Newspaper Page Text
' THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 188;).
Schr Ilalcak'aln from 1'cpcekeo
Schr Waichu from Kimnt
SS Alameda from San I'VauoKeu
Schr Wnlcliu for Kauai
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Klinr AV O Hall for Windward Ports
Stmv U UUIshop for Walan.tc, Walalnn,
Kllauea and llnnnlcl
Schr llaleakala for 1'epeckco
Schr Wallelu for Walkea
VESSELS IN PORT.
Wh Capo Horn Pigeon, Kelly
Ilk Jupiter, Jones
Iikliio Eureka, I.co
Bktnc Amelia, Kevhall
From San Francisco, per ss Alameda,
October 22 J Hartram, T It Brown. W
51 Lee, A P Strasburgcr, II Waterliouse.
wife, 4 children and servant, f S Sacli,
Mis E Mulllnger, C Motlev, G II Lure,
Min G II Mice, T F Dredic, Mrs W II
Stowell, Miss A Stowell, Win A Tower
and wife, Mrs C II Drown, Ij II Antlion,
Hugh Metiityrc, A J Gcrver, IT Holme,
Sis A Farlnl, Mile Maria Zora, Mile
Emma Hopf, Miss Helen Avery, Clias
Thrower, A Marclmua and (12 steerage.
The steamer 0 It Dlsliop salt to
morrow at S am, and the W G Hall at :i
The bark Jupiter ls In the fctreaui.
Captain Klblliig being unwell, dipt
Drowuell will take ehaige of the schr
Walehu this trip.
The ss Alameda, Mor.se commandrr.
Sutton Purser, sailed from San Fran
cisco, October 15th, at 3 mi, with OS
passengers and O."0 tons of cnrsii for
Honolulu. Had light SW winds and
heavy XW swells. Arrived at Honolulu
at 12 noon, October 22nd. Time G davs
In this city. Oct. 2tst, to the wife of
Captain A. Christian, n son.
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Ir you want to buy or rent a
house, consult the last column on
first page of this paper.
Extensive alterations are being
made on the inside of the Chinese
Theatre, Queen street.
Tin: adjourned boating association
meeting will be held at the Tolani
boat house this evening.
San Francisco quarantines vessels
from Japan for cholera, and those
from Mexico for yellow fever.
Mil. Henry Davis will shortly
open a grocery in store formerly
occupied by S. J. Levey & Co.
Ix the suit of C. Bolte vs. W. C.
Akana before the Civil Court to-day,
defendant confessed judgment in the
sum of 112.. 00.
Puusnn Sutton has our thanks for
late San Francisco files, and Mr.
Jas. T. "White for the earliest batch
that reached this office.
Tin: Farini Opera Company lias
arrived, and will open the season to
morrow night. Names of the party
will be found in the passenger list.
Tin: grand concert in aid of the
Kaumakapili church building fund,
which was to have taken place this
evening, has been postponed until
the 14th of November.
Mk. C. B. Patterson has a set of
very fine center pieces in plaster of
Paris, which ho is beautifying with
finishing touches under his skilfully
wielded painter's brush.
Mit. C. J. Fishel is making im
provements in his fine new establish
ment. The stairway and partition
have been moved back,, thus enlarg
ing the store by about one half.
It is reported that a Chinaman on
King street, near Liliha, possessed
a sick pig which disturbed the
neighborhood. Yesterday ho killed
that pig, and may bo it is in the
An interesting letter on "Tho
Origin of the Dollar Sign," suggest
ed by a selection in the Gazette,
appears on the fourth page to-day.
In tho same place will bo found two
miggcstivu sanitary articles,
.. ..... i . . .
A Ni:v boiler is being put into tho
People's Icoworks, so that there will
bo a standby in case of accident.
It is in contemplation shortly to uso
petroleum for fuel instead of coal,
which will do away with tho smoke
nuisance and, in all probability, also
Cai'tain Howard, late of the bark
Remijio, who took passage on the
steamer Zealandia last trip, writes
from Honolulu that they passed
closo to tho hull of a capsized vessel
this side of Honolulu. He noticed
particularly tho copper bolts in her
hull, bub her name could not bo
learned. S. J Chronicle, ,'ird.
Tin: old mission building in which
tho now ubiquitous typo first wield
ed tho printer's "stick" on theso
islands, and which stood on the
promises occupied by the Kawaia
hao Female Seminary, has been
taken down. A wing is. to be added
to the building in which' the semi
nary's operations are carried on( as
soon as the necessary funds urn
Wm. G. Imvix&Co., Honolulu,
and John D. Sprcekols it Hros.,
Sail Francisco, niuiotincu themselves
as the agents for the new Australian
linn. They intimate that connections
will be made at Honolulu, passen
gers being given the privilege of
staying over here, and that the first
steamer of the new line will leave
Honolulu for San Francisco on or
about Saturday, November 21st,
and that for the Colonies on or about
Saturday, November 28th. The
fortnightly service is to be main
tained to the Coast, and the Austra
lia and Zealandia will remain on the
Tin: Kawaiahao new church tower
is rising apace. A Bum.utin re
porter this morning, in passing that
way, thought to embrace the oppor
tunity of having a lofty interview
with the workmen on top. Going
up a series of stairways, he reached
a landing about twenty feet below
the men wielding the trowel. The
only visible means of making the
remainder of the ascent was by the
rope used in raising the building
material from the ground ; when hu
came to the judicious conclusion
that an amateur exploit in mid-air
gymnastics would be a superfluous
piece of newspaper enterprise, es
pecially while AVoodyear's Circus is
TiiKiti: was a falling-off from the
first night in the attendance at the
Royal Australian Circus Inst even
ing, owing to numerous other attrac
tions. However, there was no
corresponding weakening in the per
formance, but rather the contrary.
In the tumbling one of the elastic
fellows went Hying twice round the
ring so rapidly that the clown run
ning right side up could hardly
keep out of the way. All the other
items in the programme were carried
out to the utmost satisfaction, the
whole sustaining the enthusiastic
admiration of the audience from
beginning to end. There will be
another performance to-night, but
Mns. 11. Lovi: has a Cottage to
let on Fort Street, above Kukui.
L. Anr.r.n begs to inform, the pub
lic that he has received an elegant
assortment of gentlemen's, ladies'
and children's shoes per Alameda.
Just received a well selected stock
of fresh artists' materials, dircctfrom
Winsor& Newton, London, per bark
Oriente. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel Street. lfifi lit
THE MISSING VESSEL.
The two natives sent by the Pa
cific Navigation Co. to walk along
the coast of Hawaii between Hilo
and Kaalualu, to look for the
schooner Kamoi and to gather all
possible news of her, returned by
the steamer W. G. Hall on Tuesday.
They report seeing no sign of the
vessel, but had gathered information
along the coast that has revived
hopes of seeing her again. At Puna
the old mate of the Pato and other
natives say that the schooner was off
Puna Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
but on Monday she was out of sight.
She drifted towards Kau and on
Sunday and Monday she was seen
off that district, but on Tuesday she
was missing. Thero was a dead
calm from her time of leaving Puna
until after she was seen off Kau for
the last time. She was drifting to
the southeast and Mr. A. F. Cooke
thinks she will yet turn up. Ho
says she may have fallen in with
some foreign vessel.
DEATH OF MR. JOHN LYLE.
Mr. John Lyle, who was sent
home ill by the Alameda, died on
Oct. 13th, a few days aftcrreaching
San Francisco. He leaves a wifo
and largo family, including one son
and two daughters married. His
age was 58 years. Dr. James
Simpson, who was called imme
diately after his arrival, pronounced
the malady to be cancer of tho sto
mach. Tho friends of tho deceased
desire to record tlieir.gratitudo to
the olllcors and surgeon of the Ala
meda, also Mr. Galway, one of the
passengers, for having done all in
their power to make the patient
comfortable during the passage.
Mr. Lyle was a man of estimable
character, and a kind husband,
father and triend. Ho was a native
of Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, spent
some years in Australia, and after
ward went to San Francisco, where
he lived many years, acquiring by
his industry a comfortable homo for
his family. About a year ago ho
sold his property on O'Farrell street
and bought a fruit farm in Santa
Clara county, where his wifo and
family now reside. The whole
family with tho exception of one
son were with him from the evening
after reaching the Coast until his
AN INCIDENT OF tllliOA.
When the excursion party to
Nilioa were i eturniiig on the steamer,
many of the native ladies were ob
served to bo taking homo palm
leaves from the beautiful grove on
that island. Mr. Jaeger, becoming
interested in that fact, made en
quiries and ascertained that the
ladies appraised the leaves at a high
value. He thou asked them why
they did not raise the native palms
upon their own grounds, when they
could have all the leaves they want
ed without going to Nilioa for them.
In reply they stated that they did
not know Hint the native variety of
palm was obtainable in Honolulu.
Mr. Jaeger thereupon informed
them that about 800 young native
palms were growing in the Govern
ment nursery. The result of this
interview between the nursery super
intendent and the ladies is that most
of the palms have been transplanted
from the Government plot to tho
private lawns of aristocratic manors.
NEWS BY THE W. G. HALL.
Good weather on Hawaii and
Mnui when the steamer left. The
orange season has opened with no
favorable prospects. The fruit will
not be bo plentiful this season on
account of blight, and coffee, it is
feared, will share the same fate.
The cane fields arc looking splendid.
Ililca and Naalehn mills begin grind
ing about the 1st November.
The Honuapo wharf lately built
by Mr. Johnson is 3G0 feet long
from tho warehouse to the outer end
where there is 24 feet of water. No
large vessel can dock there, as mis
stated in the Advertiser, as a high
sea with enormous breakers continu
ally runs into the landing, making it
impossible for a large vessel to dock
with safety. Capt. Bates, of the
steamer Hall, soys the Honuapo
wharf is without exception the finest
out-landing on the Islands.
Last Monday night a thunder
storm bursted on Kona and Kau
mountains. The water came down
the Kona gulches in torrents, sweep
ing everything before it, flooding the
fields and laying waste many acres
of land. The steamer touched at
Kahoolawc on the wa' down to take
on board Mr. John Ena and Mr. W.
C. Lane for Honolulu.
SUPREME COURT-OCTOBER TERM.
Wednesday, Oct. 21st.
The only business in chambers
this morning was an application be
fore His Honor Justice McCully in
the estate of one Kawai (k.), de
ceased, who was well known in
Waikiki as a fisherman. The Court
heard testimony on behalf of the
petitioner and granted letters of
administration to Kepa (w.) the
widow without bond, as there were
William libeling filed a petition
for divorce from his wife, Catherine
Ebeling, and the Court set Friday
for the hearing of preliminary evi
dence. TinmsDAY, Oct. 22nd.
The appeal of Chock Hoon, noted
yesterday, resulted in a verdict of
To-day, the suit of C. Bolte vs.
E. Lycan and others, assumpsit,
was tried before the foreign jury by
.Chief Justice Judd. F. M. Hatch
for plaintiff, and Kinney & Peterson
for defendant. Verdict for plaintiff.
Before McCully, J. In tho matter
of the estate of Maria P. Chamber
lain, late of Honolulu, deceased, the
Court heard petition of Warren
Chamberlain asking to be relieved
as trustee under the will, and ap
pointed the Rev. A. O. Forbes as
his successor in said trust. S. B.
Dole for tho petitioner.
Wednesday, Oct. 21st.
A large quantity of evidence was
taken in the case of Wong Tai
Poon, arrested on the night of the
13-Mth, by officers Tell, Crabb and
Knhimoku, on King street, for smok
ing opium and having it in posses
sion. The usual apparatus captured
on the occasion, wns produced in
Court, opium in the tin, in the box
and in the pipe, also the lamp and
wires used in luxuriating in the
illusive delights of the weed. No
defence was offered by the prisoner.
He was sentenced to pay a fine of
$100 and $4.00 costs, and be im
prisoned at hard labor for two
A. N. Tripp and Lucy Fernandez
were arraigned for adultery. The
former pleaded not guilty, the latter
guilty. Three witnesses wens ex
amined with closed doors, and the
Court adjourned at four o'clock.
TuuitsDAY, Oct. 22nd.
Joe Dagrel was fined $0 for heed
Ah Foolc, charged with forgery,
was committed for trial in the Sup
Charles Hall, for violating of
express rule No. C, was fined, with
Kalea and Pupuku, gross cheats,
obtaining money on false pretences,
were fined $50 each.
The adultery caso was still on this
Lyons & Cohen hold a special sale
San ftrancisco, Oct. lath, per S.S.
Tlir. HABTKIlff TIMiriMii:.
Tilt: CONFKIU'.XCT. Or AMIlASSADOItS.
The conference of European am
bassadors at Constantinople has re
sulted In something like a farce.
On the 14th inst. the Ambassadors
sent their respective dragomans to
inform the Porte that they had
agreed to condemn the violation of
the Berlin Treaty by the union of
Roumclia and Bulgaria, and that
they approved the pacific attitude
of the Porte. Further news - was
awaited, at latest accounts, with
considerable anxiety in London.
Tic collective note sent to the
Porte by the conference urged the
Sultan to recognize the union of
Roumclia and Bulgaria, and oppos
ing any further violation of the Ber
A t'ltOl'OSAI, IY OEUMANV.
Germnny, with the approval of
Austria, Russia and England, has
proposed a plan for the settlement
of the Bulgarian question, the fol
lowing principles to be observed :
First That the Greek and Servian
demands be rejected.
Second That Turkey be advised
to complete her military prepara
tions, so as to be ready to interfere
in the event of Greece and Scrvia
moving to enforce their demands.
Third That the union of Bul
garia and Roumelia, under Prince
Alexander, the latter avowing the
sovereignty of the Sultan, be recog
nized. TIH'.Y Alii'. FOIl WAK.
The war fever runs high in Scrvia,
and active preparations are going
on to enforce Scrvia' s demand for
extension of territory. English,
French and Austrian firms have
been tendered contracts by the Gov
ernment to supply complete outfits
for 25,000 troops, and all the con
tracts have been allotted ; also, one
for 35,000 horses. The Lander
Bank war loan has been raised to
It was reported in London that
King Milan of Servia had informed
the Powers that he must either go
to war or abdicate his throne, and
that he had decided to go to war.
He has prepared a manifesto to his
army, which it was expected would
be issued on Oct. loth.
It was stated some days previously
that Servian troops were advancing
from Nissa toward the Bulgarian,
Macedonian and old Servian fron
tiers. Demonstrations in favor of war
arc being held throughout Greece,
and the army is being rapidly mobi
lized. The King has called out the
reserves to the number of 40,000
men. The Salonican Greeks are
excited over the Roumclian imbrog
lir, but their sympathies tend to
The Greek Minister of the Inte
rior has received a telegram from
King George, in which the King
thanks his subjects for their patrio
The students at Athens are ap
pealing to the students throughout
Europe to raise their voices against
the injustice done to the Greek na
tionality through the Bulgarian
union. The Archbishop of Zante
offers to devote his whole stipend to
the national cause.
The latest from Constantinople
says great activity prevails in mili
tary circles throughout I urkey,
troops being hastily armed ami
equipped for immediate service.
The Sultan has determined to light
against the further dismemberment
of Turkey, and large bodies of
troops are being rapidly concen
trated on the frontier at strategic
points, within easy striking dis
tances of Bulgaria, Greece and
Servia. Troops, horses and field
guns are being despatched to the
front, night and day. The Moslems
are enthusiastic and volunteering in
large numbers. g
opinion or cilaihtoxi:.
Gladstone has written to Laveleye,
the well-known Belgian writer on
political economy, as follows: "I
favor the Bulgarian union, but trust
its territory will not exceed its pic
sent limit, because I fear disastrous
competitions between the great
powers themselves, and also the
Hellenic and Slavonic races, for ex
tension of territory. I express my
self on this question with reserve,
because my mind is perplexed by
the many difficulties sun minding it.
I see that tho Bulgarian union, ex
cellent in itself, may produce an
THE CIIEAl' COMMODITY.
Austria has advised Servia to
stop her war preparations and adopt
a peace policy.
The German Minister to Servia
has gone to Nissa to counsel peace.
the why ok the involution.
In an interview Strausky, the
leader of the Roumeliun rising, said
that the revolution was effected in
order to get rid of tho costly institu
tions connected with a separate
Government, so as to prevont the
ruin of Roumclia, which is poor and
unable to, bear the weight of
AN ENGLISH VIEW.
The London Standard of Oct.
13th says: The .situation in the K:tst
has become more clouded within the
last forty-eight hours. The pro
blem could bo dealt with effectively
if the triple alliance were united, n't
it pretends to be. The problem now
for Bismarck is how to settle the
pending difficulties so as to prevent
Russia and Austria from fighting.
If the latter agree to insist upon the
status quo, or to force Servia to
agree to it, Greece will be satisfied
and Bismarck will concur, but there
appears to be little chance that they
A ltUSslAN VIEW.
The Journal de St. Petersburg,
commenting on the Roumclian ques
tion, says: In view of the pretensions
of the minor States, it is evident that
a conservative policy in accordance
with existing treaties offers the best
chances to prevent a vast eonillngrn
tiou on the Balkan penisuia.
IlIVKItOI'.NT VIEWS AT CONSTAXriKni'LU.
A portion of the Turkish Cabinet
recommend the recognition of tho
Bulgarian union, while others arc of
the opinion that Greece and Servia
will remain tranquil if the union is
not recognized. The military party,
viewing the silence of the Powers as
a sign that they are unagreed as to
what course to pursue, urge that
Bulgaria be invaded, that the great
Balkans be occupied, (hat the Bul
garian town of lddm be
Servia, in order to weaken
and conciliate Servia, and
districts of llerniauba,
and Pomak be seized as a war in
demnity. The Sultan hesitates be
tween these divergent counsels, lean
ing rather to tho policy of concilia
tion. In leading Turkish circles
the opinion is expressed that a
majority of the Powers are inclined
to refuse to recognize the Bulgarian
union, as they consider that that
course would lie the least dangerous
to European peace. The Marquis
Denovillcs, (he French Ambassador,
and Ilcrr Von Radonitz, the German
Ambassador, express astonishment
that the Turkish Government did
not send troops to Eastern Roumclia
at the beginning of the trouble.
Other foreign Ministers arc less out
spoken. UXETI'.U STATES.
DEATH OK THE. I'lllST CAIIDINAL.
Cardinal McCloskcy, the first man
ever raised to the cardinalatein Am
eiica, died in New York at 12.50
o'clock on the morning of Oct. 1 0th,
surioiiuded by his relatives and the
clergy. Ho was born in Brooklyn,
N. Y., in 1810, and was therefore
about 75 years of age.
Till: IIOI'K M'UINK hioteies.
The Grand Jury of Sweetwater
County found no indictments against
the Rock Springs rioters. It made
the following report: "We have
diligently inquired into the occur
rence at Rock Springs on the 2nd
day of September last, and, though
we have examined a large number
of witnesses, no one has been able
to testify to a single criminal act
committed by any known white per
son on that day. Whatever crimes
may have been committed thero,
the perpetrators thereof have not
been disclosed by the evidence be
fore us, and therefore, while we
deeply regret the circumstances, wo
are wholly unable, acting under the
obligation of our oaths, to return in
dictments. We have also inquired
into the causes that led to the out
break at Rock Springs. While we
find no excuse for the crimes com
mitted, there seems to be no doubt
of abuses existing that should have
been promptly adjusted by the rail
road company and its officers. If
this had been done the fair name of
our Territory would not have been
.stained by tho terrible events of the
2nd of September."
The Union Pacific Railroad Com
pan.C is now employing Mormons at
its mines at. Almy and Rock Springs.
AN UNPLEASANT MAKltlAOE.
Eastern papers are discussing al
leged conjugal infelicity between
Nellie Grant Sartoris and her hus
band. Those familiar with tho
couple's courtship are not surprised
nt the gossip. Nellie was n girl of
sweet disposition and gentle man
ners, her father's idol, while Sartoris
was n rough and coarse-grained Eng
lishman. His general conduct, In
connection with tho fact that ho had
exhibited somo thrco of Nellie's let
tors to him, accompanied with gross
remarks, to persons in a Wisconsin
town, where nn accomplished young
lady nail rejected his addresses,
caused solicitwlo among many of
Grant's personal friends, some of
whom consulted as to the propriety
of informing him of Sartoris's con
duct, with a view to gaining posses
sion of the letters, Senator Mat.
Carpenter went to broach this in
delicacy to General Grant, but the
latter 'poremptorily shut him off
with the remark, "That will do,
Senator; my daughter is engaged
to Sartoris and the wedding will
take placo." When Governor Jew
ell was returning from St. Peters-
burg, be called ' upon old Mr, and
Mrs. Sartoris at Southampton, when
the lady astonished him by remark
ing that she did not see what there
was about Algernon to cause tho
daughter of President Grant of tho
United States to fall in iovo with
The Crocker building on Bush
street, San Francisco, was burned
on Thursday, 8th, involving a loss
of half a million dollars. Two fire
men were killed by falling into the
flame3 with a floor tbey persisted in
occupying after it wa3 unsafe.
Robert White, an employee of
Forcpaugh's circus, aged G5, was
killed at Philadelphia, Oct. 1 1th, by
the elephant Empress throwing him
against a cage.
THE OHIO ELECTION!?.
The elections came off in Ohio
Oct. 13th, resulting in a Republican
victory. That party claims a plura
lity of 20,000 for Forakor as Gover
nor. Ollleial returns may reduce
these figures one-half. Both sides
claim a majority on joint ballot In
the Legislature, tho Republicans
placing theirs at live. Outside of
Hamilton county, they bay they
have 71 Republicans to 3!) Demo
crats in the House, and 24 Repub
licans to 13 Democrats in the Senate.
With Hamilton county they would
have 53 majority on joint ballot and
a working majority in each branch.
There were 23,000 votes cast, for
the Prohibitionists and 2,000 for the
Grcenbaekers in a total of 700,000.
Returns for Hamilton county, which
comprises Cincinnati, are in a mud
dle, ninny irregularities having been
There were 4!) deaths from small
pox in Montreal city on the 13th,
and ten in adjacent towns. Judge
Taschcreau decided that the Domin
ion Government had noted ultra
vires in repealing the Provincial law
under which the Provincial Board of
Health was constructed. The Ex
position buildings were occupied as
a hospital first on the 13th, and
police took the place of troops in
The appeal of Louis Riel came
up in London, Eng., October 13th,
for argument. His London lawyer,
Francis Henry Jeunc, immediately
on the opening of court, asked for a
postponement until the arrival of
Fitzpatrick, Ricl's Canadian counsel,
who was bringing with him an im
portant document respecting the
matter. Webster, the Attorney
General, opposed the request. The
court, however, agreed to postpone
the case until the 21st inst. The
courtroom was crowded, but there
was no excitement. Riel has been
further respited to the 2Gth inst.
The following is the programme
for the band concert to be given,
by order of His Majesjy, at the
Hawaiian Hotel this evening, in
honor of the Farini opera company
March Serenade Pert I
Overture Italian In Algicr llosi-lnl
Fantasia Black Cloaks (new)
Selection Xabucco Verdi
Selection Grand Mogul (niw)..Aiiilruii
Waltz Seo Saw Crowe
Gavotte Contl Vissour
March Euterpe Ellcnucnr
The Great Farini Opera !
AltJtllVKU ! AitHU VK1 !
The Moil TiiU-nUd Opera Company that
linn ever visited the IxlauiU-.
Tim Wardrobe of this Comp.iuv co.il
over Three Thousand Dollars.
FRIDAY EVENING, OCT. 24th,
Graiul OieuliiK'2N'Itrlit :
C5V Box Plan now open at thu olllec'of
J. E. Wiscnuni.
Reserved Sua'tr, $.2; Balcony, but k
How, i?l ; Gallery, CO cents, 157 2t
My Hook of Instruction,
"SILK AND THE SILK WORM,"
Gives all necessary Information.
l'rlcp, Twi'iits'-t'lvo CViiJm jier -0y.
Silk Worm Kggs, Heels, Trees, Cut.
tings, Seals, &c, for sule at thu very
lowest market rates.
Thermometer and Baromoler Combined
For uso of Silk Kaisers, frre by mull
only 7G cents.
I will le pleased togivo Infounutlou
to corichpoiidcntrt who apply by Icitor,
inclosing two-cent stamp for reply.
Hpucliuvn IIoxi-n or ;irooiiH & ltct-1.
il Milk, SJ5 OiitN.,
None but iiillclcsof tho firstqunllty kM
Address nil communications to
Miss Nollie Lincoln Rossiter,
Practical Silk Cultmht,
New Lisbon, IJuilinpion Co.
0 NEW JEHSEY,
W'M. JSifekii j&i
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