Newspaper Page Text
THE GLOBE EEPUBLICAN
3J. B. KLAINE, Publisher.
KANSAS ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Work in the railroad rail mill at
Kewton has been suspended for the
Bethany college at Lindsborg' owns
twenty pianos, has six rented, and is
A Linn county man who paid 5100
for seven spring- calves says that he
got a bargain.
Safe crackers are getting in their
work at a great rate over the state.
The crooks have read the papers and
learned that there is money in Kansas
The 13th day of September in Kan
sas this year was filled with fatalities.
Three were killed in a railroad wreck
at Wichita, one at Newton and three
A Marshall county man has twenty
acres planted to potatoes, the average
yield of which he expects to exceed 200
bushels per acre; and potatoes are go
ing to bring a good price this year,
A number of Indians from the reser
Vation went to Topeka to see Buffalo
Bill's wild west show. Most of them
got gloriously drunk, were landed at
the police station and failed to see the
L. W. Yaggj', five miles west of
Hutchinson, has 1,000,000 growing
catalpa trees. They cover 500 acres.
As they become large enough they are
being mads into and sold for fence
posts. A man was drowned up in White
Hock the other day. It seems that he
went to take a batli after the long dry
tpell, but the dry weather had so ef
fected him that the water rushed
through the pores of his skin and
drowned him before his friends could
fo to his relief.
Not long ago two Ellsworth county
toen saved a passenger train from be
ing wrecked by discovering a broken
rail. Last week the3 were notified
that hereafter any time they desire to
fciakc a trip to any point on the Union
Pacific system transportation will be
issued them on demand.
Secretary Coburn saj's that western
Kansas can raise just as good melons
as Rocky Ford, Colorado, and should
no it. We do. Train loads of melons
were shipped this year from Eeno and
Other counties in the west, and were
lold in the eastern markets under the
bame of "Rocky Fords."-
A Kansas woman wears a carbon,
Iwo Irish potatoes and four buckeyes
In her stockings and still has rheuma
tism. This is not the least of her mis
fortunes; she had occasion recently to
lift her skirt up in going over a muddy
Crossing, and those who saw the
bumps have started a story that she is
J. 11. Stover, a well known 3roung
farmer, residing near Fort Scott, has
lisappcarcd from his home and it is
feared that he has been foull dealt
With or committed suicide. lie has
been acting quccrly for several months
rod his family think he has become
Insane and wandered away. He was
13 years of age.
Labor Commissioner Johnsou is pre
paring to secure statistics showing the
lost of criminal trials both in cases of
tonviction and acquittal; the cost of
keeping prisoners in jail, and will as
lertain whether the cost of courts can
hot be diminished. Mr. Johnson hopes
that the result of his work will be ben
eficial to the state.
Army fare is not very much varied.
There is enough of it but it gets pretty
tiresom. The first meal at Leaven
worth compared favorably with the
average. It consisted of. stewed toma
toes, bacon, hardtack and coffee. The
boys thought in the hurry attending
the opening of a new camp an impor
tant matter had been overlooked. The
meat had a suspicion of lean in it, and
they confidently asserted that if it had
been noticed it would have been con
demned. Wyandotte county furnished by far
the most convicts for the penitentiary
of any county in the state during the
two years ending June 30. according to
the biennial penitentiary report which
has just been issued. Out of a total of
753 prisoners on June 30, 1S97, Wyan
dotte furnished seventy-nine, and of a
total of 782 on June 30, 1S9S, seventy
four were from the same county.
Shawnee came second with fifty-one
and fifty-nine, while Sedgwick was
third with thirty-two and forty-seven.
Harry Landis, warden, doubts if
anything1 was ever done in the peni
tentiary which had such a good, tonic
effect on the prisoners as the substi
tution of uniforms for stripes.
State Superintendent Stryker has ar
ranged for a series of educational
meetings for every Saturday during
the coming year. The meetings have
no political significance. In fact, Pro
fessor Stryker has cancelled his politi
cal meetings for every Saturday in or-
4r to attend and conduct thai
The fair at Ottawa is a success this
Buffalo Bill once owned a farm ?n
Kansas has 419 G. A. R. posts with a
total membership of 13,220.
The Kansas colored regiment is hav
ing a good time at Porto Rico.
Horses around Caldwell are said to
be dying of a strange disease.
The famous cowboy band will play
at tbe McPherson fair this fall.
Shifts of men are working night and
day on a gas well at Spring HilL
In western Kansas the other day a
man declined a nomination to a county
Minneapolis has a curfew ordinance,
but it don't keep the children home at
A Leavenworth man was recently
convicted by a jury of stealing 90 cents
from a boy.
Violators of the prohibitory law are
receiving the extreme penalty in Doug
Bonner Springs will make an effort
to be incorporated as a city of the
Many of the Kansas farmers are vis
iting the Omaha exposition and taking
in the sights.
Major Henry Inman has accepted an
invitation to go to the Paris exposition
with Buffalo Bill.
A farmer in Marion county has just
sold 515,000 worth of cattle a good
dividend on his stock.
Washington county real estate deal
ers report that the demand for farms
for rent is far greater than the supply.
A new method of evading the pro
hibitory liquor law is being intro
duced in the western part of the state.
Dan Newbr3', a Smith county farmer,
lost eighteen ricks of wheat by fire last
week. This comprised his entire crop
A Dickinson county man has invent
ed and patented a Whipple tree for a
wasron. It is said he will make a for
tune out of it
Young folks sometimes think they
have good times together, but the gen
uinely happy times are found at old
A party from Pennsylvania proposes
to put down sixteen wells in Allen
county and pipe the product to Yates
Center and Fort Scott.
The state grain inspection depart
ment is not only self-sustaining but it
has been able to reduce the fees
charged for inspection.
The unsightly scaffold which has
marred the appearance of the rotunda
of the state house at Topeka for sever
al years is being removed.
It was a Jackson county man who
appeared in the office of the paobate
judge the other day with a request for
a "pair of marriage licenses.'
Thousands of head of hogs are being
fattened just now on Kansas corn to
be put on the market later in the sea
son. Much money is made out of hogs
in this state.
The Jackson county farmer who won
the premium offered by the lfolton
Recorder for the longest car of corn
produced one measuring fourteen and
Last year sixteen experiments were
made at the Kansas agricultural col
lege to test the value of Kafllr corn as
compared with corn for fattening pigs
and to find the best methods of feed
ing Kaffir corn.
It is said that the liquor trouble in
Galena has simply resulted in trans
ferring its sale from the joints to the
drug stores; and the steadies can prob
ably testify that the change has not
resulted in any improvement, so far as
the quality is concerned.
Australian rabbit pelts are being
turned into sealskin garments for
American trade. This looks like work
ing a skin game to a limit, but if it
can "be done, there is no reason why
Kansas should not jump into the busi
ness with both feet. We have the rab
bits. A fraud claiming to be a government
agent looking up pension matters is
fleecing the old soldiers of the state.
After getting the victim's ausvsers to a
list of questions he has him sign his
name to the statements secured. It
afterwards turns up on the business
end of a promisory note.
Kansas City is maligning the Kansas
farmers again. A story at" Kansas
City is to the effect that the commis
sion men of Kansas City advancing
money to the farmers of Kansas on
cattle sent an agent out to see the cat
tle. He discovered, he claimed, that
those farmers who had no cattle bor
rowed them and tried to fool him.
The Chautauqua county photograph
er who is offering three pictures as
prizes for the five best ears of corn
brought to his studio is probably fig
uring on getting enough cow feed for
Threshing machines, corn harvesters
and pitch forks have done a lot of gory
work in Kansas the past week. The
corn harvester must be a particularly
vicious beast judging from the fre
qnency with which he gels his name
ia the papers in connection with acci-dawtsv
A pearl valued at $125 was found in
a mud puddle in Butler county.
The Leavenworth citizens are deter
mined to have better sidewalks.
The Catholics will spend 8100,000 on
the new convent to be erected at Con
cordia. The farmers of Sumner county have
started a crusade against the Johnson
At the Topeka flower carnival there
will be a gun that shoots boquets into
Judge Williams of the Kansas su
preme court, has returned home from
The agricultural college at Manhat
tan has opened with an attendance of
A good many acres of corn in nortn
eastern Kansas are lying low as the
result of the recent severe wind storms
Many of the farmers in Chautauqua
county are bragging about corn yield
ing from fifty to sixty bushels to the
An Ohio editor who visited Iola last
week wrote a piece about the town af
ter his l-eturn home which sounded al
most like a boom editorial back in '88.
State Grain Inspector Culver is mak
ing every effort to prevent abuses
which result in short weights for the
shipper at the big elevators. This
robbery which is politely known as a
shortage must be suppressed.
Atwood boasts that Rawlins county
exhibited five inches of snow during
the recent cold wave. That don't count.
Oak township, says the Lebanon Cri
tcrian, has taken in about two inches
of rain per day each daj' for the past
week. Go 'long off with jour old pale
A clipping from the London Circular,
the official grain sheet of England, re
ceived by Secretary Coburn says: "Im
porters have been busy this week test
ing samples of the new season's Kan
sas ilours, which are coming to hand
freely, unci which leave nothing to be
desired in the matter of quality. In
full indorsement of the theory that big
crops and fine grade go hand in hand,
Kansas flour this year shows a fine
yellow tinge, calculated to impart a
good bloom to the loaf-"
A great deal of Kansas wheat is go
ing north to Minneapolis, Minnesota,
this year. W. W. Culver, state grain
inspector, told Secretary Coburn of the
state board of agriculture, that the
heaviest buyers in the Kansas market
at present are the millers from that
city. The Kansas grain is mixed with
northern grain to "tone it up." The
best grade of Minnesota wheat, accord
ing to Secretary Coburn, is made bet
ter by addiug some Kansas wheat to it
and makes better Hour.
Music at tho Exposition.
Innes' favorite New York City con
cert baud bas been engaged to play at
the Trans-Mississippi Exposition daily
from September 23 to October 31. This
band is one of the most successful
music organizations in the country to
day. Frederick N. Innes, the conduc
tor, first made a reputation as a trom
bone player. When he took up the
trombone it was known sol el 3' as an
instrument of percussion, and he as
tonished the world by demonstrating
its adaptability to solo paving; capa
ble of finely expressing all phases of
passion. In fact he was the discoverer
of trombone music, the originator of
the triple B flat tuba which he uses.
When he organized his band he gave
up trombone plaj'ing, and now he per
sistently refuses to play except an oc
casional number at one of his own
band concerts or in compliment to
some distinguished gathering of
friends. He has just planted his flag
on the mountain, like Excelsior, and
came down again to begin climbing
another ladder to fame.
Personally, Prof. Innes has little of
the professional musician about his
appearance. On the stage with baton
in hand, his face has the expression of
a man who thinks of nothing this side
of the clouds; but in the hotel lobby or
around the banquet board he would be
more likely to be taken for a man of
commerce than a musician. A massive
frame, a rich red face and fashionable
clothes are not commonly supposed to
be the concomitants of genius, and his
glad hand, broad guaged smile and
roaring laugh banish a suggestion that
he could be ought but a drummer. Get
Innes on his feet after dinner and you
will feel certain that you have made a
mistake in introducing him as a musi
cian. He will tell stories of the road
until his hearers are in an uproar and
then may soberly discuss some live
topic of the day. Eat never a word
about music unless the occasion de
mands it. It is this faculty of enter
tainment that has made Innes popular
for years. Remember the date; Sept.
25 to October 31.
The commissioners of Linn county
have decided to provide a rock pile on
which inmates of the jail will be
obliged to work off their surplus en
ergy. Many farmers have noticed that fre
quent cultivation of the surface will
keep crops growing even in a very dry
time. The reason for this is that tho
pulverizing of the surface by cultiva
tion forms a dust mulch which pre
vents the evaporation of the moisture
and keeps it in the ground where it
Eomrishes the roots of the plants.
MY POPULIST FBIEND.
A LESSON IN CONSISTENCY
BY A PARMER'S WIFE.
Her Husband's Pride la the Ownership
of tbe Bonds of "A Country Broucht
te the Terse of Moral, Political aad.
"We get them," said my Populist
friend, as he came blithely up the
gravel walk that leads to the front
porch of his cozy country home.
His wife did not look up.
"I tell you," he continued, "it does
me as much good this time to sub
scribe my mite to the government
loan as it did to go to the front my
self thirty-odd years ago."
Still no response from the little
woman, rocking on the porch.
"What a glorious war this has
been!" and he grew enthusiastic.
"What a great nation we are! What
a grand old man Uncle Sam is, any
how! Think of it! Think of it, I say,"
he fairly shrieked to the unruffled lady
in the chair. "When Spain was trying
to borrow a few millions to patch up
her dilapidated old navy, Uncle Sam
shoved his hand down in his pocket,
pulled out fifty millions in cold cash,
handed it over to McKinley and said
'Get ready.' McKinley got. Gun fac
tories going, powder factories going,
men and boys going here and there,
camping, drilling, moving to the front.
Dewey at Manila, whizz! One-third of
the Spanish navy at the bottom of the
sea; Sampson and Schley at Santiago,
whoop! The pride of Spafn's navy full
of holes and burning on the beach; the
boys in Cuba, twenty-five thousand
Spanish fighters surrender to them.
Porto Rico captured without a strug
gle. It's great. It makes me feel like
celebrating. More money wanted; did
we have to go to Europe for it?"
He paused for a reply, which did
not come, and then he proceeded:
"No, we didn't, not a bit of it; "we
didn't have to go anywhere. The peo
ple just said, 'Here it is, six times
over if you want it' We get our share
of the bonds, it makes me feel good;"
and he strutted back and forth in
front of the porch, seeming to imitate
the walk of the proud peacock not far
off; but the woman said nothing.
"But that isn't all," he said. "Think
of us commercially. What do you
think of making Europe and other
lands fork over six hundred million
dollars in clean cash for the difference
due us in the deals of the past year?
Aren't we somebody, though?"
Then her lips moved. She spoke,
her voice as deep and as solemn as she
could make it; her eyelashes not lift
ed; her features expressionless. He
listened to the words:
" 'We meet in the midst of a nation
brought to the verge of moral, political
and material ruin.' "
Like a voice from the tomb it sound
ed to him.
At first my Populist friend seemed
stunned; then he was angry. His arms
flew in the air, his jaw moved, and his
whiskers beat the wind; but so enrag
ed was he that he could not utter a
word. Finally, in despair, he sat down
upon the porch steps and buried his
face in his hands.
"Cruel, I know it is cruel," said the
little woman in her softest, meekest
voice; "but that is one of the first
phrases in the first national declara
tion of your great Populist party. That
was the corner-stcne on which you
bullded; it was the belief in those con
ditions that brought your party into
existence. Think of it, what a libel on"
a great and good people! What are
you going to do with that declaration
of 'ruin,' anyhow? Why not frame it
and send it to Spain? I don't know of
any one else who could get any satis
faction out of it; but, in the light of
recent historic events, it would be a
difficult task to get even her to believe
"But' that was six long years ago,"
plaintively pleaded my Populist friend.
"But you are still following the trail
onto which that infamous declaration
led you; and that is what hurts me,"
she answered, impatiently. "Think of
It yourself; think of it. Can a great
and growing nation make a complete
change in morals in six years? When
was there more evidence that Divine
Providence was guiding a nation than
we have at this time? Think of our
war for humanity; think of Dewey and
Manila; think of Santiago; think of
Spain's navy practically ruined and
but one man of curs killed in doing it.
Would the hand of Divine Providence
so protect a nation that was on the
verge of moral ruin? Would a wicked
and depraved people wage such a war
for humanity as ours has waged?
"Financial ruin, too! Think of that.
All those millions of dollars are being
loaned to the government by the peo
ple plain, hard-working, economical
people, such as you. And yet you say
in your great national platform that
we are on the verge of material ruin.
How dare you look truth in the face
and follow ihe footsteps of the party
which uttered that libel?
"'Material ruin! Yes, the difference
in our tiade with nations of the world
was more than six hundred million
dollars in our favor; but, great as it
is, that tells only a small part of the
story. It is no comparison with our
internal growth. England's most reli
able statistician now asserts that we
have become the richest nation on the
face of the globe, and he furnishes the
figures to prove it. Yet you follow
blindly in the lead of men who declar
ed that we are on the brink, ready to
topple over into all sorts of ruin."
"But that was six years ago, I say,
and what makes you always bring
that up?" said my Populist friend,
somewhat defiantly. "Take our later
acts; we wy1 a new party then."
The mltvSlevcus smile began to
play about the lips of the good wife,;
as she said: "Very well, your later!
acts, then. Out in the barn loft is a
banner which yon lugged about in one
of your 'reform parades of two years
ago. It reads:
: A Vote for McKinley :
: Means . :
: 25 Cents a Bushel for Wheat :
: and :
: 10 Cents a Bushel for Corn. :
"How much will you charge to carry
that to town now?"
My poor Populist friend was hurt.
Would that Banquo's ghost of a ban
ner never down? Hadn't the men In
town made life miserable for him, and
hadn't they silenced his 'arguments'
by reminding him of it, and now must
it be brought to his very threshold?
Had the really tender-hearted wife
known how it wounded him, had she
known how he had suffered for the
folly of believing too implicitly in the
political predictions of demagogic re
formers, I believe she would have pit
ied him-rather than have twitted him
of his more recent folly. But she was
kind even in her seeming cruelty, for
he persisted In that folly. Her motive
was to bring him back to the paths of
political rectitude. E. G. PIPP.
STILL IN THE AIR.
Democrats Continue to Fly the Kites ol
Free Trade and Free Surer.
Referring to the exhibit made by the
industrial census of the American
Protective Tariff League, the Topeka
"The American Economist, organ of
the American Protective Tariff League
and a very useful and sensible paper,
always teaching the country facts and
common sense, has made a valuable
census to show the change In condi
tions since the '96 election."
After quoting the Economist's sum
mary of census results the Capital
"Such dry, terrestrial facts as these
act as a heavy tail on the metaphysi
cal kite flying of the free-traders.
Their legs have never been fast enough
to keep the free-trade kite from be
ing Jaereed and mutilated bv the hard
facts along the highway of human ex-'
Nevertheless, the free-trade kite is
still in the air; a little wabbly and un
certain in its flight, to be sure, but
still in the air. In proof whereof wit
ness the following from the Fort
Madison, Iowa, Democrat:
"Protection has filled our country
with tramps, suicides, Insanity; filled
our almshouses and prisons; has starv
ed to a lingering death millions of our
men, women and children.
"Next to the destruction of half the
natural money value of all our real
estate and all the products of labor, by
the demonetization of one of the
precious metals, the 'protection' tariff
Is the greatest curse of civilization."
If any difficulty is experienced in
understanding how two such diametri
cally opposite views of the same sub
ject can be entertained in the same
general section, it must be remember
ed that everything is possible in a free
country. Still beyond that possibility
is the infinite scope and range of folly
inherent in the combination of free
trade and free silver. There is really
no limit to the capacity for unique
absurdity that resides in the brain
capable of cherishing both of these
doctrines at one and the same time.
A Brood Worth Defending.
Every Stateraeut Proved.
In 1S92 Mr. Osborne told us that
free trade in wool would mean better
prices. Coffeen seconded the motion
and voted for the Wilson bill. The
result was 5-cent wool. In 1S94 Johnny
Osborne told us that it was not free
trade which caused the decline in
wool. It was something else, which
did not seem exactly clear to him,
probably the failure of the Baring
Bros. The people thought differently
and voted for William McKinley and
a protection congress. In spite of the
opposition of Osborne the Dingley bill
was passed and wool raised to 14 cents.
Every statement made by the Repub- ',
lican party has been proved. Every j
statement made by the Democratic
party has been disproved. Enough.
The immense decrease of imports of
foreign merchandise can be directly
traced to the Dingley tariff, for with
our increased prosperity and aoiuty to
purchase, our people have used more
than in any previous year, but instead
of purchasing foreign products they
have been supplied with home prod- 1
ucta. Tacoma Ledger. I
I G km. m -x-' '
with its sadden changes, Its hot
chilly nights, dampness and 1
vegetatioa, is peculiarly tryiaar te
health. A good Fall Medicine is a lav-'
portant and beneficial sa Spring Medieiaau
Hood's Sarsaparilla keeps the blood per,
wards off malaria, creates a good appetite,
gives refreshing sleep, and maintains taw
nealta tone through this trying
AHtencas ureatcst Medietas).
Hood's Pillc cure all liver Ma. at ecata. ?
Every unmarried man is looked upoe
by the women as so much putty badly
in need of a moulder.
Tor erer fifty year Mcs. Wixsio-w's Soofiut
BTBvrbM beea ti-aby rootbeis i-r their chlldrsa
while teething. Are )ou disturbed at nlsht sad
broken of your rest by a sick child tnGVrin? aa
crying with pain of Catting Teeth? If aotendat ,
once and ret a bottls or "Mrs. Widow's Sootatac
Syrap" for Children TecthluR. Its a;uol tscat- '
culable. It will relieve the poor little tufferarfca
nedlatcly. Depend upon It, ntothc., there Is ae
mlttake about It. It enres dlarrlxra. regulates tea -Stomach
and Bowel, cures Wind Col tc, of tens tae
Gums, reduces Inflammation, and kIvcs tons suel
energy to the whole fjstom. "Mrs. Window's
boot hfeg Syrup" for children teething Is pleasant
to the tate and la the irecriptha of one of tae
eldest and best female physicians and nurses la the
United Mate, and is for tAe by all druggists
throughout the ttorld. Price. t-veuty-Qve cents a
bo tie. He sure sad sik for "Mus. WjjtsLOvra
Once a hero, always a hero especial
ly to the hero himself.
Read the Advertisements. J
You will enjoy this publication BUtcfc
better if you will get in tho habit of
reading the advertisements; they will (
afford a most interesting study and
some excellent bargains. Our adver
tiscrs are reliable, and send what tatey
When a man is ashamed of the fact
that he is about to got married he will
make a poor husband.
Many a puny, debilitated infant, frettins;
at.d wasting away daily, orteu unable, to
digest its food, may be rescued from an un
timely grave br Dr. 7!ffeiiH tkethixa
(Teething: l'ovri.'eK). Tketiiina Aids -Digestion,
KeguUtes tho Uowels and makes teeth
It is said that truth lies at the bot
tom of the well. Perhaps that's why
the lawyer pumps the witness.
To Care Constipation Forever.
Take Cascarets. Candy Cathartic lOoorSSo.
IX C C. C fail to care, druist-i rorunJ mono
If a man wants to think a thing,
don't present him evidence to the con
trary; prejudice is stronger than evi
dence. Dropsy treated free by Dr. H. H.
Green's Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The
greatest dropsy specialists in the world.
Read their advertisement in another
column of this paper.
Stick to your business with the glue
Chats With Mothers.
BOOK FREE FOR ASKING. It la a
storehouse of infornmtiou, telling motbei
in isimplo language how to bo her own fam
ily doctor and Low sho will bucceed ia
treating every kind of throat troub'.o like
Croup, Measles, Scarlet Fovor, Diphtheria,
Quinsy, Coughs, Colds and all soro throats.
It also tells how to cure Catarrh of the
Stomach, usually callo.l Hys-pepsin, Iadi- 0
gobtion, etc Write to iluco-Solvout CA, ";
An exchange says the tyroloxonlo
germs in ico cream may be endnred
perfectly harmless by boiling it and
serving it hot.
"For alx years I was a victim ofdya
pepsia. In its worst form. I could cat nothing
but milk toast, and at times my stomach would
not retain acd digest oven that. Last March I
began taking CASCAItKTS and since then I
baTe steadily improved, until I am as well aa I
ever was in my life."
David H. Mt'itpnr. KcRark. O.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Da
Oeod. Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. Kte. 25c Ma,
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Mtrffae larf; Cwfn;, aiuct K..I rl. law Tack. SB
MTU sVAf Sold and cur.intced by sMdras
aIUaDAw rfists to CDKE Tobacco HaMsT
' ne OIAMOH0.
Iy5 STUDDED CASf
1 104 I4K 04 nu4 Cuit na
baaa niwti, ud ati.Sa
aim wmi jnM S)
KWtlt M41V.4 Me
1 30 ran.
D. sot t ttaa la. aaaaai
fmnntrm : . t'O ttcb. M.tM MMS)
ttrnm (.. LJ! r Wt . iMSl
fftlfraen cia lit wwy. ''"
EAGLE WATCII Co., 253 llroadway. JCJI.
Um IWc 4t for uuaatnrsl
irritations or ulccratioae
of uiicobi membranes.
J'aiuieg, and not astria.
THEVMSCs-UieuC0. grnt or poiwnotis.
Sold by Pi iijsjsaa.
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