Newspaper Page Text
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PULASKI, TENNESSEE, FitiDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1S66,
i jehudj r u jjpmi ji i mjjuii n q
t. A. WILSON,
X. A. CAETEE,
B. H. JAKES.
WILSON, CARTER & CO.,
A WHOLESALE ASD BIT AIL DEALER IN
Groceries & Plantation Supplies,
No. 104 MAIN hTREJT,
Corner Washington. jane 1J memi-jhs, tens.
Corner Cedarjand Cherry Streets,
J. G. TULGHUM, Proprietor,
Formerly of 23 NMtti Summer St.,
J. C. "WILSON, Clerk.
This Hotel hasboen lately refitted on J newly fur
nished. The proprietor desire a liberal patronage
of the traveling public. may 13-Cm
Office in Court-house next to Post Office,
W ILL PRACTICE LAW
ia Chancery and Circuit courts of Giles. Ho will
Attend to the Collection of Claims
gainrt the U. S. for Bounty, Tension, Back Pay,
or claims for property and rliarge nothing in ruck
cat until re mout it collected. feb 16-Gm
SOLOIST 13. ROSE,
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
Office in tho South-west Corner of the Court House,
In the Courts of Giles and adjouning counties, fcb2
AMOS R. RICHARDSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Lav,
Will practice in Giles and adjoining counties.
Office in the Court House. junlPtf
T. M. N. JONES,
Vttorney at Law,
Will Practice in Giles and tho Adjoining Counties.
West sida Public Sauare, Up-stairs, over the Store
of May, Gordon May, next door to tho Tennessee
House. " jan 12, 2m
P. G. STIVER PERKINS,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Will Practice in Giles and the adjoining counties-
In North end of the Tennessee House, west sid
of the public square. jau 12-tf
JNO. C. BROWX. JAS. X'CALLril.
BROWN & McCALLUM,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OFFICE The one formerly occupied by Walker
Jan 5, tf
WALLACE IICTLEDUE. R. R. REED.
RUTLEDGE & REED,
Attorneys and Councellors At Law,
WILL practice in tho Courts of Giles, Marshall,
Maury and Lawrence. Particular attention
given to the collection of claims. Office a. e. corner
Public Square, Up stairs. Jan 5, ly.
Watch Maker & Jeweller,
VLL kinds of Eapairlng irt Watches or Jewelry
done promptly, and satisfaction warranted.
Shop at Mason a Hzoll's Store. feb 16- tf
M. D. Le MOINE,
AKCHITE OJT ,
office No. II, Cherry St., i neat-Church,
P. O. Box 575. Jal '66-3m
r. ii. i;zell,
Ezell & Edmundson,
East Side Public Square, Pulaski, Tenn.
Keep constantly on hand a full and assorted
STOCK OF GOODS,
Embracing a great variety, a
4 LL ot which they offer at lo w prices especially
ii. their elegant stock of
Heady Made Clothing.
All kinds of Barter, all kinds of money, premium
and nncurrent, taken at their market value,
IK J. F. OB ANT, DE. 0. C. ABERXATHY.
DRS. GRANT & ABERNATHY.
HAVING associated themselves in theprnctie of
Medicine and Surgerv. respectfully tender their
services to the people of Giles and tho adjoining
counties; and hope by strict attention to business
to merit a liberal share of publio patronage.
Special Attention Given to Sur?ery.
Having had amplo experience in the Army during
the war, and being supplied with all the appliance
necessary, they feci fully prepared to treat ail cases
entrustea to their care.
tiT OJfic near Hutk-vttt Corner PuhUe Syvar.
jau 5-6 m
ALEX. BOOKER, . CAL. BOOKER.
ALEX and CALVIN. Knights of the art Tonaorial,
invite the young, the old. the gay, the grave, the
Ut4 of Pulaaki, to call on thtra at their new
BARBER, S SALOON,
North side Public square, at the striped pole.
L. W. ?IcCORD,
Boole and Job Printer,
OCTII-ZAT CORJflB TfD!C f liCABI VT iTAIBS,
taken fr-rr. the c.;, v.stil ra'.i f-r.
The Ladies' Kan.
By his air and gait, the ultra-fashionable
style of hia clothing, the killing curl of his
hair and mustache, the "look and die" ex
pression of his simpering face, his stream
of small talk, and sundry other signs and
tokens of a plethora of vanity and a lack of
soul and brain, you may dislinguibh at a
glance the individual who plumes himself
a "ladies' man." His belief in his own
irresponsibility ia written all over him.
And to say the truth, your ladies' men have
some grounds for their self-conceit. It is
indubitable that girls do sometime fall in
love, 07 who suppose they love, fellows
who look as if they .had walked out of
tailor's fashion plates creatures that by the
aid of the various artists who contribute to
the "make up" of human popinjays have
been converted into superb examples of
what art can affect in the way of giving
man an unmanly appeaaance. The woman
who marries one of these flatterers is to be
pitied; for if she has any glimmering of
common sense, and a heart, she will soon
discover that her dainty husband has no
more of a man's spirit in him than an auto
matic figure on a Savoyard's hand-organ.
But a woman worth a true man's love is
never caught by such a specimen of orna
A sensible woman is, in fact, a terror to
"ladies' men," for they are aware that her
penetrating eye looks through them and
sounds the depths of their emptiness. She
knows the man indeed from the trumpery
counterfeit, and has no touch of the mack
erel propensity to jump at a flashy bait in
her wholesome composition. The "ladiVs'
man" should be permitted to live and dia
bachelor. His vocation is to dangle after
the sex, to talk soft nonsense, to carry
shawls and fans, to astonish boarding school
misses, to kindle love flames as evanescent
and harmless as the fizz of a squib. If,
however he must needs become a Benedict,
let him be yoked with some vain and silly
flirt, his natural counterpart. So shall the
law of fitness not be outraged.
All About Dimples.
Dimples are the perpetual smiles of Na
ture the very cunningist device and lurk
ing place of Loye. When earth is dimpled
by dells and valle's, it always seems to
laugh; when the ocean is dimpled by the
breeze, it spArkles with joy beneath the
sunshine of heaven. We cannot look for
frowns on a dimpled face; frowns and dim
ples will not associate together. How soft,
how roguish, how beautiful are the dimples
in the elbows and shoulders, the pretty
hands and feet of the rosy babe. Mothers
dote upon those darling dimples, and de
light to kiss them. But perfectly enchant
ing dimples, at least to the eyes of an en
thusiastic young man, are those which come
peeping out of the cheeks around the mouth
of "sweet seventeen." When sweet seven
teen essays some arch, provoking sally,
peeping out and flying away soon after,
coming and going with the most bewitching
Children hunger perpetually for idea3,
and the most pleasant way of reception is
by the voice and ear, not the printed page.
The one mode is natural, the other artificial.
Who would not rather listen than read?
An audience will listen closely from the be
ginning to the end of an address which not
one in twenty of those present would read
with the same attention. This is emphati
cally true of children. They will learn with
pleasure from the lips of parents what they
deem drudgery to study in the book; ami
even if they have the misfortune to I'
prived of the educational advantages v
they desire, they ciftnot fail to grow up in
telligent if they enjoy in childhood and
youth the privileges of listening daily to
the conversation of intelligent people. Let
parents, then, talk well at home.
Things "Worth Knowing.
1. If a man faints, place him flat on his
back, and let him alone.
2. If any poison is swallowed, drink in
stantly half a glass of cool water, with a
heaping teaspoonful each of common salt
and ground mustard stirred into it; this
vomits as soon as it reaches the stomach;
but for fear some of the poison may remain,
swallow tb white of one or two raw eggs,
or a cup of strong coffee. These two are
antidotes for a greater number of poisons
than any dozen other articles known, with
the advantage of their being always on
hand. If they cannot be had, a pint of
sweet oil, lamp oil, "drippings," melted
butter, or lard, are good substitutes, espe
cially if they vomit quickly.
3. The best thing to stop the bleeding of
a moderate cut instantly, is to cover it pro
fusely with cob-web, or flour and salt, half
4. If the blood comes from a wound by
jets or spirts, be spry, or the man will die
in a few minutes, because an artery is sev
ered; tie a handkerchief loosely around near
the part between the wound and the heart;
put a atiok between the handkerchief and
the skin ad twist it sroasd until the blood
ceases to 2o; keep it there until the doc-
tor comes; if in a position where the haud
kerchief cannot be used, press the thumb
on a spot near the wound between the wound
and the heart; increase the pressure until
bleeding ceases, but do not lessen the pres
sure for an instant, until the physician ar
rives, so as to glue up the wound by the
coagulation or cooling of the hardening
5. If your clothing takes fire, elide the
hands down the dress, keeping them as
close lo the body as possible, at the same
time sinking to the floor by bending the
knees; this has a smothering effect upon
the flames; if not extinguished, or a great
headway is gotten, lie down on the floor,
roll over and over; or better, envelop your
self in a carpet, rug, bedcloth, or any gar
ment you can get hold of, always preferring
6. If the body is tired, rest; if the brain
is tired, sleep.
7. If the bowels are too loose, lie down
in a warm bed, remain there, and eat no
thing until you are well. Drink a email
dose of blackberry wine or brandy three
times a day.
8. If an action of the bowels does not oc
cur at the usual hour, eat not an atom until
they do act, at least for thirty-six hours;
meanwhile drink largely of coll water, and
exercise in the open air to the extent of a
gentle perspiration, and keep this up until
things are. If you partake of any food in
this condition, let it be something that has
a tendency to loosen the bowels. These
suggestions, if practiced, would save thou
sands of lives every year, both in city and
A Bit of Romance. C. L. Perry, an
old resident of Mobile, has just returned
from a nine years cruise, and finds his
wife married to another man, and keeping
house with the children of Perry. The
wife repudiates the long lost husband, and
instead of throwing open her arms and faint
ing, as is the custom in such cases, she
deliberately chucked her truant husband
out of doors. Perry bursted the door open
and forcibly took possession of the house,
for which he was arres'.ed and brought be
fore the Mayor this n:orning. He states
that he has only been absent five vears,
having responded to the call of his c&intry
in 1861, and tells a very plausible story.
The case was continued for farther investi
gation. Mobile Xews, vjt.
Stort Reading. At a certain age, chil
dren of both sexes delight in stories. It is
as natural as for them to 6kip, run and
jump, instead of walking at the staid pace
of grand parents. Now some persons think
they do a very wise thing when they dejy
this most innocent craving and legitimate
outlet. They wish to cultivate, they say,
"a taste for solid reading.1" They might
as wejbegin to feed a new born baby on
meat, lest nursing should yiliate its desire
for it. The ta3te for meat will come when
the child has teeth to chew it; so will the
taste of solid reading as the mind matures
that is if it is not made to hate it by hav
ing it forced violently upon its attention
during the story loving period. That there
is a "time for all things" is truer of nothing
more than this.
A New Way to Get Rich. Some time
since a friend of ours, says the Mobile
Tribune, who has great faith in the honesty
of human beings, and who strictly acts up
to the maxim "Think every man honest
until he is proved a thief," had his attention
attracted by a New York advertisement,
put forth in flaming capitals, announcing
that for fifty cents the advertiser would
nd a certain and quick mode for getting
rich. Never doubting the honesty of the
advertiser and with his mind filled with
plenthoric coffers, our friend enclosed his
fractional currency to the address of the
person in possession of this important and
long 6ought secret. Yesterday he received
by mail the followieg reply: "Work like
the d 1 and don't spend a cent." He
thinks now that he ba3 been "muchly
sold," and we think so too. This should
be a warning to others who feel desirous of
suddenly acquiring fortunes.
Advertising in New York. The New
York Herald publishes the returns to the
internal revenue department of the receipts
from advertising of all the daily papers of
that city for Wo years and one month. It
appears that the Herald's receipts vastly
exceeded those of any of the other papers.
Thus, for 1865. the Herald returns 2662,
192, and the Tribune, which is next on the
list, returns 301,841. The Times comes
next, with 8234,412; the Evening Post,
$223,715; The World, 8177,204; Trans
cript, 8164,461; Journal of Commerce
(nine months), 8127,120; States Zeitung,
8126.380; Sun, 8101,793; Commercial
Advertiser, 877,556; News, 877,013; Ex
press, S68.742; Democrat, 35,734. The
total receipts for the year are 82,447,198
against S 1,878,267 for the previous thir
Wbt ia a clock the most modest piece of
furniture? Eecause it covers its face with
its hacds and tugs down its own works.
Written by Col. W. S. Hawkins, C. S.
A., (prisoner of war at Camp Chase) a friend
of a fellow-prisoner who was enaed to be
married to a Southern lady. She proved
faithless to him. The letter arrived soon
after his death, and was answered by Col.
H. in the following lines:
Your letter came, but came too late,
For Heuven had claimed its own;
Ah, sudden change! from prison bars
Unto the Great White Throne.
And yet, I think he -would have stayed
For dne more day of pain,
Could he have read those tardy words
"Which you have sent in vain.
Why did you wait, fair lady,
Through so many a weary hour?
Had you other lovers with you,
In that silken, dainty bower?
Did others bow before your charms
And twine bright garlands there?
And yet, 1 ween, in a'l the throng
His spirit had no peer.
I wish that yon were by me now
As I draw tho sheet aside,
To see how pure the look he wore
Awhile before he died.
Yet the sorrow that you gave him
Still has left its weary trace,
And a meek and saintly sadness
Dwells upon that pallid face.
"Her love," he said, "could change for me
The Winter's cold to Spring;"
Ah! trust of thoughtless maiden's love,
Thou art a bitter thing !
For when these valleys fair, in May,
Once more with blooms shall wave,
The Northern violets shall blow
Above his humble grave.
Your dole of scaDty words had been
But one more pang to bear;
Though to tho last, he kissed with love
This treas of your soft hair.
I did not put it where he said,
For when the angels come,
I would not have them find the sign
Of falsehood in his tomb.
I've read your letter, and I know
The wiles that you have wrought
To win that noble heart of his.
And gained it; fearful thought !
What lavish wealth men sometims give
For a trifle, light and small;
What manly forms are often held
In folly's flimsy thrall.
You shall not pity him, for now
He's past your hope and fear;
Although I wish that you could stand
With me beside his bier.
Still, I forgive you; Heaven knows
For mercy you'll have need.
Since God his awful judgment sends
On each unworthy deed.
To-night the cold wind whistles by,
As I my vigil1")
Within tho priawTi"-s"cad house, where
Few mourners come to weep.
A rude, plauk cofRn holds him now,
Yet death gives always grace;
And I had rather seo him thus
Than clasped in your embrace.
To-night your rocuis are very gay,
With wit, and wine, and gjng;
And you are smiling just as if
You never did a wrong.
Your hand so fair that none would think
It penned these words of pain;
Your skin, so white would, God, your lonl
Were half so free of stain !
I'd rather be this dear, dear friend,
Than you in all your glee;
For yon aro held iii grievous bonds,
While he's forever free.
Whom serve we ia this life, we serve
In that which is to come;
He chose his way; you yours; let God
Pronounce the fitting doom !
Camp Chase, December, 1364.
Death of Gen. John H. Morgan. k
An Autheidie Account of that Event He is
Shot Twenty Minutes After Surrendering
t the Federal Troops.
From the Columbus (Ohio) Crisis.
Happening to be present at the death of
General J. II. Morgan, I have concluded to
send you a few memoranda of that and its
accompanying events. I accompanied the
expedition into Tennessee made for the pur
pose of driving back General Gillem's brig
ade of Federal cavalry. We arrived at
Greenville early in the evening of the 3d of
September, 1864. Greenville is distant
from Bull's Gap (Gen. Gilem's position)
nineteen miles. The General established
his headquarters at the house of a Mrs.
Williams, in the town of Greenville. His
own brigade was 6ent on the road leading
to Rodgersville, to a point three miles from
Greenville, for the purpose of getting forage,
and a detachment of Tennessee cavalry, six
hundred 6trong, was ordered uuder Colonel
Bradford, to encamp on the road leading lo
Bull's Gap, and to picket the roads leading
toward the enemy. This force was not in
creased because a larger number of horses
could not be foraged in that direction. The
country between Greenville and the Gap is
hilly, and wild, and very poor.
Gen.' Gillem stated afterwards that he re
ceived information of the status of affairs
about Greenville at half past nine at night.
He immediately moved his command in the
direction of Greenfille; when about five
miles from town he halted and 6ent a de
tachment through the woods, and succeed
ed ia getting on the flank of Bradford's
command. He drove Bradford tack from
j the road, leaving it open to Greenville. A
detachment of our four companies of the
! 13th Tennessee cavalrv was then sent for-
ward to charge the town. They met with
no resistance. The square on which Mrs.
W.'a house is situated (the house and
grounds occupy the square) was surround
ed immediately; officers of the 6taff being
aroused by the couriers, of whom there were
three or four at the front gate, rushed out
and were captured one by one. Gen. Mor
gan attempted to escaps through the garden;
finding exit in that direction cut off, he
concealed himself among some grape vines.
He had co weapon at all, Captain Rogers
having one of his pistols, Mr. Johnson, A.
A. G.'s clerk, the other. While the officers
of his staff and couriers were together un
der guard within twenty yards of his place
of concealment, he necessarily heard the
questions asked them and the threats made
The questions were as to his whereabouts
the threats to make them tell his plaoe of
concealement. Se-ing that there was no
hope of successful concealment, he came
out and surrendered to Capt. Wilcox, C
G, 13th Tennessee Cavalry. x He had al
ready both of Gen. M.'s pistols in his pos
session. This Captain sat on his horse (he
and fifteen or twenty others had ridden in
to the garden, having broken down the
plank fence to get in) and conversed with
the General and us for some time about
ten or tv. enty minutes ha then rodo off.
In a few minutes afier he left a man rode
up and presented his gun at Gen. Margan;
the General said: "For God's sake don't
shoot me I am a prisoner." The gun was
fired and the General fell. The muzzle of
the gun (a Colt's army rifle) was within
two feet of Morgan's breast when it was
discharged; his clothing and his body were
blackened with powder. This man then
dismounted and threw the General's body
across his horse, in front of the saddle, and
rode about town shouting "Here's your
When Gen. Gillem gave us permission to
go and attend to Gen. M.'s body, we found
it lying iu the road, about one mile from the
place where it had been shot. It was so
covered with mud that we could scarcely
recognize it. The ball struck the centre of
the breast, about three or four inches be
low its junction with the neck, and came
out behiud the left hip bone.
He met his death as he met his foes a
thousand times t ? re; there was no shrink
ing pot a qui a nerve though he
iri wny feind's eye.
f Ka nrnml of .Tnhn
and flowers" long will his deeds be the
theme of song and story. This man who
shot him was narked Campbell, of Co. G,
13th Tennessee cavalry. He was promot
ed to a Lieutenancy for his bravery on this
At Knoxville the staff officers were locked
up ifeiron cages, in a j: 5Q windows
had neither glass nor Eicti. They had
neither change of clothing, nor overcoats,
nor blankets. These had all been taken
from them. They were permitted to go
into the prison yard in the day time, and
they had a dead line there.
We found at Knoxville several officers
and men of Morgan's command, who had
been taken two weeks before us. They
told us that the soldiers who captured them
said that they had orders not to take Gen.
After this it was rumored that the sol-
diers of Gen. Morgan's command refused
to take as prisoners of war men belonging
to the 13th Tennessee cavalry. Gen. Gil
lem eent a communication, under a flag of
truce, to Gen. Breckenridge on this subject,
complaining that some members of the 1 3th
had been killed, and staling that he sup
posed it was done in retaliation for the "re
ported" murder of Gen. Morgan. He slated
that General Morgan had been killed in fair
fight, and inclosed a copy of a Dote from
Captain Rogers, of Gen. Morgan's staff, in
andwer to one from him inquiring into the
circumstances of Gen Morgan's death.
(Rogers was then a prisoner in Gen. Gil
At the bottom of this note was written,
"A true copy, A. C. Gillem, Brig. General."
When Gen. Breckinridge afterward attack
ed and routed Gen. Gilem, we captured his
headquarters desk and private papers,
among which was the original note of Cap
tain Rogers, altered and amended to read as
the copy General Gillem sent to Gen. B.,
and very different from the said copy.
These papers are still in existence.
A laboring man in Boston, Mass., by
mistake, drank a glass full of a solution of
potash, used in tempering steel. Before he
could be made to vomit, his entire body
turned a bright red color. His life was
finally saved after enduring terrible agony
for several hours.
The red color of wine can be proved to
be artificial or true by simply dipping a
mall piece of bread or soft sponge into the
liquid and placing it in a glass of pure wa
ter. If the color is artificial the witer will
be at once colored, but pure wine will not
color it for half an hour or more. The
sponge should be well washed bsforehani.
TIC ' . TJ
And in the "landoT
From the Nashville Gazette.
We long ago learned lo distrust alrr''
to hate every man beating the ti
Professor. Outside the walls of a co'J
nine tenths of them will be founds
cheats and scoundrels. f
Somewhere in Kentucky is a Prou
Hawkins, agent of the Freedmen's iij
His daughter lately ran away with a
and married him; whereupon the Fro
gets into a fit of towering indignati.
What right has be? Had not hia dau
always seen him prefer a negro to t
man? And what 6hould forbid hf
Thft 'Friili'L fnrfc rnn n n rrivao
ing account of an interview betw
j r- ("1
"Mr. John Montgomery, his bl
her indignant fathe
fessor Hawkins, were brought up bef
Police Court on yesterday, for a bre.j
the peace. The runaways sought an ii
view with the Professor, to try to concilht
him and get his blessing upon their cla
destine marriage. They fell upon the
knees before him; but, instead of bestowing
the hoped for blessing, he spurned thf
from his presence with such violence tf
City Marshal thought it necessary to loc
an information against him and his son-V
law; for Mr. Montgomery is known to
man of spirit, and not even for the sak
his lovely Grislda would he submit to sy
outrage. Our colored community are
foundly agitated upon the subject. I
"Printers' Angels." f
Sentinel says the Montgomery Advertif
inaugurating a reform in its typogfu
department quite novel for this sectid
having some eight or ten young ladiesl
ployed setting type. They learn very ra
ly, and evince great taste for the "art
servative." Type-setting is better e
to the capacity and condition of w$
than almost any other pursuit ou(i
higher home sphere. She may pu
without contact with the demoralizing
fluences which we meet here in store
shops, and with less injury to health
dreds of young ladieB, or'
poverished by the war, wh'
honorable employment wh
them above dependence. V
them to the considerate notice o t
ere. There i3 room in the fieldf
-rrrfcnd f W?.s-"v the bovs lot th:
"DeviTTTTve place to the Printe;
selected from the pure, intellin'Tani
fined orphan girls of the land. One of t
young ladies in the Advertiser office h'-
three hundred bales of cotton
Montgomery during the Wils'
stead of repining in idlenesf
fortune, she goes nobly to wi
ness suited to her intellectual!..
commend her heroic self-reliai.
impoverished of both sexes.
New Game for Evening Parti
A new game, called "Le tornois b
lesque," has just been introduced intoeveV,
inir nartiea in London anrl Pari nA .1
rs.pidly coming into vogue as an infallibli
mirth provoker. The joinsters in this novel
style of tournament (always gentlemen)
seat themselves on the ground, with their
knees drawn up, their shins crossed, and
their hands clasped around the latter. A
stick nearly a yard long is then placed un
der the knee? of each player, and tied firm
ly in place with a handkerchief, in such a
way that knees stick and hands are secure
ly fastened together. The players divide
into two squads, drag themselves about the
floor, each endeavoring to upset the other
by poking at him with his stick, and those
who are upset or only touched are at once.
put out of the game, the raoks of combat
ants are soon thinned, and the fight is pres 1
ently narrowed down to a duel, between thej
two most skillful of the rival knights. It'
is difficult to imagine anything more ludic
rous than th e spectacle presented bv twentv'
. -j i
or thirty of these combatants all eqaaljy
united in laying about them with theil
6ticks, and in avoiding or parrying tht
thrust of their adversaries; especially wee
perhaps half a dozen of the heaviest havl
the ill luck to lose their balance, and floun
dcr into the most ridiculous attitudes, f
their vain attemp'.s to get themselves'
into a sitting posture. To laugh M-f
aides are sore is inevitably the
spectators of the game, even vf
A well-dressed fellow, the A
walking into a room where theyV.
ing politics, and stretching liimsel
full bight, exclaimed in a loud voicr
"Where is a radical? Sbo
cal, aod I'll show you a liar!"
In an instant one of thm exel
am a radical, eir!"
"Yes, sir, I am.
"Well, just you step arounu"v
mith me. and I'll f.how you a feiX
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