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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 20, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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BiELi Qi? m
SUGGESTIVE QUESTIONS ON Tl 110
REV. DR. IiIN8COTT FOR
PRESS BIBLE
The object of the International
promote, by questions, through the
the teaching of Scripture in connec
School Lessons.
(Copyright 1910 by Rov.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 101?.
Subject: "Tho Transfiguration."
Mark IX: 2-13.
doblen Text : "A voice came out of
the cloud, saying, Thin is my Son, my
chosen; hear yo him. And when tho
voice came Jesus \\ns alone." Luko
IX:35.
?. Verses 2-3-What mountain
did Jesus and his three disciples
probably ascond, and how high is it
said to be?
2. What time of the day did the
transfiguration probably take place?
8. What WAS tho probablo object
aimed at in tlie transfiguration of
Jesus? (This is one of tho questions
which, may be answered in writing
by members of the club.)
4. Why did not Jesus take the
whole company of the apostles to wit
ness this great sight?
6. If, as ls probable, the transfig
uration took place at night how
would you describe the scone?
6. Verse 4-What opinion would
you express as to why Moses and Eli
jah wore selected from the innumer
able company in heaven to appear on
this occasion?
7. Do you think there were ?any
other spirit people who could not bo
seen by mortal eye there?
8. What sort of bodies and what
kind of voices did Moses and Elijah
probably have?
9. Would you say, or not, and
why, that tho spirits of tho dead aro
sometimes seen and conversed with
to-day?
10. If a hunter and his dog had
been on this mountain and at thlB
spot when this scene occurred how
much of lt v.ould they have probuoly
seen and heard?
11. Verse 5-How nearly may this
transfiguration experience ho enjoyed
now by truly spiritual people?
12 What would you say is the
maximum possibility at this time of
seeing and hearing God ami tho in
habitants of the spirit world?
13. What ls generally the experi
ence to-day when a few devout souls
ONE-SIXTH MILE OP CANVAS.
Great Work of Art Started for Na
tional Corn Exposition.
Columbia, Nov. ll.-Special: The
longest painting ever executed In this
country or abroad, according to au
thentic statements, will form a
striking feature of tho decorations
for the educational building at thc
Fifth National Corn Exposition here
next January. The canvas for this
immense painting will bo nearly a
sixth of a mlle In length by nine foot
wide. It will extend entirely around
thc big steel building which will
house the exhibits from the Depart
ment of Agriculture and the thirty
or more Stater which will enter the
exposition. The canvas will cover
about 7,600 square feet of space, and
533 pounds of dry pnints of various
colors will be necessary in the execu
tion of the task.
The artist who will transform this
material Into a matnoth work of art
is K. 10. Spragtte, of Columbus, Ohio.
Mr. Sprhgue executed a somewhat
similar, though smaller, piece of
work for the Fourth National Corn
Exposition held at Columbus last
year. Tho high artistic quality of
the work and the wide variety of
subjects and scenes attracted instant
attention and aroused wide comment.
Mr. Sprague is now a resident of Co
lumbia, and ls at present superin
tending the erection of tho frame
work for the support of this enorm
ous si retch of canvas. Within the
next few days ho will begin with his
brush and paints upon tho titanic
task. Mr. Sprague will he assisted
In this work by his son, S. B.
Sprague.
Tho canvas will he divided into
thirty or moro spnoes, Into which
will he painted landscape scenes typ
ical of the various States whose ex
hibits, educational and competitive,
will he arranged below.
Pronounced Demi, Stops Runaway.
Sullivan, Wis., Nov. IB.-Runaway
jf the horses drawing a hearse In
v Mch he was being carried to a grave
saved MIko Scofleld from being bur
led nllvo. Scofleld collapsed In front,
of tho village undertaking establish
ment. A coroner's jury pronounced
him dead of hoar! failure and he was
propared for burial. After three
days' walting tho hearso started for
the cemetery. The horses became
frightened hy a passing train and ran.
Tho coffin was dumped out into the
ditch and tho driver hurt. Scofleld
was first to rocovor. Ho caught the
horses and stopped them, then helped
the driver got back to the village. It
was a caso of catalepsy, tho doctors
say.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON BY
THE INTERNATIONAL ?
QUESTION CLUB.
Proas Bible Question Club ls to
press, thought and luvestlgatlon on
tlon with the International Sunday
T. S. Llnscott. D. D.)
get alone to talk of God and heaven
and to pray?
14. Verse 6-Why were those mon
afraid, and why are people generally
afraid in the presence of the super
natural?
15. When mon and women are
filled with tho Spirit of God are they,
as a rule, dull or bright in their in
tellectual faculties?
16. What is the resemblance, if
any, between mon hoing drunk with
wine and filled with tho Spirit? (See
Kph. V: 18.)
17. Versos 7-8-What would you
say was the nature of this voice? Was
lt subjective or objective?
18. To whom must we listen to
day as final authority in spiritual
matters?
19. Verse 9-Why did Jesus toll
them not to make known this expe
rience until he was risen from the
doad?
20. Are there spiritual experiences
to-day that are better kept to our
selves?
21. Verse 10-Why wore they so
obtuse about what Jesus had told
them of his coming death and resur
rection?
22. Verses 11-13-In what way
did Jesus mean that Elijah bad
come?
Lesson for Sunday, Doceml>er 1st:
"Tho Lunatic Boy." Mark IX: 14-29.
'ty^' INTERNATIONAL PRESS* ty
ty BIBLE QUESTION CLUB. ty
ty - ty
ty I have read the Suggestive
ty Questions on the Sunday School ty
ty Lesson published in ty
ty THE KEOWEE COURIER, ty
ty also Lesson iself for Sunday ty
ty November 24, 1012, ty
ty and Intend to read the series ty
ty ot fifty-two. ty
ty ty
ty Name .ty
ty ty
.{.Address:. .ty
ty-ty
ty Cut out and Send to this Office, ty
tytytytytytytytytytytytytyty?fytytytyty
GREATER THAN SULTAN.
Holds Sway More Rigorous than
Heads of Roman Church.
The Shelk-ul-Islam, who has just
proclaimed a holy war against the
allies who aro attacking Turkey, ls
tho religious head of all Mohamme
dans, in his religious authority he
has been likened to the Pope of the
Roman Catholic church, holding ec
clesiastical sway over his coreligion
ists everywhere In the world. In his
olllcial position In the Ottoman Em
pire his rank resembles In many ways
that of the Archbishop of Canterbury
In the British Empire. His most
dreaded power ls that of proclaiming
a holy war, which might arouse the
Moslems ol irltlsh India and Egypt,
French North Africa and German
East Africa to armed rebellion. The
Sholk-ul-Islam, in addition to being
the highest ecclesiastical authority
and the .nipreme Interpreter of the
Koran, !r, tho first magistrate of thc
Ottoman Empire, with his seat at
Constantinople, and keeper of the
great seal, as well as de facto minis
tor of justice and education. Twice
a week he presides over the Supremo
Court of Justice, or nr/.odessi, which
ls attached to his palace at Constan
tinople, and from his decisions there
is no appeal. He has absolute con
trol ove?* the lilians, mollahs, ulemas
and softas, as well as over the supe
riors of various med russes, or theo
logical colleges, and over nil judicial
and religious Institutions. While ho
owes his appointment to the Sultan,
yet ho has lt in his power to depose
the latter hy relieving thc people of
their allegiance If, In his opinion, the
Sultan has been guilty of anything to
forfeit that allegiance. In many
cases the Sultan ls powerless without
his co-operation. Certain decrees
cannot he Issued without his signa
ture and the imprint of thc great seal,
of which ho ls tho custodian.
Only a woman can understand tho
paralyzing effect of disorders in tho
female organism-the misery of it
and its depressing Influence on tho
mind. Many women who formerly
suffered from those disorders owe
their present health to Dr. Simmons'
Squaw Vino Wine. It oxerclses a
powerful restorative Influence on tho
fomnlo generativo system, builds up
a strong body, restores healthy regu
larity and promotos chcorfulness and
a clear, rosy complexion. Price $1
per bottle. Sold at Bell's drug store,
Walhalla. adv.
GIRL KILLS MOTHER ON TRAIN.
Mistook Parent for Robber Seeking
to Get Her Jewels.
Philadelphia, Nov. 14.-Mrs. J. R.
Meyers, wlto of the proprietor of the
Rappe Hotel, GreenSburg, Pa., was
shot by her daughter, Gladys Eliza
beth Meyers, In mistake for a robber,
In a sleeping car on a Pennsylvania
railroad train, bound for Now York,
about 5.30 this morinng. She died
a short time lntor \vk a Trenton, N. J.;
hospital. The shooting occurred
Witten the train was passing Croydon,
just this side of Bristol, Pa., near
Trenton.
Miss Meyers and \V. It. Cuthbert,
GO years old, of Lynchburg Va., wore
detained all day by the Trenton po
lice, but released to-night. It was
thought at first that Cuthbert was
concrned In some way with the shoot
ing, as ho was found with Miss Mey
ers at tho side of tho wounded wo
man a few seconds after the sound
of tho shot aroused tho other passen
gers in tho car and brought the por
ter &nd conductor.
Later he explained that be bad
been standing on the front platform
of the car next In the rear, and had
run In when ho heard the shot. Thou
tho police Informed him that they
would detain him merely as a wit
ness. The Trenton police say they
ro convinced that the shooting was
an accident and that Mr. Cuthbert
went to the aid of a person whom he
had reason to believe was In distress.'
Going to Ruy Trousseau.
Miss Moyers, who is about twenty
years of age, was on the way to New
York to purchase a trousseau for her
coming wedding to J. Blair Dillard,
f Salem, Va., a druggist. She had
a casket of Jewels which she was tak
lng to New York to have repaired and
matched, and when she heard her
mother entering their section, after
Mrs. Meyers had ?,one for a few min
utes to the dressing room, she took
her revolver from under her pillow
and fired, thinking a burglar was af
ter the gems. She was half awake at
the time.
Tossed Raby Into River.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Nov. 15.-Disap
pointed because their ten-days' old
baby was a boy when they w?nted a
girl, Fred Kipp and his wife, each 22
years old, wrapped the child In
shawl and tossed bim Into the Ohio
river. They were arrested last night
and tho husband confessed, blaming
his wife for wanting to dispose of the
child.
Snow Shoes for Chicago' Horses.
Chicago, Nov. 20.-Snow shoes foi'
horses will be r^ ?y here for the
first fall of snow or frozen streets.
The shoes, furnished by the Chicago
Society of Humane Friends, aro made
of carpet and canvas and are intend
ed to bo slipped over a fallen ani
mal's feet so be can get up. Trafile
policemen will carry sets of four for
horses that fall.
Deafness Cannot ho Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
Inflamed condition of tho Eustachian
tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or im
perfect hearing, and when it is en-fi
Uroly closed, deafness ls tho result,!
and unless tho inflammation can ho '
taken out and this tube restored to
Us normal condition, hearing will bo
destroyed forever; nine cases out of
ten are caused by catarrh, which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
Wo will give one hundred dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir
culars, fere.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 7 5c. . ^
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. adv.
SALK OP REA L ESTATE.
By virtue of an execution Issued
out of and from tho Court, of Com
mon Pleas of Oconco County, South
Carolina, In an action wherein Jessie
Norris, Floy Norris, Mando Norris et
alv wero Plaintiffs, and Wm. P. An
derson ct al., were Defendants, and
lovy made thereunder, I will offer for
sale, to tho highest bidder, in front
of tho Court House door, in Wal
halla, S. C., on MONDAY, tho 2d day
of DECEMBER, A. D., 1912, within
tho legal hours of sale, tho tract of
land below described:
All the undivided one-eleventh in
terest, respectively, or Jessie Norris,
Floy Norris, and Maudo Norris, now
Jessie (Norris) Maxwell, Floy (Nor
ris) Clement, and Maude (Norris)
Jameson, of, in and to all that cer
tain piece, parcel or tract of land,
situate, lying and being in tho Coun
ty of Oconeo, of tho State of South
Carolina, on both sides of dinoga
Crook, waters of Tugaloo River, ad
joining lands of W. P. Anderson, T
E. Alexander, W. L. England, and
others, containing ono hundred acres,
moro or less, and hoing the sam?
tract, of land conveyed to Wm. I
Norris by John Cllnkscales, Adminis
trator, with th? Will annexed, of
Robert B. Norris, by deed bearing
date tho 17th day of November,
1880, recorded in Clerk's office, Oco
neo County, on the 11th day of No
vomber, 1908, In Book "II," pago
302.
Terms or Sale: CASH. Pay extra
for papers.
W. M. KAY,
Shorlff Oconee County, S. C.
November 13, 1912. 4C-48
m
Stubbo
..I wa* under th? tren
Mrs. R. L. Phillips, of India
nounced my case a very stu
ness. I was not able to s
take Cardui.
I used it about one wee
Now? the severe pain, that i
has gone, and ! don't suffer
In a long time, and cannot i
Af% TAKE
CARDUI
if you are one of those allin?
of the troubles so common t
Cardui is a builder of
of purely vegetable ingredi
womanly system, building u
the womanly nerves, and re?
Cardui has been in successfi
Thousands of ladies have wr
received from it Try it for
Writ* to: Ladle?* Advisory Dept. ?
for Special Instruction?. Ami ?4-p*ge book.
FIRST TRAIN RIDE AT 113.
Youngest Son, 80 Ycnrs, .Accompanied
Motlier on Trip.
v
A dispatch from Joplin, Mo., says:
Mrs. Keith (aged 113) and her
youngest son (80) took their first
ride on a railroad train recently. They
came from their home, which is sev
eral miles from a railroad, in South
ern Arkansas. Charles McMany was
Ihe first patrolman in uniform they
ever saw.
'/'Are you a policeman?" asked Mrs.
K<ith. "Well, we want you to show
US' how to got up-town. My, Isn't
th)s a big town?" she exclaimed as
Bhe got tho first glimpse of Joplin's
business thoroughfares.
Mrs. Keith said she has throe sons
older than the one who accompanied
her.. The eldest lb 95.
EACLETHISTL?
m
Three Mon Madly Hurt.
Greenville, Nov. 14.-While in a
practice spin, preparatory to the au
tomobile hill climb scheduled for Fri
day, tho big National racer owned by
Frank Poe, Jr., collided at the foot
of North Main street hill with a run
about driven by Dr. W. M. Burnett,
seriously Injuring Dr. Burnett, Mr.
Poe and Frank Kuchel, who was driv
ing.
Dr. Burnett sustained a broken
shoulder blade and probably Internal
Injuries. Mr. Knebel's left arm and
both logs were broken, while Mr.
Poe's right leg was broken, and he
is suffering from severe bruises. All
tho injured are being cared for at
tho city hospital.
Tile Impact practically demolished
both machines, the racer plunging
down a <i0-foot embankment.
IE
and all during the c
months his house
cozy for his wife s
A Perfection Oil H
able when there ara chi!
home has uses for it.
Matt* with niche! trimming; pl
btv* drum*. Ornamental. i
Bailly mowo* from room to i
STANDARD C
(Incorporated I
NOWMW, N.J.
rn Case
talent of two doctors,** writes
n Valley, Va., "and they pro
bborn one, of womanly weak
it up, when I commenced to
:k, before I saw much: change,
lad been in my side for years,
at all. I am feeling better than
apeak too highly of Cardui."
The
WomanSTon?c
g women who suffer from any
o women.
womanly strength. Composed
ents, it acts quickly on the
p womanly strength, toning up
gulating the womanly system.
ul use for more than 50 years,
itten to tell of the benefit they
your troubles. Begin today.
hatUuooga Motllcln-o Co., Chattanooga, Tena.
' Hom? Traitaient for Wornt a," ?tnt (rte. J SS
SHERIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of '.wo tax oxecutlons to
me directed by W. J. Schroder, Trea
surer of Oconee County, South Caro
lina, dated April. 1st, 1912, I will
sell on Monday, December 2d,. 1912,
(the same being salesday), at the
usual hour for public sales, in. front
of i he Court House door, at Wal
hall i, S. C., the following personal
propel ty, to wit:
One Upright Kimball. Piano, levied'
on as the property of D. H.. Rowland'
at suit of State for taxes.
Terms of Sale: CASH.
W. M. KAY,
Sheriff Oconee County, Si C..
November 6th, 1912. 45-4*8.
*?* *?* 'ty 'ty *ty *ty 'ty *ty ty" ty
ty ty
ty PROFESSIONAL. CARDS, ty
ty ty
ty-*
ty MARCUS C. LONG* ty
ty A ??erney-.!i tr Law,. ty
ty Phono No, on, ty
ty Walhalla, South Carolina. ty
ty - ty
ty Office Over Oconee Now?\ ty
ty-ty
ty E. Ii. HE RN DON, ty
ty Attoraoy-at-ftaw, ty
ty Walhalla, South Carolina, ty
ty * PHONE NO. Ol. 4^
?j,_.. ty
ty R. T. .TAYN1DS, ty
ty ' Attxmiey-nt-Luw, ty
ty Wa Hi a Un, South Carolina. ty
ty Boll Phone No. 20v ty
ty - ty
ty Practice lu State and' Federal) ty
ty Courts. ty
ty-ty
ty DR. W. V; AUSTIN?, ty
ty Dentist, ty
ty Heneoa, South Carolina- ty
ty - ty
j Phono 17. J
ty SURVEYING. BEVELING. 4?
ty DRAINING* &e. ty
ty W. M. FINNELL, ty
ty (Floyd Place.) ty
ty Walhalla, South Carolina. 4*
ty -.-?-' .$.
ty J. P. Carey, ' J. W. Shelor, ty
ty Plckens, S. C. W. C. Hughs, ty
ty CAREY, SHELOR & HUGHS, ty
ty Attorneys and Counsellors, ty
ty Walhalla, South Carolina. ty
ty Practice in State and Federal ty
ty Courts. ty
ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty
m
For the
Modern
Baby
Bunting
Daddy doesn*t go out
to hunt (or rabbit skins
tr? keep the baby warm.
He is less romantic,
but more practical.
He buys a
ACTION
13333^
?old Fall and Winter
is kept warm and
md babies.
enter?is almost indispent
dren in the home. Every
'oin ?trna! or ?narrtet* J, turqtiolta
ni.?p?n?U>a. Latte for year?,
room. , At ila?I?re everywhere
UL COMPANY
n Now Jer.ey)
Baltimore Md,
TAX NOTION.
COUNTY TREASURER'S OFFICE,
Walhalla, S. C., Oct. I, 1912.
Th? hooks for tho collection of
State, County, School and Special
Taxes for tho fiscal year 19ia will
he open t-oiu October 15, 1912,. to
Feceiuber 31, 1912, without penalty,
/.fter which day one por cent penalty
will be added on all payments made
In month of January, 1913, and two
por cent penalty on all payments
made In the month of February,, and
seven pei cent penalty on all. pay
ments mudo from the first day of
March uutll the flfteontb day of
March, 1913. , After that day all
taxes not paid will go Into execution
and be placed in the hands of the
Shorlff for collection. Taxpayers
owning property or paying taxes for
others will please ask for a tax re
ceipt in each township or Bpeclnl
school district In'which ho or they
may own property. This is very im
portant, as there are so many special
school districts. Tho tax levy ls made
up as follows:
Stato tax. 5% mills
Ordinary County. 6 % mills
Interest on. bonds. V6 mill
School tax. 3 mills
Total tax.15% mills
Special and Local School Taxes.
Q.
*o
o
Xi
co
-Si
a?
bi)
O
o
Xi
ra ?
co
?1
tn CH
.o in
Pt
o
W
wa
?*-> "
o
No..
No.
No.
Nb.
No..
No.
No..
No.
No.
Nov
No..
Nb;
No-..
NO;.
No,.
N?;
No-.
Nov
Nov
Nov.
No.
NO.
Nov
Nov
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No
?
2
3
4
5
G
7
8
10
IT
?4
*7
18
19
2-0
21
22
24
25
2G
27
32
3 5
39
40
42
4 5
4G
48
f)l
5 3
54
55
57
59
63
65
67
69
71
73
74
75
76
4
2
4
2
4
4
4
2
4
2
2
5
2
4
1
4
4
2
2
4
4
4
4
2
4
4
2
2
3
4
3
4<
3;
3
2
li
2
2
41
2
2
2
2
2
3t*4
6
2
4
2
6
4
4
2
4
2
2
8
2
4
1
4
4
2
2
9%.
4
4
4
2
4
4
2
2
3
4
3
4
3
3
2
5
2
2
4
2
2
2
2
2
Poll Tax, $1.00 || Dog Tax, 60c.
Every male cltlzem from 21 to 60
years is liable for Poll1 Tax, except
Confederate soldiers; who do not pay
after 50 years of ago>. and those ex
cused by law.
Parties wishing information from
this office (by mali) will please en
close potsage.
W. J: SCHRODER,
Treasurer Oconoa-County, S. C.
AUTO REPAIRS AND
SUPPLIES.
Call oii? see me or {thone 84.
Prompt attention to all calls.
All work guaranteed.
L. O. WHITE, Walhalla.
JTTITOLLENGER
-UNDERTAKERS.
Successors to
THE J. Ii. ADAMS COMPANY?
Mr. F. B. Adams tn Charge.
Day Phono 03. Night Phone lt?
Office at Seneca Hardware Co..
' SENECA. S. C.
THE HI,UK RI DOE RAILWAY CO
Between Helton and Walhalla.
Timo Table No. ll.-Effective N?*
vembor 27, 1910.
KAHI 'murun
I 12 I 10 I 18 j 20 j 8
LvWalfeatla.
fjvWoot Union.
I.vHonoou.
I.v*Jortlania Junotion
Lv*Adani8.
I.v?Oherry.
LvPendloton.
Lv*Autun.
LvSandy Springs.
I.v*l)onvor.
Lv* Wost Andorson....
ArAmlor8on- l'assDop
LvAudorson-PassDop
Lv^Andorson-FrtDop
ArlSolton.
A M
7 00
7 05
7 23
7 20
7 4J
7 44
7 60
8 01
8 07
8 12
8 20
8 81
8 34
9 00
1* M
3 20
3 25
3 43
3 46
4 01
4 04
4 10
4 24
4 27
4 33
4 47
AM
PM
4 62
4 66
6 26
WltHTHOUND
8 CO
8 03
8J0
17
AM
10 80
10?
HM
11 SS
11 60
nw
12 24
12 88
12 O
12 60
10!)
115
3 20
2 28
2 00
10
Lvllolton.
Lv'Andorson-Fr't I>0
ArAndorson-Pass DO
LvAmtorson-PAM Do
I.v'Wost Andorson....
I.v*Donvor.
LvHandy Springs.
Lv'Autun.
LvPendloton.
LVChorry.
Lv* Adams.
LvMordanla Junotion
r.vHenooa.
LvWost Union.
ArWalhalla.
PM
6 86
6 00
6 08
6 08
W VHJ
6 26
0 27
6 84
6 44
6 40
1 Ol
7 03
7 21
7 26
A M
ll 22!
ll 47
i?'W)
11 67
v? lu
12 16
12 18
12 26
12 86
12 :-!)
12 67
1 00
1 18
1 2S
A?
0 10
9 46
0 48
AM.
8 00
3 27
8 30
AM.
7 0?
7 OS
t HM
V?
7 6?
8 ll
8 14
8 33
0 20
9 46
9 W
Will also stop at the following
stations and take on ?nd let off pa?
sengers: Phlonoy's, James's, Toxa
way, Welch. -? ...
A. B. Andrews, President,
J. R. Anderson, Superintendent
Chamberlain s Cough' Remet??
Cute? Cold?, Croup and Whooping Cough. 4

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