11'· .1 arnon BALLO-r� PO .... l[y Choice Is: : . For President of U.·.S. VOL. X. NO. 76. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1912. , -Fur 'Presldent. or u. s. PRICE FIVE CENTS. At the two special eessiens of the Conference meeting held last Friday and Saturday in the Palmer house. the following matters of business were approved by the representatives: Approved application of Ohio State university for membership and ap­ pointed committee to investigate. Voted. to ciIlow universities three week to investigate eligibility of their players after protests are lodged. Adopted rule allowing students to play ball 'on tummer town or semi­ professional teams without compen­ sation for services; students not al� lowed, to play on any team under the national agreement, or in outlaw leagues. Gave power to faculties to reinstate athletes who have lost their eligibility through minor infractions or confer • ence rules before entering college. Adopted amendment to White res- The defeat by Wisconsin docs not olution establishing majority vote for. extinguish Chicago's championship passage of meaeures returned by fac- hopes, The Wisconsin team has been the music and the musical program ulries. victorious up to this time, but if the will be announced by the end of the I 'Repealed resoluti on prohibiting in- h I 1 I h h team � ou ( go st� e t e c ances arc week. '. . .' d- tersectional contests.' .'. .'. that it would lose three or. four games Overture, "Fingal's Cave;' Felix Men- ' .. Bot� the dec!>��tl.ng comm�ttee �n. Depr�ted' employn:leDt...�� .��ns." �m� ':"'�"\O"".rd�l����'Fu·rdue�.loo1{eJ'· the pr�������r.f .... �,.c.nf:f·r1J1)�-1��l=iViDg-�i·fron-;_p�okssiOUal base- 'Iikc the logical choice for the champ-. .,- �Q�BActhQJd��'_I"'·-��t"'!'ro�m��tbe standard set by orrne- ball 1 b f . .• .... ... ty..., e u s or services m any caa--C1 .' ionship until MIller' was compelled to dances' in their endeavor to get .... - .. I d' It quit on account of mjurres, Then something orrgma an umque, ',\ I d' . 1 ld S ' , ". '. . . nt the seroll sessIon le atur- the team lost three games ID a row, has been decided to' give free rem - '. . _. .. . '. . h . day morning, the Confercncc practi- and only tied lor first place WIth Mm- to the spectators upon 1. e running cally sanctioned summer baseball by nesota, . track; thus giving thc University pub- pas sing a rule that college athletes .Chicago's defeat can be ascribed to lie a chance to view the dance with- might play summer baseball if they poor basket shooting. The team work out necessarily taking p",:rt. accf"ptPfl no money, in return Ior their and guarding was better than that Dinner Is Planned. sen-ices. The men 'arc limited, how- 'Of \Visconsin, but the men could not A dinner 'of the "Undergraduate ever. to playing town teams or semi- score. Out of forty-seven. tries for Council will be held' at. the Hotel professional teams or teams net ill the basket, only three were made. Windermere on \Vednesday, February the national" agreement or outlawed. The attempts at goals were evenly di- 7 at 7. The present member,S of the This rule was passed a:. a comprol1!ise vided, twenty-iour being made the Council are Robert \V: Baird, chair- 'between the opponc;nts and support- first half to twenty-three- in the sec­ man; Adelaide Roe, \Vi11iam A. War- ers of summer bas�baU. In case nv ond. \Visconsln had the same num­ riner, Thomas Scofield, Cora Hinkins, protest is filed by anyone of the ber oi attempts and succeeded in get­ Donald Breed, Horace 'Scruby, Rudy "Big Eight" faculties:' within sixty ting seven :baskets. Each team had llatthews, Ernest Reichmann and days the rule will stand. - eleven chances for three free throws. Ken·neth Coutc·hie. There are three Rule May Not. Stand. Molander made nine of these for Chi- repres�ntatives from' each oi' the .cago, while Scoville and Stangl se- h . . f th It is not likely, however, that it classes with 1 e exception 0 e cnred four ior \Visconsin. Freshmen, who at present have but will stand. The faculties of the in- stitutions opposed to summer base­ ball wiH in all probabilities protest FRESHMEN GIVE VAU�EVILLE against this action. There are too many loopholes in this rule for it to Clever Numbers Presented Before be of any effect. Just· how the fae- Large Audience. uhies will ascertain. that a man has received money f�r his 'serv!ces was not satisfactorily explained by the committee, who think that they have reached a solution. of the problem. The committee, consisting ,oi Profes­ sor A. G. Smit·h or Iowa, Professor James Paige of Minnesota, and Di­ rector G. E. Ehler of Wisconsin, worked until early Saturday morning drawing up the new rule,. which was passed by a majority ,"ote.· Just who voted for the measure coul:! not be ascertained. The. next important. measure passed by the "Big Eight" was the . rule concerning athletes. who have committed minor infractions oi lltt: Conference cligibility rule5 before en· tering college. Power has been dele· gated to the faculties .to reinstatc these athletes after an investigation has 'been made of the ca5e. This will prevent' athletes from being d�c)ared ineligible for such in·fractions. �s. ac­ cepting a one dol1at priZe '3t a Sunday school picnic. DATE OF SENIOR PROM CllAfiGED Will Be Held Monday Night, Febru­ ary 19. Insteac;l of Wednesday Night, February 21- Avoid Having Dance On Atb Wednesday. NOTES. GIVEN OUT ON ORCHESTRA'S PROGRAM CONFERENCE CHANGES RULES OF WGmWTY StadeDb Ma, Pia, S...aer Baseball Without Pa, OD Se.i-Profes­ siODaI or ToWD T eamI. no ... Orclaestra Pia,. iD Mandel This Aftel'DOOll for Seamd TilDe This �er. The date oi the Prom has been changed frona February 21 to Mou­ day. February 19. The reason for thh is that February 21 is :\s11 \\" edncs­ day. and because of this two Bishops wrote to .Miss' Talbot objecting to the holding of a dance upon this holy day. )Iiss Talbot notified Clark Sauer who ohtained the opinion of the president and the deans upon the sub­ ject, and all were opposed to the giv­ ing of the dance upon the original date. As a result, the Council has officially changed the date to :\Ion­ day. Tickets will be sent out by the fi­ nance committee of the Prom today to all those who has signified their intention of attending, and to m-er fifty of the alumni .. :\11 those who are going and have not notified the com­ mittec should hand in their names to Raymond J. Daly before Wednesday noon or drop in their names at the F�culty Exchange, box 9i. Dance Twenty-Four Numbers. There will be twenty-four dances and four extras. The dances will have preference over the- extras, which will not 'be run unless there is time for them. Dinner will be served in the Commons between the twelfth and rhir teenth dances. Bids are out for TO p� Y INTERESTING NUMBERS WHITE RESOLUTION IS AMENDED Seven Vote For Majonty Rule-Re­ peal Measure Prohibiting Inter- I sectional Contests. Mr. Stevens' Lecture in Mandel Is In­ terpretative of Today's Pro­ gram. The second Th�n13s orchestra con­ cert .of the present quarter will be given this afternoon at' 4 in Mandel, A few seats are left and these will be put 01)0 sale at the box office before . the concert. Mr. Stevens interpre­ tatcd the numbers of the program yesterday in Mandel. The program and notes follows: Overture=-t'F'ingal's Cave," Opus 26 •.........•....... ::\[endelssohn Symphony. "T,he Rustic Wedding," Opus 26 ...••..•.....•• Goldmark Wedding March, with. variations. Bridal Song. Serenade. , I n the Garden. Dance. Symphonic Poem NI). I. "Les Eoli- . des" .. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Franck Selections from "The Damnation of Faust" _ , . . . . . . Berlioz. Invocation. Da�ce of the Will-o'-the-Wisps. Dance of 'the Sylphs. Rakoczy March. Some eight or ten miles to the. west of }d'uU, off the coast of Scotland, the ·little island, Staffa, stands soli­ tary in the Atlantic ocean-one of the'smallest and yet one of the most famous of the Hebrides group.' That which brought fame to Staffa .is the cave which inspired Mendelssohn to the composition of this piece. Fin- " gal's Cave, thirty-three feet in width, and almost twice that number of ,feet in height, is penetrable for a distance of more than two hundred feet, the sea forming. the floor oi the cavern. Mendelssohn visited Scotland in 1829 with his friend Klingeman as his fel­ low traveler, and they made an expe­ dition to Staffa anc its famous basal­ tic cave in August. .Then, as now, the voyage was accomplished by steamer, but the ve�sel was anchored some distance from the island, and the cave was reached in small boats. Klingemann described this visit in a letter .dated August 10, '1829: "We were put out in boats," he wrote; "and lifted .by the hissing sea up t·he pil­ lar stumps to the ceiebrated Fingal's Cave. A greener roar of waves sure­ ly never rushed into a stranger . cav­ :rn--its many pillars making it look like the ·inside of an immense organ', black and -z:,.esounding, and absolute­ ly without p�rpose, and quite alone, the wide, gray sea within and with­ out." Mendelssohn said little in de­ scription of his experiences at Staffa, but what he said was full of import. tlIn order to make you understand how extraordinarily the Hebrides af­ fected me, the following came into my mind there." And Mendelssohn, writing to his family in Germany. set down twenty�one measur.es of the Overtnre, the opening portion of w·hich occurred to him was written down in the cave itself. Ferdinand Hiller was told by Mendelssohn that the "Fingal's Cave" Overture had its general form and color suggested by the sight of the cavern, and Hiller narrated the following' incident, which occurred the evening of. Mendels- one represent�tive. The Freshman vaudeville' show, given in the Reynolds club Saturday afternoon met ·with appreciation on thc part 'of a large audience. Jot�n Taylor, the headliner, interested the Freshmen with slight of hand per­ formances. Albert Lindquest ren­ dered one of the parts of "La Bo­ heme." Miss Louise Mick appeared in a clever stunt called "At the Break­ fast Table (Not Lexington)." Miss Hilda MacClintock gave a fancy dance. Other numbers wcre given by "That Green Freshmen' Quartet:' "Salts" Finney, "Reg" Rob­ inson Harold Titus, "Spike" Hall and Com�any; .Frank O'Hara, Dave Mur-· rey, Count La Vallette, and Le �uc from Duluth. After the vaudevdle the audience adjourned to the lower floor for dancing. The �audevil1e was handled by Har­ old E. Titus. Steve Tolman was "."chief . stage hand" and . .anDouncer. Albert Lindquest, chairman of the so­ cial committee, was' in charge of the dance. (Continued on page 2) (C6ntinued on page 2) PLAY IWO BASIETBALL GAMES Team Will Meet Purdue and Indiana Friday and Saturday Nights - De­ feat by Wisconsin Ties Chicago For Third Place. Conference Basketball Standing. \VOIl Lo:,t Pet. Wiscoll:,ill .. _ " 5 0 1.euo Pure! ue 3 I) 1.000 Chicago 2 I .(l()S )1 innesota 2 I .66� Indiana 0 1 .000 Iowa .. _ , 0 2 .000 Xorthwcster n 0 3 .000 Illinois 0 4 .000 Chicago will have an opportunity this week of breaking the tic for third place with Minnesota. The team will journey to Lafayette and: Bloomington to play Purdue and I n­ diana. Purdue will 'be taken' on Fr i- day. white the team will play Indiann Saturday night. llinncsota has no games scheduled for ten days and in case. of two Chicago victories. Chi­ cago will be tied for second place. As Wisconsin and Purdue do not meet this year, there will be no opportunity of breaking the tie between them un­ less Chicago should defeat Purdue or Indiana, in which case Chicago will be tied for second place. Still Have Hopes, Game Was Close. The score was close .the first half. The �dvantage alternated between both sides, and the score at half time was 7 to 6 in favor of \Visconsin. In the second half Molander tied the score iour times with free. throws, while Goettler made a basket and made the score 15 to 15. Then a ;free throw by Scoville, and a' basket by Van Ghent ended the game, . The guarding of Bell and Molander was the bright feature oi thc game. Bell pre\'ented many scores by \. his fine work. llolander starred in toss­ ing tree throws. Van Ghent was the best man for the Badgers. He se- 'cured three baskets and starred in offensive work. Stangl and Scoville did l1()t do as much as was expected from them� Freshmen the Victors. The Freshmen won the "curtain raiser" irorn' the First M. E. church team by 33 to '19.. The game was slow and listless. Ste,'enson, the reg­ ular forward, was out of the game and his place was' filted by Vruwink. who had b�en: out for two \Vc�ks. Gorgas took his place at;center. The Freshmen were easily superior to the church team. TO ELECT PRESIDENT ON A STRAW BALLOT The DaiI, MUOOD WiD Try to eet o,iaiOD of. UDiyenity People OD the Cuclidates. BALLOTING WILL END THURSDAY Ballots From Maroon Should Be Left at Faculty Exchange or Maroon Offices. \\'ito is your choice. for president of the United States? Next Novem­ bel' the people of the United States will select a chief executive . for the succeeding four years. the Daily Maroon today commences a straw ballot to ascertain the feeling oi tile m�mbcrs oi the University on this important qucstion-e-the selection of a president. At the head of today's Daily Ma­ roon are two ballots-the one on the left for men; the one on thc right for women. University students or in­ structors wishing to vote, shoul«l write their choice on the appropriate ballot and leave the ballot in one of three. places-the Faculty Exchange, The Daily Maroon Office in Lexing­ ton. or The Daily Maroon office in Ellis. Boxes are placed outside the doors of the latter places for the re­ ception of 'ballots. The llaroon's "straw ballot" .. was suggested by·a similar ballot taken at the recent meeting of the- newly or­ ganized Non-Partisan·. Progre. .. sive Political Hub:"'"Roose�'elt was: e&e�� c1� a'· fes·iiff;;f.,-tl;I;�b�li�t: . Wil:;on was' the Democratic .'riomirlee. Col­ lege dailies east· and west hwe con­ ducted ballo'ts recently and Ihc Daily lla'roori's will bealong the same lines as the ones they have' conducted.' Many Are cUdidateL � . There will be no pretiminary nomi­ nations. Anyone wishiiig . to vote may mark his ballot for any-candidate he wishes .and the candidate receiving the greatest number' of votes will be assumed to be the favoritc and will be adjudged winne�. of the D"aily Ma· roon's straw. ballot. . For converiience, the following partial list of c�ndidates from both the prevailing parties is printed: Republican. Taft. Roosevelt .. ' La Follette. Cummings. Democratic. Wilson. Harmon. Clark. Bryan. The balloting stricted to the above. To Gh'e Final Results J.'riday. Thc balloting will continue tun,IIr­ row and Thursday. Ballots ·•· .. i;l � accepted until 6 Thursday aftnn",.n, The results up to date will he 11\1b­ lished in tomorrow and Th\1r�d;..,y's llaroons and the' final result:, ill Fri­ day morning's Maroon. \Vhile it is prefcrred that the \, .tt:S be cast on ballots clipped fft'TIl The Daily llaro·on. Jct \'ote::- ir. ;In) (,ttlt'r form will be ac('cpted. i� being Ul,,"'r­ stood that cadl \'(,ter j, ;L "t,\(�,'nt, member oi the faculty, (J:' flI .IlIY other way connected with t1,( t, Ili .. r- is not, howe"er. rc-. list of, ·men printed �ity, and that no per,on ,.i' t than one ballot. .:"lfC Volunteer Band Meets TonighL The Student Volunteer b.ln,\ .'. ill meet tonight at ;:IS in Lcxjn�t"ll. Professor Burton will not be abh. 10 speak as announced, but o1her .. r· rangement� :lTe heing made for the meeting. '. . � " , '" . �. l :. [ : I .. ' : ,� . .�. . . " . ",. , • .l" .�. • , " THE DAILY. MAROON, T_vESt).o\.Y, JANUARY 30, 1912. fI1I8 ... J)AlLY.:MAROON ! i�"The Official Student Newspaper of the University of chicago. Florenc� ·Moore" -Myers. Flower Shop Bulletin and �ADn�uncem�nts Br� aui, will m�e('ioday at'" . D� •. ·Proctor wil( meet all \\�hci' are 3 'in Cobb 6�' Ail Catoolic.stooenu.· interested in China as a 'l)ossible field in' the: U�ive�sity._ arc urged ',to be . of labor today and tomorrow in 129. present. South Divinity . .;. '. �--------------------------------- Special attention to orders for the PROM. Phone Hyde Park 38 1377 E. Flfty-flfth St. Formerly 'The University of Chicago. Weekly .: -Founded October I, 1892. Thoma. Orchestra Concert ill llall­ del today at 4. Short Story Club will meet tomor­ row. NAT RUDOY Fencibles will have a dinner to­ night at 6:15 in the commons cafe. Important. Sophomore Class Meeting tomor­ row at 10:30 in Kent 14. To the gentlewomen of the University of Chicago: J hl'� to announce u special oiTer to you and your friends of from 10 to 15 per cent oft' on all, orders during the month of February. . Now is the time to place your spr-ing orders. Thanking you for past" patronage, I am Yours respectfully, • NAT RUDOY. Published daily except Sundays, Mon­ days' 'and' 'Holidays during three quarters' of -the University year. Southwest Neighborhood Club meets tomorrow at 4 in the Xcighbor­ hood room to elect officers and make out the t»ro�rall1 for the remainder of till' year. Entered as Second-class mail at the Chicago Post Office, Chicago, Illi­ nois," March 18, 1908, under Act oi March 3, 1873. Chapel Assembly for the Senior college men today at 10:30 in Man­ del. Student Conference for Juniur col­ lege men today at 10:30 in Kent. Dr. Reed. LADIES'TAILOR 809 East Forty-third Street . .-- � .. ., McElroy Pub. Co. Preas, 0219 Cottage Grove Contributions I" Hiad:iriar :o.,)ll� and lyric coutv-t will I'l' rcveivvd un­ til tomorr-ow, af t cr nuou. P·IHHlc Oakland 377:J The Staff W. J. Foute ..•..... Managing Editor H.·L. Kennicott News Editor Business Manager E. R. II utton AssOciate Editors D. L. Breed W .. H. Lyman �. 'D: Stevers Leon Stolz n. \Y. Vini,.;sky Reporters G. \V. Cottinzham lI. :\. Lollcsgurd H. S. Gorgas T. \V. Prosser II. S. Rhett Women's Editor Sarah Reinwald Student VolUnteer Band mec .. t s tl'­ nisrht at 7:15 in Lexington. Miss Hinman's Bladdriar dauciuz class meet- in Reynolds cluh rumor­ row at 7:1�. "M+++�o)+<.t§ot§t++(.+ . • • : . £STA8USHED 1818 : i �/- 1 . � '. I. C:®� __ � ii + .ntltmntll fiimi • .,tngfDOb-;. + :. 8ROA� ./AY COft.1WEJnY-SECONO ST. : + ";:'W YORK. • • • : Representutive, )lr. Lanzer at. tho Congress Annex� : : Chieago, February 24th to 28th inclusive : : With latest Spring suits and overcoats, : : Riding and Motor garments, English hats, shoes, : : Haberdashery and Leather goods. : • • : SEND FOR IU.USTRATED CATALOGUE ' : 6 � .• �.+++.:.+ .. (.++++.�.:.(-: .. tHt+++.+ . Y. W. C. L. meets tomorrow at W:3U in Lexington. �I is:' Geraldine Brown will speak on "The Fifth Go�­ pel." . Women Reporters Junj.or Banquet February � at the Great Northern hotel. Zoology Club meets tomorrow at -t in Room 24. Zoology building. Reynolds Club Informal wilt be held Friday at �:30. Limited to mcm­ her:'. Blackfriar Dan�g Class meets to­ morrow night at _i:30 in the Reynolds club. . Sophomore Class Dance will held Friday afternoon at 4 in Reynolds club. he the Crace Hotchkiss Edith O'Rcar Lillian Swawite Dorothy Williston in T·he Daily Maroon on Friday \. hold a high amateur standard in :ll� morning. intercollegiate sports- It was deemed advisable to make (A) By securing co-operation o� the classification of eligible voters student bodie- through an education­ into men and women for various rea- al campaign that shall explain the son!'. Under the arrangement com- meaning of and necessity for such a parisons of respective results may be standard; made, and of course. the total is cas- (B) By securing the co-opcratiou [ly obtainable. The Daily :\laroon rc- of the faculty and alumni by an edu­ fuses to countenance t,he possibility cational campaign that shall ernpha­ that students will stuff the ballot box. size the moral and ethical importance Any attempt at ludicrity in a matter of amateur athletics in an educational of such actual seriousness .will be system. Augusta Swawite Subscription Rates 'By Carrier, $2.50 per year; $1.00 per . . quarter. City },Iail, $125 per quar­ ter; $3.00 per year in advance. 110)11': OR O{;TSIDE WORK. I-ART TIHE OR ALL DA.Y. MRS. CHARLOTTE COLLINS 430 E. 4!!nd St. Tel Drexel 468. Flnt-elaM8 stNlnJ:rapbpr aDd typilit. ll:lIIuscril)ts revlsed. EXlwrt Proofreading. Traas· Iatfon from and into German. Worklll!: koowledJ:e of French.' .� natural gift for good laoJ:unJ:e :md eorreet l=r:lmlU:lr de,"elullt!cl by !-Itndy and prnet.lee, Office experience Trnloetl corresnoudent. lo'umillllr with selentftle :uul tecbnlt'lll terms, especially medical, phnrmneeutfcal anti chetnlenl, nood 10('31 ref,·n·oL't·l'l, also from Ynlc and George .Wasb­ Injrtou Uutvcrstt les. News contributions may be left in Ellis" Hall or Faculty Exchange, ad- dres�� !?�.T.�i:.��IY Maroo� . � ignored. Ii successful the straw bal- • ",VI, :-".(':' '\ .... � \ lot. � must be 'EP�e.s,si\'� of �he e�tire' student bod)��;"n-.:osc 1lltcrested 111 a: partisan ·way· will of course take part. However. the'�eai success of the cam­ paign depends upon you�wliether you contribute . your mite-whether you do your sharc. Minor C��es In Rules. Following. arc minor changes malIc in the eligibility rules: Rule 4 now is menie to read: "Xo !'tudent shall he admitted to any in­ tercollcgiate contest who recei\'cs any 'giit, rcmuneration, or ·pay for his =-crvice� while a member of a college team. . _ "N"o student shall participate in all) intcrcol1e�jate contest who competes in term or vacation as a member of any athletk club." Rule 5, section A, which reads: "No student shall participate in any intercollegiate contest who ever has used or is using' his knowledge of athletic or gymnastic skill for gain, or who has taken part in any athletic contest in w.h1ch a money prize is of­ fered, regardless of disposition of said prize." This ruling was amcnd­ ed by adding: "This shall not bar a studcnt from playing on any team that is not in a league under national agreement, or in any outlaw league, provided he receives therefor no com- pensation direct or indirect." "The faculty committee of any uni· versity may reinstate any student who has lost his eligibility through a minor infraction of a conference rule pre,·ious to his entering >college:' Formerly Rule 13 prohibited the play­ ers' from competing on semi-profes­ sional teams or with any aggregation upon which- there were pro�essionals. years later at Dusseldorf:' During his ltaliall tr;I\·d� in� 1�30 .. �lellde""-· sohn worked assiduously at the "Fin­ gal's Ca\'c" Overturc. On Dcci;mbcr 10th be writes to his father that he intends to finish the ... \"o�k next day as a birthday p1"esent to him, but the MS. score bore the date "Decem­ ber 16, 1830, at Rome." .\lthough the last note 11a<1 been set cl. twn :\lende1s­ sohn was not sati�fietl. "The middle portion," .he wrote irolll Paris, Janu­ ary 12: 1832, "is too stupid, and the whole working out smacks more of 'counterpoint than of train-oil, sea gulls and salt-fish, and must be al­ tered." On �Iay 14th "f the same year the revised overture was brought out at a Philharmonic Concert in London, this having almost certainly' been its first production. The work, still in manuscript, was entitled on the pro­ gram, "O\'erture to the I sles of Fin:" gal:' As showing that critics dif­ fered even in the earlier days of criti­ cism it may be mentioned that the reviewer of the Harmonicon (the principal musical journal ()f that time in England) disco\'ered that, "W·hat­ ever a vivid imagination could sug­ gest, and great musical knowledge supply, has contributed to this, the latest work of M. Mendelssohn, one of the finest and p10st original genius­ es of the age." The critic of the Athenaeum was not pleased. The "burthen" of the comnosition strong­ ly reminded him of Beethoven,' and he was moved to declare "that as descriptive music it was decidedly a failure." Richard \Vagner was of a different opinion. ''The Hebrides overturc is one of the most beautiful pieces we possess/, he wrote. And to Edward Dannreuther, the com­ poser of "The Flying Dutchman," said of. the o\,erture,' u'Vonderful imagination and delicate feeling are here presented with consummate art. Note the extraordinary beauty of the passage where the oboes rise above the other instruments with a plaint­ ive wail, like sea-winds �ver the seas." The "Fingal's Cave" Overture was primarily dedicated to the Philhar­ monic Society. but the printed score is inscribed to the Crown Prince of Pru:-;,Sia, afterwards Frederick William IV. The O\'erture is scored for two 'flutes, two oboes,· two clarinets, two bassoons, two horns, two trumpets, . kettledrums and strings. Symphony No. I, E Flat Major ("The Rustic' Wedding"), Opus 26, Carl Goldmark. Sltow your int�rc5t in things ." ))oliticat. Clip. a ballot from the · top. -of the fr�n t page of today':, Daily . �ar?on and �\'ritc on it your choice for President of the United States at the approachin� ·,,�le£tion. Then leave your ballot . for Th(' Daily !\laroon at the Fac­ u��y Exc�ange, in the K eighbor­ .... hOO<l room in l.exington. or ·Ellis 14. CONFERENCE CHANGES RULES OF ELIGIBILITY (Continued from page 1) This symphony was produced for the first time at the seventh concert of the Philharmonic Society, Vienna, March 5, 18i6. under the direction of Hans Richter. Considering the fact t.hat the .productio� 'Of Goldmark's ·'Die Konigin von Saba" had taken plac{ and had made an extraordinary sc�sation in/he artistic world the "pre'�ious yea, it is somew·hat r�mark­ able that the symphony attracted so tittle attention that the two principal German music papers of that time­ the Signale and the Musikatisches-­ >contained no revie\V of its production. "The Rustic_ . '\"'ed4ing" symphony \ was not lotlg in finding its way to America. For 9n January 17, 1877, 'Leopold Damrosch brought it out for the first:' time in this country at the third concert of the Philharmonic So­ ciety of New York. This concert was partly choral, and it enlisted the sen'ices of the Oratorio Society-of which . Damrosch was the founder­ and a' number of soloists. The sym­ phony came last on a program which White Resolution Amended. The \Vhite resolution was amend­ ed. This provision, making a two­ thirds majOTity for the passing of any :-ule, has caused much trouble in the Conference. ,Chicago was accused as b�ing the chief supporter of this rule so as to block legislation that was not approved by the faculty or Coach Stagg. Dean Small gave the lie to these statements by voting against the measure. T,he rule preventing in­ tersectional' contests, the amendment to the. White resolution, also came in' for its share of the struggle. This was also repealed by a majority vote. Northwestern was the only school which voted against the amendment to the \Vhite resolution. 11 IS de­ clared by some close observers of -the situation that the Conference by repealing this rule is trying to bring :\Iichigan back into the Con.ference. Hoff and Nichol Attacked. In deprecating the employment in athletics of men accepting pay fW1l1 professional baseball clubs, a d;rect attack has 'been made on Coach George Huff 'Of Illinois, and Directcr Hugh Nicol of Purdue. These rne:l are employed as scouts for the Cle\,e­ land and Brooklyn clubs. To secure a better knowledge of the condition·s in the Conference at present and to start a campaign of education, Director Ehler of \Viscon­ 'sin and Dean Small of Chicago in­ troduced the following resolution. Resolved, That it be the sentiment of the conference in regard to the. I present situation in athletics that we should endea,·or to establish and up- '�Taft . satisfies me." "Roosevelt is inevitable." "Did I hear you mur­ mur Bryan?" "Wilson is certainly a practical s c hoi a r." Our Straw Wherev<;r men congre­ Ballot' gate nowada):s you 'hear these and similar ex­ pressions bandied about. Perchance you have occasionally taken a hand yourself. In the newspapers straw ballots are' daily reported, and in­ creasingly as the campaign gets hot­ ter. For the most part these bal­ lots have been taken promiscuously �t' various public places, yet already universities, notably Yale. have yield­ ed to the craving for advance infor- '�fLtion. A sounding of presidential · sentiment among the body politic of · the University of Chicago should pr.ov� interesting and pertinent at thIS point. Straw ballots always car- I 'ry suggestiveness. and the attitude of the University of lChicago in thc ap­ 'proaching campaign will be particu­ larly interesting to Chicago men and women. The ballot will morcover ··b�;lr a desired practi.:al relation to­ 'ward the campaign itself. Today, \Vednesday, and T!1Ursday� 'The Daily Maroon will contmue the 'printing of the 'ballot, and on Thurs­ day night the election wil� be closed. At that time the ballots Will be open­ ly counted in The Daily Maro�n of­ ficei. by' three tespo�sible partles-a . �r-resentative of The Maroon, a rep­ '�eschtative of the faculty, and a ��m­ �'ber . of' the Non-Partisan Pohtlcal . �lub; The result will be announced CHINESE EDUCATOR ARRANGES TO MEET STUDENTS IN HALL NOTES GIVEN OUT ON ORCHESTRA'S PROGRAM (Continued on page 3) (Continuc!d f�om page 1) sohn's rNurn from Staffa: "The same c"ening hc and his friend, Klmge­ mann, paid a "isit to a Scotch family. There was a piano in the drawing­ room, but: being Sunday. musk was utterly out 'Of the question, and Men­ delssohn had to employ all his diplo­ macy to get the instrument opened for a single minute, -so that he and Klingemann might hear" the theme which forms the germ of that orig­ inal and masterly o ... erture, which, howe\'er, was nnt completed till some I - Dr. Proctor, of the Shanghai Bap- .tist college, wiJ1 be at 129 South Di­ '\'inity today and tomorrow for inter- views with those interested in China as a possible field of labor. Dr. Proc­ tor, a prominent educational worker in China, is an alumnus of the Uni­ versity. He spoke recently before the Student Volunteer band, of whicb he was a charter member. .t. ,·.:r �7�' .',': '. " •· .. ·t· s: '"".-.# THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY� JANUARY 30, 1912. J .. it: <�n episode is-l)roughf forward by the stzings piano. The first theme re­ turns scored as before. The second episode opens with a melody for the oboe in E flat major. The strings take it up. A sudden modulation (as­ cending scale in the flutes and clari­ nets; trill in violins) which leads us into the final appearance of the open­ ing subject, brings the movement to a close. Ill. Serenade, (Allegro moderato scherzando D major, 2-2 time.) The movement 'opens with a subject an­ nounced by the wood-wind, and con­ tinned by the strings. A new theme in .:\ major is brought forward by two oboes .. laying in thirds. The sec­ ond sentence of this is continued by the violins, and later worked over in different instruments, A suggestion of the opening subject is heard in the str ings against the OhOl"S and the sub­ ject itself eventually is brought back (in F major) in the latter instru­ ments. A diminuendo, followcd by a general pause, leads into a rehearing of the second theme, now in the clari­ nets and in- D major. With matcrial of the first subject the movement PlESIDEIT HOllE no� PAIWIA I' for�"h .. by tile' violoncetlos "and iiotiMe" . ___. basses. �" • • 'V;ar. 1. T.he theme appears in the P�, Out Need ,of � Adminiatra- first horn accompanied by the violon- ti!i After CompletiOD of Canal- II' _ d.d bl' bases pizzicato, and sa Forti&cations Are Necessary ce os an ou e �, bvthe second and fourth horns. Lat- For Proper Control of IstbmUL - d . d . . er, two trumpets and ,woo -wm 10- strumcnts are added. 'Xdminis1ration of the canal zone after the canal is completed wilt be Yare II. (Poco animato.) The Ironti strinus, imitatively employed. have the great problem con rontmg us, ac- � cording to President Judson, who re- the most important share in the un: turned to the University Sunday folding of the variation. Only the clarinets and bassoons arc employed from the isthmus. The president . Y k d occasionally to reinforce rhe .har- sailed January 3 from Xew or an after spending a few days in Jamaica mony. went to the canal zone, where he Var. Ill. (Allegro.) The full or­ spent a week. He returned to New chestra is employed. the trombones. York for the Eastern Alumni banquet violoncellos. double basses and bas­ Saturday. soon- givin� out a marked variation "The important thin� now is that of the theme. over which the remain­ Congress shall take early action to der of the orchestra plays incisive I provide for: the permanent admini-- chords on the unaccented heats of the tration of the isthmus," said President \ll1ea:,ures. Judson yesterday. "The pe?ple there vs-. IV. (Andante l·o.n mot'� are very anxious that this action quasi Allegretto, B nat nunor, 6-� should 'be taken. Everybody knows timc.) The first violin!' begin the about the provisions for construction. varrauon 'with an, cxpressive melody but the administration of the canal which. for a few measure!', is can­ 'is as great a problem." onically imitated by the second, viol- The President pointed out that ins. The scoring becomes .cumulat­ there arc at present 29,000 men work- ively richer as the movement ,is un­ ing on the canal, of whom 23,000 arc folded, much usc being made of a "unskilled k,borers, principally nc- 16th notc figure first announced in the . groes. He stated that upon the com- accompaniment by the violas. pletion of the canal most 0' the la- Var. V. (Allegretto. frisch. nicht borers would be transported to their schleppend, E flat major, 3-4 time.) native countries by the authorities. The theme is' given to the vio�oncel- , "From the remaining 6,000 it will los, double-basses. bassoons and .horn. be necessary to choose the men who the first and third horns playing' a will administer the canal,' he said. counter subject. with a staccato lig­ "To pick them men will indeed be a ure working against it in thc first and problem which will be difficult to second violins. The violas are silcnt solve. Efficient men will he hard to throughout the variation. find." Var. VI. (Allegro vivace, 6-8 \V'hen asked about plans for forti- tirne.) A light. scherzo-like· motive fying the- zone the President said is tossed back and forth by the wood­ that the forts and guns at either end wind and strings alternately. of the canal were now being con- Yare VII. Allegretto pesante, E structed, and that they were neces- fiat minor, 3-4 time.) This variation sary to the success of the undertak- is more fully scored than the prev­ ing. ions one. and consists, for- the most "If it were not for the fortifications, part. of an elaboration of the con­ any little South American country tinuously moving, ii�urc in quarter could send 'three or four side paddle 'notes-the first and third in the mcas­ gunboats and take possession .. T,he und,eiug accented-with which it be-� fortifications are necessary to the con- gins. in, the .£ull- orchestra (trombones: - duct or-th'c camiL" There" wifl" also excepted), he a fleet on hand 10 guard the Var, VIII. (Allegro scherzando, E canal." fiat major, 2-4 time.) The theme is After leaving Panama, the Pres i- given out by the horns, a light, fig­ dent returned to New York, where he ure moving .against it in the wood­ met Mrs. Judson and attended the wind and in the strings pizzicato. The banquet of the Eastern Alumni as so- bassoons, trumpets, trombones and dation. The speakers at the meeting, kettledrums do not enter at all. beside President Judson, were Presi- Yare IX. (Allegretto quasi Andan­ dent elect Siosson of the Eastern as- tino, E fiat minor, 3-8 time.) A �el­ sociation, who is literary editor of ody in the obo� -:is imitated at �e the Independent, and the Reverend second measure bY> the second \"10�­ Mr. Sprague of -Brooklyn, New YVlh. ins. The first violins take up thls theme, and continue it to the end, NOTES GIVEN OUT ON the clarinet putting in a counter sub- ORCHESTRA'S PROGRAM ject, as in a duct. Thc variation ends in E fiat major. , . Var. X. (Mollo yivace, E fiat maJ­ or 3-8 time.) The theme is suggest­ ed in the pizzicato of the strings, ov�r which the first v�olins carry a rapId ar.d continually moving figure in- six­ teenth notes. Var. XI. (Andante con moto, E fiat minor, 6-8 time). A plaintive mood is madc manifest in this varia­ tion, the rhythmical outline of which is based" for the most part, upon the figure with which its melody ?p�ns in the first violins. The "anatlon end.s softly in E fiat major. Var. XII. (Moderato, B major, 2-2 time.) The Wood-wind instruments open this variation, the oboes carry­ ing the theme proper. ,A solo tirst ,-iolin, second violin' and viola enter later. . Finale. (Tempo des Thema, E fiat maJ· or 2-4 time.) After, two intro- , , . ductory measures in the trumpets tile theme upon which the variations have been constructed is heard ff in the full orchestra. A long diminuendo is brought about by the gradual elimi­ nation of instrument after instrument , untit finally the violoncellos and dou­ ble basses are left-as at the begin­ ning of the movement-c:ntirely to themselves. II. Bridal Song. '(Allegretto, B flat major, 3-4 time.) This move­ men� is written as a rondo form. The clarinet a1Mlounces the first phrase of the theme, the first ,;olins continuing closes pianissimo, IV. I n the Garden. (Andante, G minor, 4-4 time.) .:\ clarinet begins­ in the second measurc--a dreamy melody. The violins take it up. Aft- 'er a pause the key changes to G fiat major. and matcr inl, suggestive of a love duct. is �ung by the violins and violoncellos. a triplet figure ac­ companying it in the _other strings. This section is developed at consider­ able length. and, having been worked up to a climax. is succeeded by a re­ turn to the tranquil melody of the opening theme. In a short coda the oboe breathes a final suggestion of this subject. V. Dance. (Allegro molto, E fiat major, 2-2 time.)' After two- intro­ ductory measures the subject begins in the 'second violins and is imitated, in- fugal style, by the violas. violon­ ce'l1 os and basses, and first violins successively. This material, having been cxtensjvcly worked over, a sec-' ond theme (in n flat. major) .is heard. in the strings pianissimo, a second section of it heing 'Played by the full orchestra. Development of both themes takes place, and the first one returns ff in the full orchestra. An­ dante. The subject of the preceding movement is introduced, the first phrase of its melody being sung by a clarinet. The second theme of the dance is resumed (Tempo Primo) and is followed by a coda of consider­ able length built on the 'material of the opening subject. Symphonic Poem, "Les Eolid�" Cesar Franck. (Continued from page 2) , "Les Eolides," the s,�cond of Cesar Franck's five symphonic poems, was written in 1876, and it was produced the same year at one of the concerts conducted by Lamoureux, in Paris. It was performed at a concert of tIle Socie�e Nationale, May 13, 1877, and again Feb. 26, 1882. The reception of the work by the Parisian public walt unfavorahle, and Lamoureux. realize ing that Franck's ideas were. in ad­ vance of his time, waited for tweh·e years before he presented "Les Eoti­ des" again. \Vhen he brought it to a hearin,g once more, Feb. 18, 1894, included Haydn's "The Storm" for quartet, chorus ailll orchestra, Bee­ thoven's music to ""The Ruins of Ath­ ens," Berlio�' ,·ocal romance, "L'Ab­ sence"--sung by Mrs. 'Emily �utman, -a quintet, septet, and chorus from the same master's "Les Trojans" and Beetho"en's Choral Fantasia, the pi­ ano part of which was played by Bernard Bockelman. Before ,proceeding to an analysis of the work it may be mentioned that in a sketch of Goldmark's career writ­ ten by J. A. Fuller Maitland in his "Masters of German Music" (1894) it is suggested that this symphony, the overtures "Sakuntala" and "Penthe­ sitea" and the first' Suite for violin and piano were composed as early as 1859. It is not altogether possible to a�cept this suggestion. I. Wedding March. (Moho Mod­ erato E flat major, 2-4 time.) This mov;ment is not constructed in the form peculiar to the first movements of symphonies, but consists of a theme, twelve variations and a finale. The theme, 39 measures long, is set (Continued' on page 4) DORSET 7XRROW 'COLLAR The deep pointed style admitting the tying of a Iaqe knot Dicel7. IS c:eMa,2 .. ace-. Chlett.Peab0d7 6: ec-paqo. 'l'NF. New'l'cd. Dr. Frederick F. Molt DENTIST ...... s .... T ....... .,..,.. ... n. Del "_, 1M 51. .. " ........ Aft. Republic Staggard Tread ��Tlte Tire Perfect" The Staggard Tread Patent bas been. uphel� .by the United States Circuit Court. No wonder It has ImItators! 'It proves the value on slippery streets �nd roads; in hill climbing and in every day usc. EqUIp yo�r own car with Republic Staggard Tread Tires. You �Ill find that for long wear, resiliency and thoroughly satIsfactory ser­ vice, they are not equ 1llled. "The Two in One" is a pithy book on tire service. Send for a copy. Every one sending ten cents in coin or stamps to The Republic Bub� 00., Youngstown, Ohio, will receive a miniature Staggard Tread Tire. The mod UDique automobile novelty ever produced. THE REPUBLIC RUBBER CO. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Branches and Agencies in the principal Cities. Chicago Branch-l'l32 Michigan Avenue. __ .. . .. , I , , � ;� ': '(, ,'. ',:'.: '.' .1.,. . THE DAILY 'MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1912. EMPRESS I BEEN TO' THE � SIxty-tillnI St. MONROE? "l and Jm�-fifth Street at Monroe Ave"!:e� Cottale Grove Continuous Vaudeville -7 to 11. TWO SHOWS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. PIIOaI ...... l53 TWO COMPLETE DIFFERENT SHOWS EACH WEEK 1ST HALF - Sunday, January 2�th: . --- KARNOS Night in an English Musical Hall 2ND HALF - Thursday, February 1: TORCAT ANJl_ FLQ_R D'ALIZA Most Interesting Motion Pictures MATINEES, 2:45 p. m.-�Oc, 2Oc. EVENINGS, 7:30, 9:15-1Oc, 20c, 3Oe. pRINCESS FIRST TIME IN CHICAGO BUNTY PULLS THE STRINGS A Comedy of the Highlands WHITNEY .. A HOUSE DIVIDED" First Performance Monday, Jan. 29th MAJESTIC NORA BAYES AND JACK NORWORTH In. their big ".M usical Surprise Party" TROVATO-The Eccentric Violinist AGNES SCOTT and HENRY KEENE; The Say tons; Chas. and Fanny Van; Pauline Moran; Windsor Trio; Pederson Bros. New Motion Pictures. Prices 15-25-50-75 TeL 6480 Central GARRICK MARIE CAHILL In' "THE OPERA BALL" COR'T VICTOR MOORE . In SHORTY McCABE STUD�.BAKER THE GREYHOUND By Paul Armstrong and Wilson Miz­ ner, Authors of THE DEEP PURPLE I !...L_�_N_�A!. RALPH HERZ s In a Musical Play; DR. DE LUXE OLYMPIC David Belas'Co's' Great Telephone Play, THE WOMAN· pOWERS First Time Here. DANIEL FROHMAN Presents HIS NEIGHBOR'S WIFE COLONIAL CHRISTIE MACDONALD In the Wonderful Operetta THE SPRING MAID "It is great; it is a triumph."-Ameri­ can "Dainty operetta is 'The Spring Maid.' "- Tribune. AMERICAN MUSIC HALL Gentlemen �{ay Smoke. Engagement Extended to February 11 BIG SHOWS AT S�tALL PRICES JOLLIE FOLLIE Same Big $7,950 Cast and Chorus I .i Five Vaudeville Acts. Three Reels Latest Motion Pictures. One Admission FIVE CENTS Entire Balcony Main Floor,. 15c La&a' Sen"'''tiMes Wed. aM Sat. 2:30 MatineesWed.SatSOD.S & 10 Evenings, Entire Balcony, 5c MAIN FLOOR. 18c NOTES·GIVEN OUT ON ORCHESTRA'S PROGRAM . ____.... (Continued from page 3) the symphonic poem achieved a great; success. Although not so. stated upon the score, which. contains no program-i matic indications, "Les Eolides" o.wes· its inspiration: to a poem by Leconte de Lisle . The opening lines of Leconte de Lisle's poem (translated by 'V. F. Apthorp) are subjoined here, as be­ ing the most adequate indication of. the significance of Franck's music: "0 floating breezes of the skies, sweet breaths of the fair spring, that caress the hills and plains with freakish kisses; Virgins, daughters of Aeolus, lovers of peace, external nature awakens to. your songs; and the Dryad seated amid the' thick foliage sheds the tears of the scar­ let dawn upon the mosses." According to. Homer, Aeolus was a son of Hippotes, whom Zeus ap­ pointed keeper of thc winds. In the­ Aeolian Island, its cliffs surrounded by a brazen wall, Aeolus lived ill' blissful happiness with his wife and six sons and six daughters. The symphonic poem by Cesar Franck (Allegretto vivo, A major) consists of one .J.l1ovement. Its most important thematic material is derived from a motive, put forward by the clarinet at the 17th measure immedi­ ately repeated by the oboe), and from a subject later given to the clarinet, molto espressivo, and taken up by the first violins. There are, however, subsidiary' ideas, "Les Eolides' is scored for two flutes, two oboes two. clarinets, two bassoons,' four l;orns, two trumpets, kettledrums, cymbal,' harp and strings. Selections from "The Damnation of Faust," Hector Berlioz. "A landmark in my life," wrote Ber­ lioz, "was' the reading of Goethe's 'Faust.' I could not- lay it down, but read and read and read-at table, in . the streets, in the theaters:' In 1828 the French composer began the writ­ ing of "Huit Scenes de Faust" at Grenoble. A letter written by Ber­ lioz to his friend Ferrand, February 18, 1829, makes it clear that the pl,\115 for the composition of a work to he concerned with "Faust" were upon a most ambitious and. extensive scale. "For some time," he wrote, "there has been a symphony descriptive oi Faust fermenting in my head; when I liberate it it will terrify the mu�i�al JEFFERSON 55th St. and Lake Ave. NOVELTY PHOTOPLAY Four reels nightly of the latest moving pictures. High class songs. Best of music by high class artists. TONIGHT The Mission Father (Drama) With A Kodak (Comedy) Special - WEDNESDAY - Special His Mother (Irish Drama) Admission 5c Never Hither Every Friday � T.:! Every Frida, world." It was unfortunate .that the technical abilities of Bertioz, at �hat early stage of his career, were insufii­ cient to meet the demands which his aspirations put upon them. The "Eight Scenes 'from Faust" were crude; yet it was 110t until later in his life that Berlioz realized their im-, perfections. "I know:' he wrote, "that some of the ideas were good, since 1 afterward used them for 'The Damnation of Faust: but 1 know, al­ so, how hopless ly immature and bad­ ly written they were. As soon as I realized this I collected and burnt all the copies I could 1:1Y my hands on:' But in IH29 Berlioz was suffi­ ciently confident of the worth of his "Eight Scenes' to despatch a CG1>Y to Goethe w it h a letter filled with re­ spectful homage to the genius oi the illustrious German master. I n mattvr s regarding" music Goethe invariably consulted the theorist, Zelt­ er, in Ber lin. Pleased with the tone of Berlioz's letter the poet requested Zeiter to. reply with some "friendly words." The latter, after a delay of two months, sent the following ap­ preciation of Berlioz' "Faust" scenes to Goethe: "Certain people make their pres­ ence of mind understood only by coughing. snoring, croaking and ex­ pectoration. Mr. H ector Berlioz" seems to be one of this number. The smell of sulphur, emitted by Mephis­ topheles causes him to sneeze and explode in such a fashion that he makes the orchestral instruments rain and splutter without disturbing a hair of Faust's' head. Withal, 1 thank you for sending it' to me." Goethe never replied to Berlioz's letter, nor did he acknowledge the gift of the score. "The Damnation of Faust" was an aftermath of the "Eight Scenes:' Ber­ lioz began the composition of it in 1845 ami completed it the Iollowmg years-some of the work havingbeen written during his tour in Austria and Hungary, the rest in France. The text of the work was partly set down by Gandonierc, partly b;' Berlioz, 'i.·he production of "The Damnation of Faust" took place at the Opera-Com­ ique, Paris, December 6, 1846. Its triumph was of no great brilliance, the hall was not well filled, and the audience was cool. "The work was twice performed to half-empty hous­ es," said Berlioz in his )Iemoirs, "and elicited no more attention than if I had been the least of the students at . the Conservatoire. Nothing in all my career has wounded me as this did." It may be added that the press passed a favorable judgment upon Berlioz' "Faust." The first production of "The Darn­ nation of Faust" in Germany took place in Berlin at a performance pre­ sented June 19, 1847, at the Royal Opera House under the composer's direction. The first and second parts of the work were performed in Eng-­ land at a concert given by Berlioz, February 7, 1848. at Drury Lane The­ ater. In America the first hearing was in N�w York, February 12, 1880, under the conductorship of Dr. Leop­ old Darnrosch. "The Damnation oi Faust" was given as an opera at �Ionte Carlo, February 18, 1893,' and in New York by the Metropolitan Opera cornpany : during the season 1906-1907, and at the �lanhattan Op­ era House during the season of 190;· 1908. The composition was first published in September, 1854, in Paris. The selections from "The Damna­ tion of Faust" performed on this oc­ casion are "Invocation." "Dance of the Wilt-o'-the- Wisps," "Dance of the Sylphs," "Rakoczy, March." Classified Ads. GERMAN AND FRENCH TUTOR­ ing by experienced native teacher. 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