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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, December 05, 1895, Image 3

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That’s the way it is now. lmean
what I say exactly. PANTS
that have been six dollars
and fifty cants you can get
them now
Made to Your Measure
955.°o y
at the PANT-ERY.
Al Wilson,
1903,12 Second Avenue, i
And the People A re iOr Him.
Papers which three weeks ago wouldn’t
support Johnston for anything are now
declaring for him for governor. How
beautifully the organized machinery
works! A whisper and a nod, and—the
boss saunt the word. See?—Alabama Al
• • *
The People Are All Right.
Yes, the people are all right. The near
er you come to the people the nearer you
get to the right lines. The people are de
termined that the rule-or-ruin few shall
not, by their contrivances, prevail over
the wishes of the many. This means
the nomination and election of Joe John
ston.—Huntsville Argus.
• • •
No Successful Opposition.
The Herald does not agree with its
able contemporary, the Ashville Aegis,
In Its prediction that Captain Johnston
will have successful opposition in the
race for the nomination. We do not be
lieve now that there Is a man in the state
who will enter the race for anything fur
ther than establishing a name In political
circles, hoping that toe future may bear
him fruit.—Union Springs Herald.
• • »
The Mobile Register Should Take Notioe.
The Journal is waiting for the Mobile
Register to discover that on the occasion
of Captain Johnston’s recent visit to the
city that the captain called on the gov
ernor in company with his friend, State
Treasurer Craig Smith. The governor
had his private secretary, Captain Val
den, present at the little seance. This
ought to furnish the Register with suffi
cient circumstantial evidence to make
out its case against the governor and the
captain that they are In a combine.—
Montgomery Journal.
• • •
Doubtful iflt Finds Its Man.
The Advertiser's coup d'etat, which
come out after the late elections, has
been sidetracked. Governor Oates is out
In a speech declaring he will not be a
candidate for governor, and will not ac
cept the nomination. So the Advertiser
must nominate some other man. Here
tofore the people have had their candi
date and the Advertiser has had Its can
didate. and it has always triumphed In
the fight by forcing by diplomatic skill
Its candidate on the people. But all good
things must have an end as well as evil
ones. The Advertiser has great reason
to rejoice over Its former triumphs. It
speaks volumes for the power and In
fluence of that great newspaper organ,
but It ought to be satisfied with Its
fonner victories and follow the people
Jn the coming contest; otherwise It may
lose its prestige, which has been of so
much value to It in the past. It may
press its claims a hit too far and fall very
hard. Indeed, the little fall It has Just
experienced In pressing Governor Oates'
claims to a point where most of Its gold
allies left It alone ought to be a warning.
The Mobile Register, the Birmingham
News, the Anniston Hot Blast and the
Huntsville Argus refused to go with the
Advertiser In pressing Governor Oates'
clslms after Capt. Joseph F. Johnston
announced his candidacy. But, notwith
standing this, (he Advertiser says the
gold standard men must have ano!h“r
candldate--another demand for harmony,
we suppose, such as the Advertiser Is
accustomed" to making. We doubt If tills
great organ can find its man.—Progres
sive Age.
• * •
The Advertiser Ingenious.
The Journal has never doubted the
ability of the Montgomery Advertiser,
but has always questioned Its methods
and judgment. It Is quite Ingenious 111
Its methods and effective In Its assaults
upon opponents because of Its Ingenious
methods. Here Is a fair Illustration of
Its methods of attack. In today's Issue
It says: “The Cherokee Sentinel, one of
the most radical populist papers In the
state, proposes honest elections' as the
first and foremost plank 111 that party's
platform, and the free coinage of silver
as the second. The State Herald, Cap
tain Johnston's mouthpiece, proposes to
make free silver the first, and a ‘fair and'
honest' vote the second. The difference
between the two papers. It will be seen.
Is merely the relative importance of the
two planks; they are really together.”
Now. to a person—even a person of more
than ordinary Intelligence—tills looks
like a center shot, and Is calculated to
demoralize Johnston's friends and put
them to rout. Hut let the reader stop a
minute and think, and he will readily see
how Illogical and liow very ridiculous
It Is. and how absurd the position In
which the Advertiser has placed Itself.
Now. really, what harm can there be In
the free silver advocates having two
such planks In their platform as one de
claring for free silver and the other for
honest elections? Both of these planks
have been Inserted In the state demo
cratic platform by former democratic
slate conventions, and the esteemed Ad
vertiser has hitherto regarded them ns
very good democratic planks. if the
populists chose to take two very good
planks In the democratic platform and
adopt them, more’s the credit to them
and to the democratic party, from which
It steals Us two planks. But let’s take
another view' of it. Suppose the demo
cratic state convention declares for the
single gold standard and dishonest elec
tions. and yet this is what the Advertiser,
by Inference, would have the party do,
what would be the result? No one doubts
what would be the result. And this Is
not what the Advertiser would have the
party do unless It sought and Invited Us
defeat. How many people are dally mis
led by Just such Ingenious assaults upon
all opposition, simply because they have
not got time to stop and think.—Mont
gomery Journal.
• • •
The Register's Inconsistency.
The Opelika Kvening News thusly
handles the Mobile Register without
The Register says;
"One needs no gift of prophecy to ena
ble him to foresee that If Captain John
ston be nominated by the democratic
party for governor of Alabama the dem
erratic party will be defeated by the re
ptibhean-pQDUlist combination.”
If the Register had not been bo anxious
to promote the political aspirations of its
townsman for the senate it surely would
not have penned the above sentence. To
show the fallacy, not to say the absurdi
ty, of the argument we have only to sub
stitute the name of Gov. W. C. Oates for
that of Captain Johnston. Have the
populists and republicans any more love
for Governor Oates than they have for
Captain Johnston? Has Governor Oates
ever pandered to the prejudices of either
the republicans or populists? If so, when
and where? If the argument has any
force against the nomination of Captain
Johnston, it is much stronger against
the nomination of Governor Oates. Cap
tain Johnston is in favor of the free coin
age of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1, and
Governor Oates is not. The populists
agree with Captain Johnston on this
point and disagree with Governor Oates.
Yet the Register was rampant fov the
nomination of Governor Oates to succeed
himself. None so blind as they who will
not see.
The Register goes on to say:
"Captain Johnston Is not enough of a
free-silvor-or-bust politician to attract
a single dyed-in-the-wool populist. He
is recognized by them as one of us—a
man who is a democrat from conviction
and who will under all circumstances
g!v8 his support to the party nominees.
The populists have no use for that kind
of man.”
Does Governor Oates differ from Cap
lain Johnston in this respect? Is he les3
faithful than Captain Johnston to the
democratic party? Will the Register an
swer? If lie is not less faithful to his
party, will the populists or republicans
vote for him? And if they will not vote
for him how can he be elected governor?
Yet the Register show'ed its temper be
cause Governor Oates refused to be a
candidate before the convention for re
nomination. "Consistency thou art a
* * •
Why Not Have Harmony?
For several months past there has been
talk In all portions of Alabama about the
importance of having harmony In the
ranks of the democratic party In next
year’s state election. This talk hits been
indulged In by those who favor the free
and unlimited coinage of sliver and those
wiio favor the single gold standard. For
several months It seemed that a repeti
tion of the Gate s-Johnston contest was
to he had, ami this was mainly the causu
of the expressions In favor of harmoniz
ing the difference* in the party sufficient
ly to agree on a candidate for governor
without having a bitter contest inside
the party.
Governor Oates has positively and
finally declined to become a. candidate
for governor. This leaves no candidate
In the state except Capt. Joseph F. John
ston. and affords the party an opportuni
ty to unite on him as its candidate for
Captain Johnston is a man who Is in
every way worthy to serve as Alabama's
chief executive. He is recognized as one
of the best, business men in the state,
and certainly no other Alabamian has
done more work for his party than has
Captain Johnston. Then why the neces
sity of drafting another candidate?
When there is no one else asking to be
governor, why the necessity of bringing
a pressure t.o force the candidacy of an
other man?
These are pertinent, questions, and nre
being answered by many who do not
agree with Captain Johnston fully In his
financial views by declaring that no oth
er candidate should be brought out. but
that the party should unite In an effort
to elect him over the combined opposition
of the republicans and populists.—Jack
sonville Republican.
* * •
Let the Fight Go On.
“Let the fight go on, but let it he con
ducted without rancor, and above all let
It be understood that the contest ends
with the nomination and that every dem
ocrat will loyally support the nominee
of our convention.”
The above la the closing sentence of an]
editorial in the Advertiser. It wants the
"tight to go on, but wants it to be con
ducted without rancor.” How is this
possible when the gold monometallists
persist In virtually calling the silvcritcs
a set of fools and Its leaders a set of place
seekers? "And above all let It be under
stood that the contest ends with the
nomination.” Of course those who par
ticipate in the convention will, ns honor
able men, abide by I he nomination. But
what about those who are read out of the
partv by the Advertiser and its followers
and not allowed to vote in the primaries?
There are thousands of these, and with
out them it is impossible to elect any
democrat as the successor of Governor
Oates. It can safely he counted on that
there are at least one-half the white men
In Alabama In favor of restoring silver
to the same position it occupied In 1873.
How then does the Advertiser and its fol
lowers expect to elect a democrat? Will
they countenance and advocate Daiiui
box Stuffing as in the days when the con
test was between white men on the one
tilde and negroes and a few carpet-bag
gers and scalawags on the other? The
contest now is between white men and
white men, good citizens arid good citi
zens. The policy of the Advertiser. If
successful, will surely disrupt the party
and turn the government over to the re
publicans. In saying this we do not
mean to countenance any desertion from
Ihe democratic ranks.
As for ourselves, we shall fight the gold
hug element until a nomination is made.
Bui after that time we shall advocate
the election of any democrat that may
he nominated.—Opelika Evening News.
* • •
"On With the Fight.”
In order that our readers may get a
full Insight Into the sayings and doings
of some of the leading democratic dailies
of Alabama at this critical Juncture, the
Argus reproduces on its first page, in its
entirety, a forceful editorial from the
Birmingham State Herald of Friday. It
shows the reckless and defiant drift of
the Montgomery Advertiser and Mobile
Register (In the face of Captain John
ston's practically assured nomination),
in a startling hut true light. There must
be more than any ordinary prompting
for the desperate tone of these two Jour
nals There are many other equally con
sistent and faithful advocates of the gold
standard who do not view the situation
In this Jaundiced and destructive light.
The Argus, while an earnest supporter
of Mr. Cleveland's financial policy, recog
nizes In the strained and far-fetehed is
sue presented by the Register and Ad
vertiser in regard to a strictly stale
campaign, a degree of proscriptive in
tolerance, which It condemns in common
with Ihe great majority of the people,
without qualification. If there Is any
doubt In any one's mind about the per
sonal malignity which stimulates the
Advertiser, for instance, let him read the
following, which appeared like the wire
tipped cracker of a hull whip, at the end
of an editorial of Friday assailing some
recent pacific utterances of Governor
"On with the fight to the finish. It Is
for the best. There can be no mouthing
after a hard fight and a clean licking.
The Advertiser has no sort of misgiving
a* to Ihe wisdom of this policy, or as to
the outcome of the contest. The right
will prevail. Parly loyaity will be up
held. Mutineers will be rebuked. Selfish
leaders will be disciplined into line. In
sincere demagogues will be shamed Into
silence. The party will be stronger for
the tussle."
Note the phrases—"on with the fight,
"mutineers" and such! Who would imag
ine that these refer to party brethren
whose ranks outnumber those of the
hari-kari way of thinking, set forth in
the Register and Advertiser, as much as
forty to one?
The spirit and Intent of all this Is de
plorable, but it cannot be that the demo
cratic masses will succumb before It.
When even Governor Oates stumbles into
a praise-v jrthy spirit this fierce inter
necine blade leaps forth from the Adver
tiser. It is not difficult to see who is the
real “mutineer!”—Huntsville Argus.
• • •
Keep Up With the Great Majority.
The few state Journals which seem to
feel constrained to continue their oppo
sition to the nomination of Capt. Joseph
F. Johnston for governor may depend
upon it that they are far away from
the well nigh universal sentiment within
the ranks of the democratic partj* In Ala
bama. The tide is so strong toward
Johnston as the best, safest and surest
solution of the gubernatorial problem
that there is no mistaking it. There
would not be found within the entire
state enough of those democrats of any
body-to-beat-Johnston kind to form a
faction—no, not even a small faction
worthy of the name. They are over
estimating themselves, and by their au
dacious noisiness they have persuaded
themselves that their numbers are great
er and their ranks more compact than
Who Is the man they are to lead forth
for the altar to sacrifice? A week has
passed since the labor of finding some
other than Governor Oates was begun
and not even a single name has been
paraded. No good ground has been given
for their continued effort to divide and
dismember the party; for this would be
the only certain result of their proposed
plan. They cannot in their hearts be
laying a predicate to depart from the
tents which have so long shielded th^m
and theirs. No. we cannot for a moment
believe this. Rut as far as within them
lay they are injuring their party, white
we are sure they do not intend it. Dem
ocratic brethren, you must come along
with the great majority of your people.—
Huntsville Argus.
speciaTmusical service.
On Sunday evening next a special mu
sical Thanksgiving service will be held in
the Church of the Advent. The choir
will be augmented and will render full
evensong to special festive music. All
are invited. Service commences at. 7:30
o'clock. The music includes Thanksgiv
ing hymns.chanted Psalms,Lloyd’s Mag
nifeat and Nunc Dlmlttis, "The Heav
ens Are Telling." by Hayden, and a jugal
chorus; “O Give Thanks," written by Mr.
J. Morton Boyce, the organist, who will
accompany the service and render organ
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castoria.
If you need a hat rack, of
fice desk, side board, rocker
or anything m the furniture
line give us a call.
1816 and 1818 2d avenue.
_ 11-28-tf
The first cars in the morning leave as fol
lows: ^
From Cleveland.... .5:50
From Twelfth avenue.6:05
From South Highlands.5:30
From North Highlands.6:00
From Avondale.5:30
From Avondale, second car.5:48
From Fountain Heights.5:48
From Fountain Heights, second car.6:00
One hour later on Sundays.
Late Car8.
Leave Second avenue for—
North Highlands.11:30 p m
Fountain Heights.11:00 p m
Avondale.11:00 p m
Cleveland. ..11:30 p m
Twelfth avenue.11:00 p m
South Highlands.11:00 p m
South Highlands.11:30 p m
South Highlands.12:01 a m
12-1-tf _
Good fishing at East Lake.
i2-i-tr _
The funeral services of Mrs. Crowe will
take place from the Central Presbyterian
church at 11 o’clock this morning.
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
31-5-11 _
Oyster cocktails at the Met
ropolitan bar._I^I-12-lf
Atlanta Exposition - Improved Railway
Tickets are on sale via the Southern
railway to Atlanta on account of the ex
position at rate of $3.80 for the round
trip, good returning within seven days
from date of sale, and $5.55 for the round
trip, good returning within fifteen days
from date of sale, and $7.55 for the round
trip, good returning until January 7, 1896.
The exposition is now open in full force
and every one should take advantage of
the opportunity to attend.
Three trains dally. Birmingham to At
No. 38 Lv Blr. 5:55 am. Ar Atlanta 11:40 am
No. 36 Lv Bir. 3:35 pm. Ar Atlanta 8:55 pm
No. 12 Lv Blr. 12:15 am. Ar Atlanta 6:55 am
All trains carrying Pullman sleeping
Effective October 6, the Southern has
added another train to the service be
tween Atlanta and New York. The “Ex
position Flyer” leaves Atlanta ait 4 p. m.
and arrives at Washington at 11:45 a. m.
and New York at 6:23 p. m. Only twen
ty-five hours from Atlanta to New York.
Returning train leave3 New York via
Pennsylvania railroad at 11 a. m. and ar
rives Atlanta 10:20 following morning.
Train will be a solid vestibule of Pull
man drawing room sleepers between New
York, Washington and Atlanta and first
class vestibule coaches between Atlanta
and Washington.
The schedule of No. 36, known as the
"United States Fast Mall,” has been
changed between Atlanta and Washing
ton, lessening the time out between At
lanta and New York. Train now leaves
Atlanta at 11:15 p. m. and arrives Wash
ington at 9:40 p. m., New York 6:23 a. m.
For Information apply to
L. A. SHIPMAN. T. P. A..
10-10-tf 2201 First Avenue.
A marriage license was issued yester
day to Mr. James Bailey and Miss Sallie
Inferior Criminal Court.
Rachel Walker, disorderly conduct; $5.
T. A. Wheat, disorderly conduct; $.r>.
Charles Walker, refusing to work after
sentence: $5.
W. Dudley, minor visiting saloons; $5.
Gus Black, vagrancy, $5.
Henry Greer, petit larceny; $10 and
8. Hymes, assault and battery; $5.
Maggie Williams, petit larceny; $15.
Charles Woodew, trespass; $5.
The Most Miserable Man.
"The most miserable man is the one who
Is all the time anxious about his health.”
Use Paine’s celery compound, and keep
well and strong. It Is not like ordinary
remedies—It is medicine. Try It.
John Vary,
Attorney at Law aad Solicitor io Chancery.
Office No. 11 First National Bank
Building, Birmingham, Ala.
10-22-lm . __..‘■Is?.iii_
The Secret of Contentment.
The most contented people are those
whq abide by the old and tried; the old
Is so-Satisfactory that the new cannot
offer #ny Inducement for a change. Now
that 14 just why Simmons Liver Regula
tor has maintained Its popularity these
manjf'years, notwithstanding the many
Imitations and unscrupulous dealers who
have done everything possible to draw
the people away from Simmons Liver
Regulator. The people of the south have
too much good sense to turn away from
an old friend, especially when the old
friend is so far superior to everything
that is new. To take Simmons Liver
Regulator means a long life and a happy
life. Hut 'twill be a short life and a mis
erable one to any who allow themselves
to be persuaded by dishonest dealers to
take any of the Imitations or counter
feits. Stick to the old friend with the
Red Z on the package, the real simon
pure article.
f~VNCE MORE in harmony
” with the world, 2000
completely cured men are
6inging happy praises for
the greatest, grand
est and most suc
cessful cure for sex
ual weakness and.
lost vigor known to
medical science. An
> account of this won
derful discovery, in
book form, with ref
erences and proofs,
will be sent to suf
ferlng men (sealed) free, r ml manly vigor
permanently restored. Failure Impossible.
Pioneers of Low Prices,
December 25th Is
Xmas Day.
Of course, we all know that; we also know
that most people wait till it is practically
too late to make their purchases for the
holidays. Our advice Is for you to do It
now—this week—while our stock is com
plete, besides you’ll avoid being in the awful
rush of buyers. Many of you will remember
the crowds we had last year, and you may
expect much larger crowds this year, for
times are better, and everybody feels happy,
including ourselves.
Hui lias mils.
Our store Is crowded with them, suitable
for old'and young, rich and poor; and the
advantages of early choice cannot be over
Suits or Overcoats,
Hats ant Umbrellas,
Silk Neckw ar and
Boots and Shoes.
Ladies’ and Misses’ Garterettes,
Ladies’ and Misses’ Shoes,
Ladies’ Waists,
Ladies’ Evening Slippers.
Boy’s suits, knee pants and shoes, fancy
suspenders, gloves etc.
ornamented with a beautiful photo gravure
of the Jefferson county court house, given
free and mailed free to any address. Send
in your name for one.
Branch of J. L. Chalifoux. Lowell. Mass.
This pleasant and perfect remedy, so
delightful to take, so refreshing and ex
hilarating, stands in highest favor with
lal who know It best, as the greatest of all
medical remedies for both sexes, of all
ages and in all conditions.
It will give you APPETITE
It will give you restful, refreshing SLEEP.
It will stimulate your DIGESTION.
It will restore your NERVOUS ENERGY.
It will put your KIDNEYS in perfect order.
It will purify your Blood.
It will change yonr weakness into STRENGTH.
It will bring you out of sickness into HEALTH.
Manufactured Only By
The Atlanta Chemical Co., Atlanta, Ga,
Write for 48-Page Book, Mailed Free.
Use Germeteur Pills for Constipation and
Germetcur Cough Syrup for Coughs and
Colds. 10-15-tu-thu-sat-wky-ly
lO-G-su-tue-thurs-eow • wky-lyr
1 Idling and Blind, Bleedingor Protruding Pile* field al oaa* la
DR. BO-8AN-KO'8 PILE REMEDY. H.op. ivh
iug. abtorbE tuoiora. A positive cure. Circular* sent Ire*. Price
Mo. i>ruiil,u or aoii. DU. UOSAhAO. Pklla., Pa.
j Dry Goods & Millinery Company,
2022 First Avenue.
Jackets! Jackets!
Bargain Silr. in l.nrcc Size Jackets.
We have too many and must sell them out.
This sale includes sizes 38, 40, 42, 44, 4G bust
All wool Heaver Jacket, Mark and blue;
melon and mandolin sleeves. Worth $7.50
All wool heavy Cheviot Jackets, black;
new sleeves, ripple back. Worth $9.50.
All wool rough effect Jacket; new sleeves.
Worth $12.00.
All wool diagonal Jacket, very suitable*'
for mourning wear. Worth $11.50.
All wool Astraclian Jacket, silk lined.!
Worth $15.00. I
Copes ! Cape« ! Capes ! -
Two hundred new Capes for next week. Every express brings us new
Capes. Full assortment of single and double Capes. All lengths in
cloth, plush, velour and silk velvet.
All wool double Cape, trimmed with vel
vet collar, medium weight, in black, blue
and tan.
Heavy weight black double cape In doe
skin cloth, perfectly plain and a few
trimmed with handsome satin cord.
Worth $6.50.
Plush cape, full sweep, trimmed with
fur. Worth $7.50.
Velour cape, trimmed with thlbet fur,
silk lined, 150 inch sweep. Worth $12.50.
Velour cape, handsomely jet embroider
ed. thlbet trimmed, 150 inch sweep.
Worth $10.50.
Plush cape, trimmed with thlbet fur, 100
inch sweep. Worth $10.00.
The Trade Palace
All this season’s goods in plain and rough effects at actual
New York cost. The weather was too warm and we are over
stocked, consequently they will be closed out as above stated.
of those fine Berlin Cape6 that are
worth from $15 to I25 apiece
will be sold this week for $7.50
to $12.50 each.
Diagonal Double Capes, worth
15 .00 each, to be closed cut at
Dress Paterns,
500 Dress Patterns for holiday
presents in Cheviot, Serges, Hen
riettas' and Fancy Novelties from
$3.50 to $5.75 complete.
SO Dozen
Ladies’ Vests, extra heavy q ua
ity, at 15c each.
lOO Dozen
Ladies’ Seamless Fast Black
Hose at 12 1-2C, worth 20c.
Boy’s Juvenile Suits of the very
best make, such as you pay in
the clothing houses $5, $6 and
>7 a suit, you can buy them at
the Trade Palace for $2.40 to
$3.75 a suit.
Infant’s Cashmere and Eiderdown Cloaks
At 50 Cents on tlie Dollar.
in English Sateens at 58c apiece.
1921 and 1923 Second Avenue, Birmingham, Ala.
SPECIALIST, Private Diseases.
Steiner Bank Buldling, corner First Ave
nue and 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
The oldest, best equipped and most suc
cessful institution of Its kind in the South.
I Established in the city of Birmingham,
* Ala., August 3, 1887.
■ Office Hours—8:30 a. m. to 12 m., 1:30 to
5:30 p. m. Sunday, 10 a. m . to 12 m.
The Specialist who treats thousands of patientB has more experience than the
physician who occasionally practices on one.
The indisputable fact that Dr. Holloway is the only physician in the South con
trolling suflicient practice in private troubles, such as Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Oleet.
Stricture, Bad Blood, Skin and Bladder Diseases, Ulcers, Womb Troubles, etc., to
devote his whole time to their cure is sufficient evidence of his great experience
and successful treatment.
Special attention is given to the treatment of unfortunates suffering from
early imprudence, errors of youth, loss of vitality, loss of manhood, sexual de
bility, or any of its maddening effects.
GET WELL and enjoy life as you should. Many men and youths are today
occupying subordinate positions In life who. If they were able to exercise their
brain power to its full and natural capacity, would Instead be leaders.
If you live in or near the city, call at my Private Dispensary. If at a distance,
write me your trouble, enclosing stamp for reply.
My book on private diseases and proper question lists will be sent to anyone on

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