass, Coleman
E. Klssam, Postmaster Edward S.
Perry, Albert E. Raub, William L.
Otterbein and James Kane.
his motion, and the silence aroused
the doctor's Ire.
"I don't see why anyone is afraid
to second my motion," he declared.
"No one will get bit by doing so; at
least I don't think they will.”
Miss Colt then seconded the motiont
which was carried.
■} ■r"
A Clothing
Sensation!
Positively the Greatest Sale Newark
Ever Witnessed—Men and Young Men*
your attendance at this sale means dol
lars in your pockets.
3,000 Fine
Summer Suits
Sacrificed at a big loss by two New York
manufacturers who had to have ready
cash. Though &>e sell our obvn maKje
clothing, tue fairly grasped this te/on
derful opportunity to gi*Oe to men of
flebvarft the most sensational cloth
ing offer e*)er heard of.
3,000 Finely
Tailored Suits
of blue serge, plain and fancy stripes,
popular mixtures, silver gray serge and
fancy cashmeres in all the newest and
most popular styles. Every garment
made to retail for $18, $20 and $25.
In this sale as follows:
All $18 Suits $8
All $20 Suits $10
All $25 Suits $12
{Sizes to fit everybody. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. A
I5he
LarkeyCoi p’y
Successors to Grey & Co.
146 Market Street

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