Newspaper Page Text
HoM. tuf i Stomach nut- n. meets th reiiulfc
mom. .. the rational nodical phyl uaophy rhleh
M I .es.'lupr V1 It t'orfectly pure TeSeia.
'w r'liii'dv i embryo the 'br. ln.,.nrtnt mop-ertl-
or a preventive, tnntc and an ..Iterative.
It formic the hodv aealn-t dWe, Invigorate;
and r.'vnaHr.c the torpid stomach rml liver, ano
etlVct a h mary rian- In the entire system. .
For talc by all Urus.-1-ls and Beater itonerallv.
OUGHT TO KNOW.
y ; , . " . .' i! V ' - l
There exists a moans of so
curiiifi: a soft and brilliant
Complexion, no matter how
poor it may. naturally bo.
llasau's Magnolia Balm is a
delicate and harmless arti
cle, ivhich iustautly removes
Freckles, Tan, Redness,
Konshness, Eruptions, ul
par Flushings, etc., etc. So
delicate And natural are its
effects that its uso is not
suspected by anybody.
No', lady has the n&lit to
present a disfigured face in
society when the Magnolia
Halm is sold by all druggists
for 75 cents.
PORT GEAPE WINE
Spkkr's Pout Grape Wk !
t, 'FOUR YEAltS OLD. .
THlSOELKMiATFnNATIVKVVINE la made
from ihcjuiro of the Oporto Grape, raised In
this coudI'J. lt Invaliiablo touie and strrnelh
tninff propurliea are unsurpassed hv auy oilier
Native Wine. Belim the pnro Juice of tho drape,
prlnc il under Mr. Bnocr' own peraonal aupcrvl
sion. '.la wirity and cenulni neia, are suaranteed
Thi vonntHt cnlld nuy iiorUke of il Knerom
mini 1 tie, and the ueakoht Invalid tins it to act van
taim It ta narttrnlarlv beliefirlal to the ated and
debilitated, and mited to the varioua ailment that
affect the weaker . It la In every reaped A
WINK TO UK ItEl.lbl) ON.
. Spoer's P. J. Sherry.
The P. J. KIIKRKV la a wlno of Superior t'bar
actor and i urtakcaofthe richqualitleaof the ran
from which U la made Forl'nrlty, Kicline, fla
voi and Medicinal I'ropertioa. It will be fonnd nn
Sneer's P. J. Brandy.
' Thia liKANDY Htand uurivalcd In tbla Country
beiUL' far hi i.erlor for medicinal purpoaua. It la a
pnrediHillution I rum the crape, and contains vat
nahle medicinal nroiiertlen. It haa a dellcato ft a
vor. ainnlarto 1 tint of lhe Kr"Ja, from which It Is
niatil'.ed. kinl la in trre&t favor anions flrt-clan
famllle. bkv that tbo aienature of At.KKKI)
8PKKK. I'lipcaic. N. J.. I over the cork of each
Sold Hv PAUL SC11UH
AM) BY DHU(i(UST8 KVKRYWHKRK.
AND LACK VITAL ENERCY? '
Th Howard OnlTnnloHhUNk
nnri nur t hur hluclro ul-
v.tmo una Alnuiw to apvii-
liace ml Uarinnnui ar a
I .nrwcuritfer N.rvnu.I)ttU.
ity, 1'Hralynl, Khi.umtMm
ot Vital e,nrK, 0nork.
m llralo, wen imr, Kin
ney, I'lver. ana huimnen
ti.niiaiui. and arean.pt-
U to KlTHKUKlCX. TtlDM
vary l.iimt Im-
lire jr dtffomnt
, from belt, aod ail
othnr., us tlmy
I rat ciinlln.iotia
lacldi, rna.ioa do
lino ofthn tklo
, nor Irrlta-
i cn m worn at
1 work wHI a
". to wrarar.
nt .tHHii of all
' h of tmniilil. l ie for HEN ONLT at ono twach
th mat of dlMiax, aa tbny not d.met uima Narvou.
MuK'iiUr, HD(1 Onnnratt ('ntra. aiwillhr rUrlni
tiuriuilt whluh la KlM'trlcltr ilrainMl fronith. r
ln. ... nr InrliHnralluna. they 1hu Id a natural
ray orsmiui th wmkoia wit bout druuulng th ..om
mH. Thnv will nura Mvarv oaaa short of .Iturlural da-
anaratinu, and w ar prwimrad fcl furntah tb a.oat
mi.ruillr and alivilula proof to Mpuort our clalma,
lllu.fri,u(i I'umi'tllut Frm.or antaHll for 6a mU,
GOfittUtllCB I AMERICAN OALVANIO CO.
. rmsitTiH)! i2N.ethSt., It. Louis,
That smart r cn average f '..Ufl to f s Ot per day pro
ULaoli nil tho "Pocket Mm'inl." Ibu most marvel
, lou little volunie ever aai't-d. Needed, endorsed
and pnrcha.ed by all cIh notblim In i ho hook
. llu ever equal ion n in provo it or lorieu u.
-r'omnirte amulo and on lilt 1c .or lull part!
cnltr foralump. Don't art out attain until you
learn what I raid of this hook and what other
are doing. W. li. THOMPSON, Publlaher, 401
Arch btrvet, rblUdeipuia. I'a. aprs Sta
li HI:. ...It' 1
The Daily Bulletin.
OFFlCKi NO. 78 OHIO I.KVEK.
orricuL fapir of albx vnoer oodntt ,
ENTERED 'AT THB CAIHO POHTOFKICK FOB
TRANSMISSION TnitOUHUTHK MAILS AT
SECOND CLAB8 MATES.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally on year by carrier Il l 00
Cl pur cnt. discount llpald in advance.)
Dally, one year hv mull "
Daily, one month . 1 ul
Published uvry moruiiiiHMomlii) excepted).
Weekly, ona year - '"'
Weekly, 8 monlha 1 J
Published every Mommy nnon.
HSrt'lnlis of fife or more lor Weekly Hulletlti at
one time, per year, fi.y. roaia"
INYAHIAHI.T 1 n
All Communication should ! a.ldri'ed to
... K. A. lU KSKI'T,
Puuliohur and Proprietor.
BILL GRANT'S STORY.
Why Aunt Malinda Decidod to Stand Up
William Grant rami into our elVu'o
early yosti-nlay inorninr. :inl without
tho usual exciting iTiYin.ini.'s he simply
"Talk about inl stockings anil hail-
Btorms. but swing nu up for a niuii-tur-tk,
if I didn't foci sorn fr Aunt Ma
lindu last Sundav."
"Vv'hat sfi'itiDil to bi the ntattrr with
your Aunt Maliuda, Hill?"
"You see sho was going to give a big
dinner to the young folks in tho neigh
borhood of the Fork, more n my ac
count thtin her own. I had been jilted
a time or so in tho settlement, and in
order to get even I had made some very
rash promises to a few t.f the young
ladies and widows that tin sudden rise
in houso rent and provisions made it
impossible for me to fulii! I. This fact
camo to tho knowledge of Aunt Malinda,
and knowing that I was making ar
rangements to move over to Walton
county, and in order for we young folks
to understand each other a leetle better,
sho made up her mind to hold a reunion
at our houso. There wi re twenty-live
or thirty of tho best people in that part
of tho 'country present, and till of us
were laughing nnd talking on the back
porch when tho hail-storin eauio up.
Aunt Malinda had been silting near hei
bee-gum stand, and she made a break
to .cover up tho nest before tho hen was
hurt or the eggs broken by t ho hail. In
her hurry she upset tho hive and the
bees rolled out at the ton of the rum
and bejran to sottle about the old lady's
head. With a shout she lit out for tho
porch with her face and neck well pr.
tected by tho skirts of her dress, while
the bees followed her into the crowd.
All the women people became excited
and a regular panic ensued. The ladies
put out for the barn at a fx-trot right
through the blinding hail, an I as sure
as you are sitting on that ink kep, the
last one of them had on red ?ni kings.
Ever since then the words 'red stx k
lugs' and haiV-stonus' have boon rang
ing through my brain."
'We can so nothing, as yet, in your
aunt's conduct to arouse your M rupa
thy," we replied.
"W-e-l-l, n-o: not yet, out wncn every
thing got quiet at the barn and the sun
began to shine out, tho l.nlii-s .sheepish
ly returned, two and three at a time,
and it was bard to get up a conveisa
tion on anything but bees. Well, when
dinner was announced and tho large
crowd was comfortably "eated around
the long and well-rilled table, it was
then that my heart bled for that good
woman who stood up at the head of the
tablo, and with Christian fortitude serv
ed the plates of her young friends with
the good things of this life."
"Oh, yes," said we, "you felt asham
ed, not sorry, on account of t tie im-
' politeness of your aunt in standing in
stead ol sitting down to servo ner
"Why, man, Aunt Malinda was ob
leeged to 6ta "
We managed to have TVill out of tho
window before be had time to linish tho
sentence. Covington ('a ) Enlrrprm.
Lost (Jity Kotakon.
The Chilians, have at pisctit several
thousand men advancing from dill'i-rent
directions into tho Araueauian li'i ritory.
Up to now they have met wit h slight op.
position, although past events have led
the government to. anticipate that stub
born opposition would be cncmiulcrcd.
Among a number of letters from eorres.
pondents accompanying the dilVcrenl
expeditions is one descriptive of the
newly discovered site of the city of
Villarica, a populous nnd opuh-nt city,
which, after a siego of two years and
eleven months, fell into the hands of
the Araucanians in 1G9-'.
The writer states that ho has wnllo
among tho ruins, now thickly studded
with well grown oaks, and among tlieui
lias traccifst roots which were full v ono
mile iu InnirUi, and which hud been divid
ed into blocks of 100 yards sipiare, as was
customary in most of the cities founded
by tho Spaniards. Tho city had been
surrounded by a wall, which is yet in a
fair stato of preservation from threo to
six feet from the ground -a Millleient
defenso In former days against any or
dinary Indiau attack. Tiles wuro found
which have hardened to tho consistency
of stono, and which nro in better con
dition than when they wcro tho iniilo
witnesses of the destruction of this in
land city so many years ago.
In tho vieinltv'thero is u very exten
sive lake, In which an island Is'sitiiatod
which is reported to ho, swarming with
tho descendants of the domestic animals
belonging to tho Spaniards who wero
here saeriliced by the victorious Arnucan
tans. Tho description given is brief in
the extronio, but it will soon be supple,
montod by fuller and yet more Interest
injr, renortaof this and' other cities which
wero destroyed at the stunt titno.
All the districts now being explored
-and notably that surrounding Villtir-lea-abound
in mines, which returned
largo Hums during llu Spanish occupan
cy. Those mines will again lie worked
under different auspices, and will lend
their assistance in promoting the, rapid
sotUciuont and develotuneni of Arnu
cania, so long occupied by the scattered
bands claiming dominion over it, but
which now promises to become one of
the richest nrovlnccsof Chill. 1'anuma
SUtr and llruli.
CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE
Bnsinosa and Banking. '
Thore nio nearly ono hundred banks
in Now York, evoryono of which holds
Bomo proportion of what is known in
discount circles as "swamp paper."
The recent failures in tho leather and
other trades hare, consequently excited
no little discussion among bank ofllulals,
and the question is eagerly canvassed,
What is the soft place in the present
system which enables a firm to carry on
its transactions upon borrowed capital
until nearly all its assets have disap
Under the system which prevailed bo
fore tho war, the bills in the market rep
resented bona-tlde mercantile transac
tions. If a merchant bought so many
hides, ho gave a bill for the amount.
When he sold, ho drew on his customer,
and in each case the document bore on
tho face of it the consideration for which
it was drawn. In those days credit was
much longer than it is now, Throo ami
six months wcro common usances, and
even ten months was not unknown. Al
though thero was noabsoluto hypotheca
tion of tho goods to moot the bill, yet
the buyer had, or supposed he had, tho
security of a legitimate trado transac
tion at tho back of it, and thatthc goods,
when sold, would discharge the liability.
Tho war, and tho disorganization of
currency caused by it, abolished all this.
Credits were shortened. Currency was
identiful and depreciated in value.
Svery existing debtor made haste to
discharge his liabilities in a medium so
reduced from its face value that the
creditors received ouly a percentage of
his debt in discharge for tho whole.
This changed tho entire system of mer
cantile transactions. National took the
place of individual credit. The system
of long usances disappeared, and trade
transactions were reduced practically
to a cash basis. The great majority of
the business of this city is now trans
acted at from thirty to sixty days credit,
and bills are rarely drawn except when
the customer requires further indul
gence. The amount of mercantile pa
per afloat representing specific mercan
tile transactions is probably not a tenth
part of tho turnover. A new system has
.vmsequently taken tho place of the old.
Tho merchant, instead of selling his
customer's paper, furnishes a broker
with his own notes, and these are sold
to the banker generally upon the repute
and credit of the firm alone, or with the
support of an indorser. Under this sys
tem, the paper out bears no necessary
proportion to the business done. In
deed, it seems as if some of the firms
who have recently failed have added a
japer factory to their leather business.
The notes issued, which in a sound con
cern should go to purchase fresh stock,
have simply represented n increasing
tieiicienev, ana me iraaers nave gone
on until the bulk of the assets have van
Several remedies are proposed. It
lias been suggested that by some sort of
freemasonry between the banks it might
bo possible to tell how much paper each
nrra has afloat, tfnt this suggestion is
scarcely feasible. Much of the paper is
sold to private buyers in countrv towns.
who could not be approached. Ine
remedy reallv rests with the banks them
selves. Instead ot following each other
UV-a flunk- r.f ViAn knil VwnvinT nan.
becaiife the houe is in good credit.
th'V should insis-t on the merchant
furnishing bis broker with a cenini
balance- stieet to be shown to persot
buying the papr. Such a system would
enable bankers to gleam some idea oj
th" risk they run, and firms who con
sider the suggestion derogatory to their
dignity mit'ht better keep out of the
market Thre is another objection to
the existing system in that it offers gTeat
opportunities for fraud, such paper be
ing easily fabricated by a dishonest
partner for his own purposes. Aeto ,
He Blew the Bugle.
A small party of Austin young men
were standing on the corner of Austin
Avenue and Rebecca street the other
evening, ltiey were curiously examin
ing a bugle belonging to one of them,
and as a stranger came along an anim
ated discussion aroe.
"I wish I could play on it," said
"Play on it!"' exclaimed another. "I
wish I could make a noise on It."
"It's a pretty hard thing to do," ob
served a third; "if you haven't got the
hang of tho thing just right."
"Hard thing to do!" chimed in the
stranger, halting, ami regarding the
party with evident contempt, "why I
could blow a bugle Ijefore I was a foot
Well, some bugles nro different from
others." said one of the young men.
"(iinitneiliat bugle," said the stranger
excitedly.- It was immediately handed
him, and putting it to his lips he made
ono trial trip. Thero wn.s a subdued
splutter, and then tho stranger com
menced a kind of war dance, at the
same time holding his mouth In both
"(ireat Cleopatra Needle!" ho yell
ed, with tears streaming from his eyes.
"Who in thunder tilled that mouthpiece
willi cayenne pepper! I'm small, gen
tlemen, ii'Mit ami tra;rile. but. l can lick
the man who pepiiorod tho horn."
Oarlylo and Emerson as Letter Writers,
Tho line touch In Emerson's letters,
as in his other writings, is always the
spiritual touch. For the rest, felicitous
ns they lire, for tho most part they suf
fer a lltt In by comparison with Carlylo's,
tiiey uro loss natural, more composed,
have too studied a uainLncss. , It was
his practice, uppureully, to make two
drain of these communications. The
violcntcolor, tho largo, avalancho-movc
nient of Carlylo's Hlylo as if a mass of
earth and rock and vegetation had de
tached Itself and camo bounciug and
bumping forward make the efforts ol
his correspondent appear a little pale
and stiff. Thero U always something
nign una purg in jitnorson s speech how
ever, nnd it has often u perfect proprl
ciy Buuimiig, in uubwui-to oarlylo s ex
travagances, tlio note of reason and jus'
tleo. "i-aitn and love aro apt to bo
spasmodic In tho best minds. Mon livo
on the brink ol mysteries and lutrmon
ies Into which they novor enter, and
with thoir hand on tho door-latch thov
it .1 I.. r. . .. - j
uio ouistuii. nunc K.imnry.
Civilisation ot the Indians Is gradual
ly working, la Denver an Indian ima
been convicted of (urging a signature to
n vaua vui-k,,
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago,
Tho Onlv Line J tunning
Making Direct Connection
I'HalNS LlAVI CilRO:
3:OB a in. Mail,
Arriving In Bt . Lonia 1 :45 a.m. ; Chicago, 8 :S0 p.m.
l onnecilng at Udlu ana ttmngbain for Cincln
nail, Lounvtllo, Indlaaapulis and points Bast.
11:1 t tt.m. tit. Ioui nnd Western
Arriving in 8t. Louts 7:0S p. m., and conneclin.
tor an points vteai.
3:50 p.m. Kiutt Kxpressi.
Fr8t. Lonls and ChiraKO, arriving at St. Loul
W:40 p.m., and Chicago 7:i! a m
, 3:RO p in. Clnoinnntl Kipresa.
Vrrlvine at Cincinnati 7:00. a.m.; Louisville 6:V
a m.; Indianapolia 4:06 a.m. Passengers by
this train reach the above polnta 1U to 3
fiul'KS In advance ol any other route.
rsyThS:50 p. m. express baa PCLLMA'.s
sth-KriNU CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
(-.hanges, aud through sleepers to tt. l.ouls ant
Fast Time Kast.
Psi ccon (rora bt thl( llne K through to East,
t uaaciJiriS ern points without ny delay
eansed by 8undv Intervening. Tbe Saturday after-
aoon tralu from Calm arrive In new York Monday
norniug at 10:35. Thirty -six noursin advance oi
iv other route.
fcVKor tbrongh ticket and further information
knply at Illinois Central Hailroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONKS, Ticket Agent.
A. E. EASSON'. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chicago
U. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. K.
Trains Depart Trains Arrive
Mail s:05 a m. I tMail 4:05 a m
yyecom. 11 :10 a m. I Expre 11 Mu a m
3 !0 p.m. I Accom 4:15 p m
C ST. L
tf xprea .
x. o. R. K. (Jackson route).
.. 4:45 a m.
,. :p m.
C. R. R.
. JWa m.
.. 10:30a. m
Expresa 1 a m
tx. Ail ajl
Kx. Mail. ..4:10 p m.
Accom ma p.m. Accom .;uu p.m.
ST. L. A I. il. R. R.
Ixprrt 10:30p.m. ( tBxprwss 2:30 p.m
W T LAP. R. R.
Mail Jt Kr......S'0a.m I 'Mail A Kx . 9 SOp m
Accom 4 'O p.m. 'Accon 10: SO a.m.
rie!ght- 7:4S a m. Kreight t 4S p.m
MOBILE OHIO R. R.
Va'l a m. Mail :10p m
Daily except auday. t Daily.
DBPARU'BE OY MAILS.
Arr at I Dep're
P. O. I rm PO
K.(ttro&gh lock mail, i a. m.
(way mall 4 SO p.m.
.'isoe'.terL Dlv S p. m.
:r"t Movntaio K. R ,...2: p. m.
Wttaci ft R lo p. m.
TtxasASt. LoaisK. K 7 p. m.
b'.. Loo's C.lro K. K 6 p. m.
(t!oh!er i .. p. m
4 p. m
finer arrive Wed., hat. i, Mon.
det-arts Wed .yrl. dt Hun.
PO. girn .d'.l.op n from T:S0 am to7:M pm
r M. box del. oier from a. m. top. m.
sotrlai C:n. del. open from... 8a. in. to 10a. m.
ft") b dais ox del. open from 6a. m to 10:30 am
riyNOTB. tbangua will oe puinsuea irom
tln.e Uj Urn Is city paper. ( bange your card ac
eordir.gly. WM. M. MLHP
bHT, P. M.
vlaynr-lbomas. W. Ha:liray.
Treaaumr Ctjarles K. Nellis.
Clerk I'tnnn. J, Foley.
Connaolor Wm. B.illbert.
Hrhl L. il. Meyer,
Attorney William Hendricks.
soaao or aldsbmsh
Ktrri Ward-Win. McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jee Iiinkle.C. N. Uui;hes.
I bird Wrd-B. K. Jllake, K"n Bmlth.
K.iurth Ward-Charlea 0. Patter, Adoiph flwo
fifth Warn -Ctas. Lancaster, nenry dioui.
Clrr.uli .Indue O.J. Dakrr.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Irvln.
County Judre J. II. Kobtnson.
County Clerk H.J. Uumm.
t onnty Attorney
County Treaanrer Miles W
Sheillf John Uodges.
Coroner R. Kltrijcrald
County Commlsloners-T. W. llalliday, J. 0.
Mulcahuy ana reter naao
i"tAlKO BAPTIST. Cornor renin ano ropur
Vj streets; preaching drat and third Sundays in
ac.h month, 11 a. m. aria y:w p. m.: prayer meet.
tin Thursday. 7 :'M3 p. n..; Sunday school, :8la.m.
Rev. A . J. I1KSS Paator
U Kourteanlh street; Hunday 7:M)a ni., Holy
n rRHH OF TBJt nsuK&aaa-taviacopai
Communion 10:.'t0 a. m., Monjlng 1'rayers il a. m.
Hunday school 8 p. m., ttvening rrayers p.m
f, P. l.avenport. 8. T. B. Hector
I KHT MISSION AKV BAPT1BT CHURCa.-
1 Prvachlnii at 10:80 a. m., 8 p. m., and 7:80 p. m
4alt)ath school at 7:80 p. ro Rev. T. J. Shows
ti .or '
r nTllRHAN Thirteenth streoti sorvltel Hah
I a hath 1 :80 a. m. i Bnnday school 1 P. m. Hev
KnappSi paator. ,
lK'l'niH)lT-Cor. BlBhih and Walunt streets,
M PreachlnB Hahhath 11:00 a.m. and 7:80 p.m
.andav Hnhwil at SlOO P. m. Roy. J. A. Bcarrott
I HEHBYTKItI AN Ktuhth street! preacnlns; on
1 Halihaih at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.: prayei
ini.tlt.u Wednoadav at 7:80 p.m.: Bnnday Scheo
it 8 p. m. Hev B, V. Uoorge, paator.
OT. .IOHKP1I B-iltoman Catholic) Corner Oros
O and Walnut streets; services saooain iu;o.f
n. 1 Hunday School at 8 p.m.; Vest
iars 8 p m.; sr
riM.' eory day at S a. m. Hev. O
l.' T. t'ATKUIK'B
(Koman Catholle) Corner NlntS
O alrnet and Washlnirton avenoa; services nan
..it, a i.it in a m i Vaman iB.m.t Bnnday Bcnooi
1 n. m. aurvlr.ii averv da at a. Bt. Bey. Maatolittrs
mmk, ann-JmS, in uilrliaS, .hj.lally rtralaail, an anaaiat
MTkra IIIW Stftlea wHrl,. .a. b, "','? TT":
Xlatata aal Ih. oral. f. jr.4Mai VI .atat 'TkaaM
am . k . . . LjiiuMriM.. ...an., nt alhar
. a...lu n.aianllBttnsi III nhllMU
Vn WUSMmiim V9m m i
a noon MeQ
.lllin Ma uiurxl slwriala rwuraitoa to rail aa MS
U aiaaM simel. tiim, .ttaaly, nlaiaa4. MB4I
mT.TZ T Sr..ii.. ana Bhilalaa fTM.
The BULLETIN J0B 0FF10E
NO. 1 STOCK: Eurelopes. flote Letter,
f- "'" " " " :-
COMPLETE IN ALL ITS APPOINTMEISTS. r1OYUIO)AB
PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, , IfEW
TVPE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
Paper, Bill Heads,
Tiie ONLY Round
chine in Southern Illinois.
DELIVERED BY CARRIER. J5 CENTS PER WEEK.
$18.00 PER TEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
VEARLT IN ADVANCE. ' BY MAIL, $1.00 PER MONTH,
$10 00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
rJHE EERtY J jgUILETIN.
IPilled With Choice Reading
Matter and Local
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