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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 31, 1899, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-10-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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Everything: in Dress Goods :
but High Prices.
$1.50
nick of the market is dis-
Elayed at this price of the best
lack mohair crepons we can find.
$1.25
This is one of our best sellers, be
cause we give great values.
$1.00
The price is low but the grade of
the goods is high.
75c, 50c
At these prices we show stripes
and figures. They are very cheap
but buying a big quantity we can
sell cneap.
$1.00
GO-in. colored, all wool home
bpuus, extra heavy for rainy day
skirts and suitings.
75c
66-in. homespuns, in light and
dark grey, tans, browns, etc.,
extra values.
50c
40-in. all wool plaids, granites,
serges, in blues, browns, greens,
red3, etc.
25c
All wool flannels in reds, blues,
.greys, also fancy plaids, just the
goods for children's wear.
IOC
27-in. plaids, all styles, were
12)e a yard.
a3""We sponge all dress goods
bought in our store.
150-152 South Howard S
MHITAaT DAHCIHG ACABEMY..
lloTlTinorc' fllncQ Mnnrtnv nrpnlllFTR.
K
8 o'clock; Advance Class Wednesday
evenings, 8 o'clock. Private Instruc
tions bv appointment. Mnslc fur
nished for parties, etc. Hall can be
rented lor dances; concerts, etc.
Call at Academy between 0 and 11
.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. "W. A.
Barron, residence, No. 701 East Mill
street.
FREHCH DRESS CUTTIHG SCHOOL
Over KeidBrjos. Shoe Store. Now Is the
time to learn how to cut and make
every style of ladles' and children's
garments. No limit to lessons.
Every lady Is Invited to cnll and In
vestigate our work.
EDWARDS & HARMON.
K.O.T.M. Dancing Academy, fehnmaclier Block
Mrs. Bertha Chrletman, Instructor; John
Mee, assistant. Beginners class Monday
evening, 7 to 8:30 p. m., dancing
balance of evening from 8:30 to 11
p. m. Private Instruction by appoint
ment. Teaching children society and fancy
dances a specialty. Class Saturday at 2 p.m.
For further Information apply at hall 2 to
4 p.m. and 7 to 8 p.m. or at residence, 603
High st. Morey's Orchestra.
SID MOKEY. General Manager.
THE WILCOX-BRUNER CO.
Loan money In any sum at lowest rates no
delay. Insist on nbstract when you pur
chase. We make them correct and reason
able. A burglar policy protects you, costs
little and gives satisfaction; accident,
cyclone, plate glass, boiler and employes
indemnity Insurance.
Phone 15. Office, 232 S. Main st.
Plumbing and Heating.
Repairing steam and hot water sys
tems and steam fitting a specialty.
Engelhari & Eckart
311 Mill St.
fe:S$:$:S:C:SpS&C
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..Shoes For Ladies..
Perfect Shoes at a Fair Price 4
We do not ask you $3.00 and $3.50 for these values, although that is about A
the price usually asked for them in" other cities where they carry Ladies' Fine i
Footwear. You not alone get an elegant fitting shoe, but shoes that make your
feet look well, no matter what size you wear, and combine the
r-crp?E:iAE: of style W
With the perfection of comfort and common sense. We make a specialty of jj
LADIES' FINE SHOES, and carry many new and exclusive makes, not obtain- jj
able elsewhere in this city. Low broad heels, smart military heels, and higher q
concaved heels, in every size and width. (j
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INQUISITOR
For County Sheriffs.
Searching Records For
Old Unpaid Fees.
Enjoin Barberton
Village Council.
Cuyahoga Falls Company Asks
For Heavy Damages.
Georgie Hailstock Wins Case
House News.
-Court
William H. Silcott, of Mt. Vernon ,
acts as inquistoi for ex-sheriifs.
He was at the court house iuesr
day going over old records in search
of fees due the ex-sheriffs in this aid
other counties.
He keeps a careful record of his
findings. Every county in the state
is visited. In this county he collec
ted a considerable sum due to sher
iffs in other places. Mr. Silcott has
been at the business for many years.
Injunction Asked.
The Akron & Cuyahoga Falls
Rapid Transit company has filed a
petition in Common Pleas court ask
ing that the Barberton village coun
cil be enjoined from passing an ordi
nance repealing an ordinance giving
It a franchise on Baird av. and
Wooster road.
Claims Damages.. .
The Hollow Stay Boltcompauy of
Cuyahoga Falls has flled'an answer
and cross-petition in the case com
menced by the Principle Forge com
pany. It alleges that the plaintiff
sent it an inferior grade of iron, and
that because of this, the goods man
ufactured from it were worth less.
This resulted In the loss of custom
ers. The defendants alleges it was
damaged $25,000.
Wife Wins.
After a hard fought case the widow
of Frank Hailstock jr. has treen giv
en the decision over the young man's
parents, Frank Hailstock sr. and
Hattie Hailstock. Judge Anderson
held that the father was guilty of
concealing assets valued at $198 and
that Mrs. Hailstock had embezzled
$126.50. Georgie Hailstock, the
widow, is given judgment for the
amount.'
Divorce Pleadings.
Ida Madison asks for a divorce, ali
mony and the custody of a child.
She alleges that -Harry H. Madison
is guilty of wilful absence
In the case of Lottie A. Coffey vs.
Frank F. Coffey, the wife has filed a
motion for alimony pending final
hearing.
Marriage Licenses.
Park T. Eobinson, Akron 32
Florence L. Allee, Akron 21
Harry E. Vial, Northfleld 23
Frankle L. Maxam, Northfleld ...83
Chnrles E. Roseman, Cleveland . 27
Grace L. Cramer, Akron 22
For Morbid Conditions take Beecham's
Pills. '
Ladles' $2 and $2.50 shoes, the finest
values ever offered in this city at
Stannard & Cooper's. See ad. on last
page today.
Millions for Improvements.
General Agent R. H. Wallace of
the Erie Is authority for the state
ment that $1,000,000 had been set
aside for improvements next year.
&
Miss Jule Cummins has accepted a position m our fl
Ladies' Department, and will be pleased to see her
friends and acquaintances.
Stannard
E- Market st.
One Door East of Steinbacher's Dru? Store.
Largest Exclusive Dry
Goods Store in Akron.
Golf Capes, latest styles,
largest assortment in city,
some of those elegant sam
ples left at big reduction.
Underwear
At no other store can you
get such values in Under
wear for men, women and
children as we give.
Large assortment
Dross Goods
We are offering some ex
traordinary values here.
155 and 157
South Howard street.
A Money Saving
To the Public.
I sell School Shoes of the wimc
reliable quality that yon find in
men's and women's footwear. This
is the kind that wears and the kind
to buy for the boys and girls. For
strengthand durabilityatevery point
of construction, makes the
Defiance Crack Proof School Shoe
For Boys, Misses and Children the
most durable aud reliable. Parents,
it will pay you to examine before
purchasing elsewhere.
Ladies' Fine Shoes leads all others
for style and durability. "
Men's Shoes, no better in the city
takingprice in consideration.
A full up-to-date line of Furnishing
goods at less than down town prices.
All styles of Rubber Goods aud
Felts.
SOUTH END SHOE STORE
Between Thornton and Yorls sts.
W. S. R0DENBAUGH
1 125 S. Main st.
LATE LOCAL.
SALOON PURCHASED John
Backe, for 10 years the bartender of
Frank Soil's saloon, lias purchased
the property.
AN ADDRESS Dr. Frank Mal
loy, pastor of Holy Name church,
Newburg, Cleveland, delivered au
excellent address on Temperance at
St. Vincent hall, Monday eveuing.
The lecture was well attended.
CHAUTAUQUA CIRCLE The
Chautauqua Literary and Scientific
Circle organized Monday at the
home of Mrs. E. B. Farrar, 705 East
Mill st. Mrs. Daniel Heifer was
elected president and Miss lone Hu
lett, secretary.
INVITED Akron Xiiedertafel has
been Invited to Canton, Nov. 21, by
Arion Singing society.
HALLOWE'EN SOCIAL The
Dorcas class of Grace Reformed
church, taught by Miss Minnie
Bauer, will give a Halloween social
at the home of Miss Clara Homer,
corner of Valley and Silver sts.,
this evening. A musical program
will be rendered aud light refresh
ments served.
NOT AUTHENTIC Referring to
the story that Henry A. Everett is
back of the Barberton, Doylestown
&Massillon Electric Railway Co.,
incorporated Saturday with a capi
tal stock of $50,000, local officials of
of Mr. Everett's railway system,
have nothing to say, beyond predict
ing that the story is not authentic.
Attend Democratic meeting at Tur
ner'hall, tomorrow night.
PSP.dSP
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THE AKRON SHOE CO.'S
Receiver's Sale
i ....Bargains is the Talk of the Town....
2 Enough misses' $2 and
o button shoes, to fit all the
J girls in Akron at
$2.50
little
75c a pair
Big lot of ladies' kid boots, $2 to
$5 grade, sizes 2 to 4, now
$1 a pair
One lot men's $0 and $5 shoes,
will close out at
$1 a Pair
Don't forget that this is the biggest sale ever held in Akron.
Every pair must be sold and every pair is a bargaiu.
seivor's
The Akron Shoe
832 South IVlain Street.
iouohot, Hunsi
Hardware and Stove Store.
To Suit the Most Fastidious
An Extra Purchase of Genuine
Imported London Specialties...
We have just received the LATEST in Fine Imported London
Fabrics for Fall and Winter Wear. They are beauties. The pat
terns cannot be duplicated. They will delight wearers of fine
clothes.
Hailer, -tH
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South
MINISTERS
Present at Akron District
Conference.
Much Interest Taken In Services
Two Committees Appointed.
Much interest is being displayed
in the 3Gth semi-annual session of
the Akron District conference of the
M. E. church.
Presiding Elder J. W. Robins, of
Warren, is presiding and Rev. W. F.
Wykoff, of Cristalville was elected
secretary. Two committee were ap
pointed as follows: Resolutions
D. Wr. Knight, H. H. Miller
and H. 'J. Jackson. Twen
tieth Century Thank Offering W.
H. Dye, W. D. Starkey and H. S.
Jackson.
The congregation of the North Hill
M. E. church last night numbered
125. The exercises opened with a
song service under the direction of
Rev. W. H. Talmadde, of Warren.
Rev. W. G. Lemmon, of Charleston,
delivered an eloquent sermon, after
which Rev. J. W. King conducted a
praise and consecration service. The
program was concluded by taking
testimony.
The ministers registered are : Pre
siding Elder J. W. Robbius, Rev. H.
S. Jackson, Rev. W. H. Talmadge,
Warren; Rev. W. L. Davidson, Rev.
D. W. Knight, Cuyahoga Falls;
Rev. W. E. Fetch, Rev. J. W. King,
Akron; Rev. H. H. Miller, Atwator;
Rev. W. F. Wykoff, Cristolville;
Rev. C. F. McGaha, Canfleld; Rev.
W. G. Lemmon, Charleston; Rev. I.
J. Harris, Garrettsville; Rev. W. 1).
Starkey, Kent; Rev. R. W. Gardner,
Newton Falls; Rev. E.J. Moore, Ra-
venna; Kov. m. u. scou, itev. &. j.
Baldwin, Talhnadge; Rev. Almon
Stockhau, Twinsburg; Rev. W. H.
Dye, West Farmington; Rev. H. H.
Scott, Northfleld; Rev. TV. L. Dick
son, Bedford; Rev. L. O.Etdridge,
Peninsula; Rev. TV. G. Harper,
Rootstown ; Rev. T. TV. Lane, Al
liance. The district stewards pres
ent are J. M. Stiill and B
ders of Warren nnd H.
Charleston.
t. '0" -
Hall of I.
Great special values in ladies' $2
and $2.50 shoes. See ad. on last page
today. Don't, fail to Ree them at'
Stannard & Cooper's. ,
!
Dropped Dead. '
Jacob Smith, 38 years of age, well '
known Franklin township farmer,
dropped dead Tuesday morning,
Heart failure caused death.
AV ANTED Work bya lnltldlo aged lmly
115 housekeeper or Ronerul work by week or
stain. lwMfts
WANTKD-Tounir ln.i.v itenoRn.phcr.
Mustuitohno homo knowledge, or book-
kretlne nnd thorouulily neauaintod with
tnnnil
office, work. Address, stating ox-
porlenco nnd salary wanted.
Stenographer,
caro injs bjjicu.
1UO-1U'
yfr; .mrari tomw.
"&s$$iggSS&&
If
is
cominsr to you, buy a pair
of the
English tan or black shoes for
$3.50
Ladies' gray boot? are cut $1.00
on every pair.
$5.00 grades now
$1.00 grades now.
$3.00
ale :
NICK HUBER
Receiver.
Co.
150 STOVES!
0H OUR
Sample Floor, and
No Two Alike!
See Our Line of
Natural Gas
Stoves and Ranges
We can also supply you with
Second-Hand Stoves if desired.
Everything in the stove line at
cker & Oo.'s
216-218 S. Main st.
Tailor
Howard s-fc-
OFFICERS
Of the C, A. & C. Railroad Are Com
ing to Akron.
The Pennsylvania company, which
recently absorbed the C, A. & C. R.
R., will take charge of its new ac
quisition tomorrow.
The Bates house on East Market
st. has been fitted up for division of
ficers and the majority of the offi
cials arrived today. The dispatchers
will come to Akron from Mt. Vernon
tonight aud tomorrow morning.
Foot Amputated.
Geo. Nash of Kent, aged 19 years,
attempted to jump a freight train In
the Erie yards today. He missed
his step and fell under the train. His
left foot was badly smashed. Dr. T.
O. Parks amputated his foot at the
ankle.
PERSONALS.
J. N. Miller is in Cleveland today
on business.
H. T. Willson Is attending to busi-.
ness in Canton today.
Miss Sadie Greenberger is the
guest of friends at Shelby.
H. Greenwood and family have re
moved from No. 151 Upson st. to No.
117 Hazel st.
J. R. Madden is entertaining his
mother, Mrs. John Madden, of Ply
mouth, Wis. Mrs. Madden and her
husband, (now deceased) were resi
hents of Akron 40 years ago.
Mr. andMrs. Edward Martin Beck
have taken a rsidence on Adolph
ave.. and will be "at home" on Wed
nesdays after November 14.
H, A. Campbell, Howard Hoskin
and Miss Grace M. Coler were the
guests of Miss Minnie Thomas in
Cleveland Sunday.
A. B Smith is in Cincinnati on
business.
Dr. Kuhns of Canton, is visiting
his daughter, Mrs. Geo. A. Barnes of
Adolph ave.
Misses Lucy H. Griffin and Ruth
j iioomis enieriainuu oo oi men jiiu
and gentlemen friends Monday night
at Miss Grimn's borne, iuu srown
av - Dancing and games were the
amusements. Refreshments consist-
I ,
inc of apples, doughnuts and cider
were served,
thirty friends surprised Mr. and
, , . A. , , ,,,
Mrs. M. Werley at their home, 111
Berg st.. Monday evening in honor
0f their 25th wedding anniversary.
The evening was very pleasantly
passed. Mr. and Mrs. Werley were
-presonted with some pretty presents.
Luncheon was serveu.
Henry- Baum.
Herbert N. Henry of 813 Bowery
sU and Miss Sadio Baum or Cleve-
land were married Monday at Cleve-
i-mri. The newly married couple
""" .'. . . .7,
will make their iuture nome in iniB
I cuy.
Gents' please take notice,
vou want to get more than
A MISTAKE, SAYS ORVIS.
Tb Oil Operator CMaiius lie Was Not
Guilty of Forserj E11U Hold For a.
Further Hearing Without Bail.
New Yore. Oct. 31. William F. El
lis, a Boston promoter, accused qf com
plicity in the larceny ou Oct. 5 of $15,
000 from the First National tunk of
Washington, Pa., Was rearraigned in
police court and committed without bail
until today. Oashler 0. S. Ritchie of
the First National bank, Washington.
Pa., and James S. Hammond, a borough
policeman of the tamo place, appeared
in court against Ellis. Cashier Ritchie
testified that the 45,000 had been given
to T. J.-Vandergnft, who has an office
in the building of that name in Pitts
burg. The witness testified further that
after forgeries had been discovered and
bogus promissory notes had been repu
diated by E. .L. earlier x (Jo., uanKers,
of Baltimore, whose Mcmature was at
tached, Vaiidergrift, in the presence of
Jillis ana an the ollice or tne iormer,
claimed to nave sent Ellis certain
drafts.
Since tlus statement was made, on
tno l'Jth iust., Mr. Ritchio admitted
the bank with which he is connected
had received all of the money back
with the exception of about $13,000.
The attorneys for Ellis made a strenu
ous effort to secure the discharge of the
prisoner. Magistrate Deuel, though ex
pressing the opinion that the case
ajraiusc Ellis was not very 6trong, de
cided to hold him tor a time for the
purpose of allowing the complaininc
witnesses further opportunity to pro
duce additional evidence.
Chicago, Oct. 31. C. B. Oms, the
Pennsylvania oil operator who has been
arrested here in connection with the
forgery of papers for 30,000 in Wash
ington, Pa.', lelt for Pittsburg in cus
tody of an eastern officer. His wife
and son will remain in Chicago, be
lieving Mr. Orvis will have little trouble
in proving his innocence.
"There is a-big mistake somewhere,"
said Orvis. "If there has been any
forgery committed I am. one of the vic
tims. I ani sure, however, I will be
cleared when I reach Washington."
KILLED A WOMAN SPECTATOR.
Bullet Went Wild Tired by a lugltlve
From Justice.
Iroxton, O., Oct. 31. O. P. Moore of
Green River, Ky., resisted arrest for
disorderly conduct and a running fight
with the officers ensued. Moore emptied
a 88-caliber revolver and one bullet,
which went wild, passed through the
window of a resideuce, killing Mrs.
Lot Heuthorn, wife of a clothing sales
man, who was watching the fight. ,
Moore was finally captured after ho
had received slight wounds in the head
and legs. Threats of lynching were
made and Moore pleaded piteously for
protection. Tho "excitement quickly
subsided when Moore had been lodged
in jail. '
PLACED IN THE TOMB.
Remains of General Henry Best Near
Those of Hi Old Chief Presi
dent at the Funeral.
Washington, Oct. 31. General Guy
V. Henry was given military burial at
Arlington, his grave being close to the
Temple of Fame and close to that of
his old commander. General Crook.
The president and secretary of war and
other members of tho cabinet attended
the services both at the church and at
the cemetery. The military escort con
sisted of a battery of artillery, Troop I
of the Third cavalry, now stationed at
Fort Myer, vrhere General Henry was
once in command, and tho members of
the Gny V. Henry garrison, a colored
veterans association comprising many
of the old troopers of the Tenth cav
alry who served under Henry in the
west.
St. John's church, where the first
service was held, was crowded and the
chancel was filled with flowers, con
spicuous among them was a great white
wreath from the executive mansion.
The president aud Secretary Root came
together to the church. There were
present also Secretary Hay, Assistant
Postmaster General Heath, Adjutant
General Corbin, General Fitzhngh Lee
and many other of General Henry's old
friends in the service. Tho pallbearers
were General J. M. Wilson, chief of
engineers; Judce Advocate General
Lieber. General A. W. Greely. chief
signal officer, and Generals Frank, Rug
gles and Bernard.
FROM SHOTS AND DISEASE,
Ctoueral Otis Sends a List of Dead From
the Philippines Names of
Wounded.
Washington, Oct. 31. The war de
parment received the following casualty
hst from General Otis, dated Manila,
Oct. 28:
Killed Civilian, on tug Oceania,
river Chico, Pampanga, Oct. 32. John
D. Dean, blacksmith; Twenty-first in
fantry, at Calamba, Oct. 23, Company
I. George Mitchell. Wounded Civilian
employe, on tug Oceania, river Chico,
Pampanga, Oct. 22, W. P. Chamverlaiu.
severe; Twenty-first infantry, at Ca
lamba, Company B, Corporal Amezee
Elliott, shoulder, moderate; 3d, D. Er
nest Kuowles, thigh, severe; George
bruitli, knee, severe.
Following deaths since last report:
Uraemia, Oct. 1, William E.Fauber, K,
S.'icth infantry; epilepsy, 0th, Edgar A.
Keeuey, E, Nineteenth mtantry; drown
ing, accidental, 10th, John L. Hand, M,
Fourth cavalry; pueumouia, 10th, James
Hart, oiler, ship Torktown; gastro en
teritis, Michael Darry, H, Twenty-first
infantry; pulmonary tuberculosis, 2lst,
Robert H. Smith, E, Twelfth infantry;
anemia, 22d, Charles H. Slater. B,
Twenty-first infantry; gunshot wound,
Accidental, C3d, Frauk Gravelly, H,
Twenty-seventh infantry; dysentery,
acute, " Corporal Edward Harris, F,
Twenty-first infantry; 24th, Charles
Skinner, H, Fourth infantry; dysentery,
chronic, Alexander M. Culrose, K,
Fourth infantry; 27th, Robert M. Rich
wine, E, Thirty-seventh infantry; diar
rhoea, chronic, 30th, Edward S. Brace,
L, Twelfth infantry.
FRIARS ORDERED FROM GUAM.
Captain Leury Would Allow Only One
to Heinaln.
Washington. Oct. 31. Tho navy de
partment received a report from Captain
Leary. the naval governor of the island
of Guam, in the Ladrones. The presi
dent himself has read tho report.
Captain Leary soon learned that his
authority as governor was being sub
verted and every ono of the measures of
reform which he proposed was being
Cofeated by the hostilo influence of the
friars. He ordered them out of tho
island, saying ho would give them
transportation.
Thut left but one friar on the island
and ho was a man whose character and
reputation was such as to convince Cap
tain Leary of bis fitness to remain.
"IVIara wants but little here below."
But one of the most important things he does
want is an Overcoat.
WE HAVE lined up an unmatchable stock of
every conceivable new fabric, style, color
and make up of
Overcoats
Garments that stand at the head in excel
lence of fit, wearing quality aud faultless styles.
PRICE
$5 to $25
J. Koch & Co.
Akron's Greatest Clothiers.
mrmimfmm(mm)(m(mmuim(mm)(m)mm)m
MiUtflBNlWWlMWWMlWNlUMlUMiintMiUMlMMlMMlMMlWMM
Dague Bros. & Co.
-
Curtain Department
irs
Curtains
A pair. Regularly sold at $1.00. Other splendid values at $1.00,
$1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and np.
BobinOt Ftu-fflod Curtains are the
swell window drapery.
Our Curtain Department is larger
and better equipped than ever before.
IHottingham Lace Curtains, full
size, from 75c a pair up. Irish Point Curtains, Real Swiss Cur
tains, Point de Esprit Curtains and Brussels Net Curtains.
We believe it will be to your interest to look through our
stock before making any purchases.
Wednesday
Special Sale Daisy Carpet
J Sweeoers at
KLI
m .
asme Bros. & Co. I
1.1)
if There's Much in a Hat.
(n)n It has more to do with the personal appearace of the wearer than fi
m any other article of apparel. m
m AU IN, - I
m Can't wear the same style hat. We have many styles .
Good Mats II
II That feel comfortable on the head. We sell good hats.
!l Do You Need a MLat?
ifM Look atour lines of $2.00 and $3.00 hats in soft and
if 8tiff-
1 Ganyard & IVIyors
a Reliable Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers.
1 118 and 120 Main Street.
BMrg
Special Reductions
IVIacdo on Alt
- Golf and Walking Hats
New line of...
Trimmed Hats at Popular Prices
A complete line of
Corsest and Gloves
AOlF" & BECK.
130 South Howard St.
WE WILL HAVE A SPECIAL SHOW
OF WINTER MILLINERY THIS WEEK!
Some now pattern, direct from Paris. Romember
the P. Centemeri Kid Glove Agency.
J. AA
mom
''
,&$,
IN -
Ruffled 7EC
Morning
10c each
i
1
LITTLE, j

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