Boston Daily Globe, December 5, 1918

Boston Daily Globe

December 05, 1918

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Issue date: Thursday, December 5, 1918

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Wednesday, December 4, 1918

Next edition: Friday, December 6, 1918

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 5, 1918, Boston, Massachusetts During the ll months ending November 30 the Globe printed 166,-785 more Help Wanted advts than the second Boston paper. Help us out by ordering your advts for Friday’s, Saturday’s and Sunday's Globe today.©ie Bostal! Bailo CS lobe EXTRA VOL XCIV—NO. 158 BOSTON, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5, 1918 —FO I' I! TE EN PAGES COPYRIGHT. 131 THE OLO BK NL VV SP Ii”, co PRICE TWO CENTS PERSHING TELLS HOW YANKS FORCED TROCESurrender or Disaster Faced Foe When I st Corps Reached Sedan, Says Commander-in-Chief In Report on U. S. Operations in FranceWILSON STARTS FOR EUROPEAS CROWDS ROAR GODSPEED Pays Homage To His Men How German Rush Was Stopped Frequently Names 26th Division EX-KAISER REFUSES TO TALK MUST RESERVE HIS DEFENSEStands on Bridge With Wife as Liner George Washington Moves Down New York Harbor Amid Shriek of Whistles and Cheers of Throngs Along Waterfront—Returning Soldiers Add Tribute to President Complains of Criminal Charges, Says “I Must Face Them” Warm Gratitude for French Welcome A MERONGEN, Holland, Tuesday, Dec 3 (By A. P.)—"I am a private citizen and while in Holland will not make any statement whatever for publication." Thin was the ex-Kaiser's message to the Associated Press correspondent when he called at Count von Bentinck’a castle again today. A German General acted as orderly to carry the message. The message continued: ‘‘You must fully realize my position. I am threatened on all sides with criminal charges, which, if brought, I must face. Therefore I must reserve any statement until charges are actually brought. "Also, I owe a certain loyalty to the present German Government and cannot make a declaration which might compromise others." In answer to a request whether he would confirm the Crown Prince's assertion regarding the Kruger telegram, the Kaiser sent this answer: "The Crown Prince is absolutely correct In his facts. The telegram, already written, was laid before me for signature. "I refused to sign it for three days, but finally did so under pressure of the German diplomats and my political advisers, who advanced many reasons for sending the dispatch. Of course having signed it I take full responsibility." The ex-Emperor and Empress are leading a very quiet life. They have submitted to regulations requiring them to be rationed for bread and butter and other edibles Just as the ordinary country folk. FIRST ACT OF PRESIDENT’S MOMENTOUS PEACE TRIP- I LINER GEORGE WASHINGTON LEAVING NEW YORK Visit Is GOVERNMENT OK SAYS WAR GARDENS FOR MAJOR BASEBALL' KEEP UP PRICES WASHINGTON, Dec 4-Gen John J. j Pershing's account of his stewardship • as commander of the American' Expeditionary Forces was given to the pub- '< lie today by 8ec Baker. It is in the form of a preliminary report to the Secretary, covering operations up to j Nov AO. after the German collapse. It closes with these words from the : lea dei of the great Army In France, J expressing his feeling for those who served under him: "I pay the supreme tribute to our officers and soldiers of the line. When I think of their heroism, their patience under hardships, their unflinching spirit j Leagues to Resume in 1919,1 Bad Ban Johnson Announces Effect on Farmers, Thinks Wheeler Welcomed by Press—Paris Certain to Be Scene of Meeting British Allies Determined to Demand Kaiser’s Punishment—May Extend Armistice War Department Sanctions in Letter Received From Gen March Massachusetts buys every year $4,-000,000 worth of agricultural products which    it    could and should raise in    tho State    on    land which Is now idle,    ac cording to Wilfred Wheeler, secretary' t of tho State Board of Agriculture, CHICAGO,    Dec    4—The    positive    an- j speaking yesterday before the Intercol- nouncement    that    professional    baseball leglate Liberal dub at the Archltee- ...     .    tarsi Club rooms. He asserted that would    be    resumed    in    the    mnjor    leagues    there    Is a quantity of waste land which next reason,    with Government    sanction, |    could    be    purchased for $1 an acre,    and BURLESON UNITES RETURNING TROOPS SENATORS WRANGLE CABLE SYSTEMS:    SHARE    IN OVATION OVER PEACE PLANS Special III Mini (cli to the Calotte NEW YORK, Dec 4—That old picture of the sun bursting a prison of clouds at the psychological moment and bathing In gold the chief figure of a story may have been painted in words once or twice too often. Hut when the Naval transport George Washington, on which President Wilson was leaving America, straightened out in the North River for Its long voyage at 10:30 o’clock this morning, the sun strengthened and brightened, as if operated by a push button, for the occasion. And its rays, shattering the mists LEAGUE OF NATIONS BIGGEST PROBLEM Wilson's Presence Insures Fair Settlement Manchester Guardian Welcomes His Trip to Europe Special Cable to the Globe LONDON, Pac 4 — The Manchester Ward of Commercial Is Two Transports Arrive as Explanation of “14 Points'’ Named Director Wilson’s Ship Departs Sought by Minority was made tonight by Pres Ban John-| which could be made to produce as’good QombiOe Of Land UPSS EXB8Ct6(J—  _y    I    crops    as land Helling in the West for;    ».uiiu    »-    vivo son of the American a£ue.    j    frorn    fifio to $350 an acre. Tres Johnson’s announcement was The cost of making this land fertile, made after he had received a letter from he said, would vary from 125 to 175 an __    -    —    Inly that overhung the turbid current and Guardian welcomes the decision of blurred the precipitous skyline of President Wilson to go to Europe a#, Lower Manhattan in the background,! w * *n,! n*®#***ry. for *■ preliminary of offensive action. I am filled with J emotion which I am unable to express. ! Their deeds are immortal, and they have earned the eternal gratitude of our 1 country." The report begins with Gen Pershing's Gen March, chief of staff of the Army, who advised that the War Department, under present conditions, could see no reason why the game should not be resumed. "The War Department closed baseball last September, declaring It nonesisen acre, which would be mainly the ex- Postal Company to Eight departure (or Frence (0 pave the war    ,    De. for the Army that was to smash Ger man resistance on the Meuse and give vt.til ald to the Allies in forcing Germany to its knees IM months later. He de cribs* th# development of the great General Staff which was to coordinate the work of the huge American Army to come, the reorganization of the Army into divisions of 28,(00 men, the system of training in which the development of “a .iclf-rellant infantry by thorough drill in the use of the rifle and in the tactics of open warfare was alway# uppermost," and the establishment of the vast supply system which now ta able "to discharge from ships and move 46,000 tons Continaed on the Second rage, SPEAKER TO BECOME MANAGER OF INDIANS NEW YORK, Dec 4—Tris Speaker, star batsman for the Cleveland American league Baseball Club, is to succeed Lee Fohl as manager of the team, it was reported here tonight. Announcement of Speaker’s promotion will be made at the annual meeting of the league In Chicago next week, it is said, and Fohl will be given the option of remaining with the Indiana as coach of pitchers, the position he held before becoming manager. partment should be consulted in regard to our plans for reopening," Pros Johnson said. "Consequently, I put the entire situation before Gen March for his approval." Gen March’s reply to the American League executive follows: "I have your letter of Nov 30, concerning the resumption of baseball next year, and would advise you that the War Department, under present conditions, sees no reason why tho game should not be resumed In accordance with the usual regular schedule. "It Is our policy to muster out of service as rapidly as possible all the men now in the United Skates, who number some 1,700,000, and we are returning from abroad, for the purpose of discharging, a number of men which is only limited by the shipping at our disposal. "Unless there are some changes In the situation, which now' seem impossible, there is no reason known to us why the great National game should not be continued as usual next year. The wholesome effect of a clean and honest game like baseball is very marked, and its O HContinuance would be a great misfortune," Pres Johnson said that the stars of baseball who Joined the service, among them Ty Cobb Pitcher Alexander, Benny Kauff. "Hank" Gowdy and others, would likely be among the first to receive their discharge. pense of clearing and drainage. 8nu»ll rivers, such as trie Neponset River. Mr Wheeler urged, should be developed for use In bringing the farm products to market at small cost. Mr Wheeler pointed out that the back yard gardens which were so encouraged during wartime have had a bad effect on the farmers who supply tho sort of vegetables grown in these war gardens, and predicted that through the shortage WASHINGTON, Dec 4-Amalgamutlon of the marine cable systems of the Committee to Welcome Troops on League of Nations Also Figures in Canopic Named by McCall Prolonged Debate NEW YORK. Dec 4—More than 5000 American soldiers, arriving today from hand, was smiling too. of farmers’ crops caused by them there would be a period of high prices. so would be able to Join their clubs on the ug training tri in a chemical division now in France Sprint they I the Cobb is a captain training trips. ion Definite plana for the resumption of the game will be made at the annual meetings of the major leagues this ! mouth. Tile National will hold its sessions in New York Dec IO. and the American probably will convene In Chicago two days later. igo two days later. Pres Johnson said he did not believe that there would be a joint session of the two leagues, although the National League had requested It. Committee** from the two organizations, together with a committee from the National Association of minor leagues, probably will meet soon after the sessions of \e major leagues to settle a number of questions of policy confronting them. MRS JOHN DREW DIES NEW YORK, Dec 4—Mrs John Drew, wife of the actor and herself an actress until her marriage, died here today in her apartments at the Hotel Algonquin. Her health had failed a year ago and death was due to a complication of diseases. Mrs Drew' w'as Miss Josephine Baker of Philadelphia, daughter of John Louis Baker, who was an actor and an old friend of the Drews. Her first part w’as in a play in w hich Mr Drew’ was acting, and a friendship developed which resulted in their marriage In 1885. The funeral probably will take place In Philadelphia. He opposed tne plan or settling returned soldiers on Western arid lands and urged that instead they be placed on the wastt; lands in the East where good markets were available. He advised their being placed In groups on sections of land large enough so that their products could be sold at wholesale through cooperative effort, and predicted that the next few years will see a growth of cooperative organization everywhere among the farmers such as has already appeared among the milk producers. The club passed a resolution which will he sent to President Wilson by wireless, approving his determination "personally to plead at the peace conference for international Justice" and WASHINGTON. Doc 4—President Wilson’s 14 principle# and term*, theI    ...__ Western Union Telegraph Company and j England on the transports Lapland and j League of Nations, international dis-    J    lrolanes    Above    Liner Commercial Cable Company, under tho | Minnekahda, shaded, as a part of their armament, open diplomacy and other)    .    .    .    WHrrniv    cm direction of George G. Ward, vice homecoming reception, the trc*mendous subjects connected with the forthcom- And the raya gto eu    ^    y president Of the Commercial Company I ovation given President Wilson as he lng peace conference were discussed In    J    the    blue    folds    of the    President h flag, was authorized today by Postmaster railed for France on the George Wash-J the Senate today during five hours of General Burleson.    ington to help seal their victory at the debate in which many Senators, both Officials at the Postoffice Department I peace table,    I Republicans and Democrats, joined, declined either to confirm or deny re- I The Lapland, leering more than KW win ....    ,.UA —    ( on^er*n(-‘e of the Associated Govern* brought Into sharp outline the figures ments win first and foremost have to of President and Mrs Wilson, high ‘determine the place that the League of on the flying bridge.    Ration*    proposal is to hold. In relation * i    .,    ,    A a | Lo it 11 o tliT*r provision!* Tor n. os* They revealed clearly that the tiement.    peaoe    asb* President, waving his soft brown hat, j “Such supra-Natlonal authority must he the determining factor in relation to everything cise. How will it bs possible to deal with disarmament and for the general abolition of conscription ! unless there shall bo some trustworthy I smiling, that Mrs Wilson, a Tbit of linen flutferThg To *er gloved port# that have been current for several days that the land telegraph lines would be consolidated under the direction of the managing officer of the Western Union. Persons who have been in close touch with the situation indicated, however, that an announcement of the consolidation might be expected at any time.    * The amalgamation was announced in a letter from Mr Burleson to Clarence H. Mackay, president of the Commercial, at New York, saying in part: "The Interests of the public service during the present emergency necessitate the unification in operation to the fullest extent possible of the cable systems leading from this country urging that "a league of nations under    ,    Europe, so    that the    full capacity of all conditions of full publicity have power    the    cables    may be    made available to to allocate raw materials and other1    the    public    and the    press. It is mani ■ major products of the world and have    fest    that this can only be accomplished a just control over the world's ship- I    ——-- ping."    ' Continued on the Seventh Page. officers and men, most of them aviators, came in just as the Presidential ship was about to sail. The Minnekahda, which canto in a short time later with 31(31) men aboard, passed the George Washington in the Narrows. On each occasion cheers for the President and cheer# for the soldiers wero blended a# the ships passed. The demonstration which attended the arrival of the Lapland and tho departure of the George Washington had just begun to die away when the Minnekahda hove in sight, but its appearance stirred the crowds gathered on the shores and the watercraft whistles Into another tumultuous greeting. Continued on the Secom I Page. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS TRANSPORT OREA, WITH 1924 MEN, OFF NEW YORK NEW YOUK. Dec (-The Brith,!! transport Orca, from Liverpool, Nev 28. arrived at Quarantine tonight and will dock about 9 tomorrow morning. The Orea has on board TS aero squadrons, one construction company and one casual medical detachment, totaling 50 officers and 1874 men. Free From Alcohol Father John’s Medicine—guaranteed pure and wholesome. Best for colds.— Advertisement. Page I. President Wilson leaves New York for peace conference. Gen Pershing makes first public report on operations of American army In France. Ex-Kaiser refuses interview and reserves his defense on criminal charges, of which he says: "And I must face them." Manchester Guardian welcomes President Wilson’s decision to attend peace conference. Burleson unites marine cable systems; Commercial seeks injunction. Two transports, carrying 5000 troops, reach New Y’ork as President’s ship sails. War Department sanctions resumption of major league baseball In 1919. Marine Corps to resume recruiting at ones. Wilfred Wheeler says war gardens discourage farmers and keep prices up. Fourteen points discussed by Senate. Tris Speaker to succeed Lee Fohl as manager of the Cleveland baseball team. Presdent accepts resignation of Chairman Bnruch of Industries Board for Jan I, when board will disband. Mrs John Drew dead. Page ‘A. Sec Baker says permanent Army reorganization must awalt end of peace conference. Page 4. Gen Mangin’s French Army marching into old Germany meets only slight passive resistance by officials. Grippe and pneumonia deaths in the United States since Sept lo estimated at more than 300,000. Prince Henry announces to the Hohen. zollerns that the King is still their head and he will protect him; Crown Prince’# abdication expected. Admiral Beatty refuses German request for mitigation of armistice terms on North Sea merchant shipping or fishing. Sec Dunning of Berlin's American Chamber OI Commerce ordered to Spa by American headquarters, presumably to inform Hoover. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page 4. -«ew England casualties reported I number 185, Page a. Carter Glass, reported chosen for Mc- ’ Adoo’s place as Secretary of tho Treasury, undecided about acceptance. Bee McAdoo issues annual report. Schwab tells business men need of | huge merchant marine. Page (J. "The Commander Reports,” by Uncle Dudley. Question of Boston Elevated Road’s right to raise fare to eight cents will be referiod to (gov McCall and Attorney General. Governor’s Council to probe, It Is reported, alleged statements of Mrs A. W. Turner that she paid large sums to secure her husband's pardon from prison. Congregational Churches In Greater Boston to participate in $16,000,000 drive Sunday. Page T. Bishop Luther B. Wilson calls ex-, Kaiser criminal of the ages, In address at close of Methodist centenary conference. Premier Lloyd George’s seat for Carnarvon contested; 101 out of 707 Members of Parliament returned unopposed. Extensive inter-AUled athletic contests planned. Commerce and Medford High hold slg. rial drills in preparation for Saturday’s battle. Five teams each lose a lap in sprints in six-day race in New York. Bowling results. Page 8. Germany’s main assets are seven times as large as the Allies' war coat of $125,000,000,000, which Germany must pay. Congressman Ballinger offers Constitutional amendment to give Congress more power to legislate along labor lines. Man holds up woman In Framingham store and takes money. Speakers at banquet of Paint. Oil and Varnish Association say there Is no danger from .Socialism in America, INDUSTRIES BOARD TO DISBAND JAN I senator Horah of idaho, Republican, introduced i resolution proposing publication of the peace trendy immediately upon its completion and open discussion of it in the .Senate, while Senator Frey* Itnghuysen of New Jersey, Republican, offered a resolution seeking Interpretation by the President of the 14 points. Both resolutions will be sent to the Foreign Relations Committee. The debate, which continued Intermittently until adjournment tonight, was opened by Senator Preyllnghuysen, who, In offering his resolution, declared the President never has elaborated on many of his 14 terms, and demanded that the American people be informed of their concrete application. Walsh Upholds President Senator Walsh of Montana, Democrat, said delay in criticism of the 14 points was ground for general belief that the country approved them. Senators Poindexter of Washington, Knox of Pennsylvania and Johnson of California, all Republicans, challenged that view. They insisted that after their enunciation peace discussion generally aaa frowned upon until recently and Prfisidfint, Wilson Aoop.nts 'consequently there has been no general XiCOlUCUl VI IlcUiJ /lLUUpia jdUcuMion of them Senator Johnson Baruch’s Resignation WASHINGTON. Dec 4 — President Wilson has accepted the resignation of Barnard M. Baruch as chairman of the Wai Industries Board, effective Jan I, and has agreed that the War Indus- said that now the President has gone to France leaving the Nation ignorant of the precise meaning of his principles. Senator Knox said Congress had taken a position on an agreement between Nations when it attached a rider to the Naval Appropriation bill of February, 1916, authorizing the President I to call an international conference not ' later than the conclusion of the war for 'discussion of military disarmament and general arbitration of International dismes Board shall cease to exist as a pules. Government agency on that date. J During the day Senator Kellogg of In the correspondence made public ?r I na 1 a a p Un1 * r* IV •Nllversa a 1 prepared address in favor of a League today, the President expressed the hope that Mr Baruch would remain in Washington, so that the Government might continue to have the benefit of his advice. TODAY’S GLOBE CONTENTS Page l>. Mrs Bessie May Skeels, accused of Andover murder, indicted in New Jersey on charge of poisoning brother Fund for Corp Mark Alexander now totals $197. New England Fish Exchange official queried as to how prices are Increased by the taking of vast sums from the business. Churches near Uphams Corner, Dorchester, protest granting of Sunday license to theatre. Sugar regulations in Massachusetts lifted. Page IO. Financial and commercial news. Margins on Stock Exchange securities cut to 30 percent. Page ll. Household Department. Page 14. Parents will take back gill' missing w'th Whitman dentist. Campaign on to provide returning soldiers with Jobs. Mere soldiers at Camp Devens ordered discharged. of Nations whose decrees should be forced by popular opinion of responsive popular Governments, and not by for JC of a super-government or world court. In replying to Senator Kellogg, who bhd expressed regret thut the President had not taken the Banate und people more Into his confidence on peace questions. Senator Lewis of Illinois, Hie Dtmocratte whip, dec'aced that in selecting the American Peace Comtnissio I without naming a Senate lepresentativs. the President had not intentionally slighted the Senate. He said the President at first favored appointing a Sen- wRh its emblazoned coat-of aruts of; tho United States, flying from the foretruck—the first time that such | an emblem has been broken out on ; any ship boutiu for Kuropean shores, j In this brief burst of radiance, j Continued on the Eighth I’nge. RESUME RECRUITING FOR MURINE CORPS authority to nee that agreements to ?.«- cure a lusting peace are kept?" the paper asks. There should be such authority for the protection of minorities," it continues. ’ for the new State# and for th# future of native races. A protectorate over Mesopotamia. Syria and Palestine ought to be held simply aa a trust and should not be permitted to degenerate Into unqualified possession by any grasping Power. "What will be the use of laying down essentially new principles of maritime Con ti ii on the Eighth Page. WASHINGTON, Dec 4—Recruiting for the Murine Corps will be resumed at once under an order Issued today by Sec Daniels. Enlistments will be for four years, old standards will be maintained and there will b« no limit on the number of men | accepted. Emergency substations established during the war In small towns will not , be reopened at present. Aval bistate For Salef Bust-nest For Salef Autos For Salef I se the Globe. Order your advts for Friday, Saturday and Sunday today. 1919 CHRISTMAS CLUB BOOKS NOW READY NAVY ENLISTMENTS ALL TO BE VOLUNTARY HEREAFTER The Navy Department, In a telegram I yesterday, to Commander John R. J Brady, chief of the Navy Recruiting j Station, directed that the "Mobilization I Service" revert to the Recruiting Service and that hereafter all enlistments in the Navy be voluntary. Dratt boards have been Instructed by MaJ Gen Crowder to J induct no more men into the Navy. All enlistments will b- for four vears. Enlistments in the following ratings will I start immediately: Apprentice seamen. I baker, blacksmith, boilermaker, coppersmith. engtneman. fireman, ship s cook, machinist's mate, mess attendants, seamen and shipwright. Enrollments will be nl»o accepted for the Engineering Officers’ Material School I The age limits for the trade rat ngs j arc 21 to 85 and for the unskilled ratings IS to 30. Largest and most sue. easeful Christmas Club in the world. Join the original flub with a record of paying $5,000,000 to over 200,000 satisfied customers. SO weekly payments plus interest * ‘ - I DEPOSITED ) $507.50 l5J Weeki y 1 253.75 $2) WEEKLY ,    jQi so $1 I PRODUCES 50.75 EXCHANGE TRUST COMPANY KKSOIKCK.S OS EK flt.000,004) < 21 Milk St. 124 Boylston St. THE FAIR Continued nu the Fifth I*age. Fake Expressmen Begin Annual Theft Campaign Warning was sent out by Supt of Police Michael H. Crowley to the business men of Boston yesterday to look out for bogus expressmen who are starting their regular Christmas operations. The warning followed a report of Jackson & Company of 161 Tremont st, that a young man with an express company badge on his cap entered the store Tuesday and was handed a bundle containing furs valued at 13500. Employes of express companies yesterday notified their customers to make sure of the identity of any man claiming to be an expressman who calls for bundles. WEATHER Forecast for Boston and Vicinity: Thursday fair. colder; Frl- I day fair; moderate to fresh northwest winds, J becoming variable. Washington Forecast | for Southern New] England:    Fair    and' colder Thursday; Fri- I day ta lr. For North- j em New fenland; j Thursday, preceded by enow’ in j Central and Eastern Maine; colder; Fri- ! day fair. Globe’s Forecast—Friday fair, slowly j rising temperature; Saturday becoming! unsettled, warmer; shifting winds, be- j coming southeast Saturday. The Temperature Yesterday at Thompson’s Bpa—8 a rn. 40; 6 a rn, 41; 9 a rn, 44; 12 in, 46; 3 d rn, 43; 6 p rn, 39; 9 p rn, 39; 12 mid. 37. Average temperature yesterday. 4D4; average one year ago. 34Vi. Francisco. 58, Williston, 40; St Louis, TRIMOUNT COOPERATIVE BANK BOSTON’S TRIBUTE to GREAT BRITAIN OVERFLOW MEETING IN BOSTON OPERA HOUSK SATURDAY, DEC. 7, 1918, 8 P. M. Capt. A. F.B.Carpenter.V.C.R.N. intl ether# wh» nill addrest Symphony Rail meeting will also speak at Opera K arise. MUNK BY HAND. PIF h HS AND HIK AND PKIM (UKK* ADMISSION I BKE—Tickets may be obtained after 9 a. rn. on Thursday Dec. 5th. at lied Cross Cottage on Boston Common, opp. West St Doors open to ticket holders from 7 to 7:60 p, rn Doors open to ult at 7 50 p m, COAL ANTHRACITE BRIQUETTES FROM SCRANTON HIU.Ion, FOR l l KNACK OK RANOS $7 per ton at yard $8 per ton in our delivery district j. McGovern 188 GENEVA AVK., Chime Dorchester KST) «; ChLa.ro, K. N.ntu.kei, a; Portl.nd. |JKSi'T 30; Eastport, 36; New York. 36; Wash-j    TMW    I    MONTHLY    <    855.73 iiv*ton^^3G^^l*reoltiltttt>oi»lulio»ioru341    I    PHOU!    CBS    I    ’nif'ja MMM hour#, to 8 p rn, .13. 6IAT TREMONT Bt AKL)ING, it alay HF—  i ......................... ;

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