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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, February 10, 1847, Image 2

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n i heti. bmifrl' seclhrx
quesi ot folo, t I a that 0ec e
ilit or u -CS'ia ii letesfatingeqs A I0.
ordiaice."Sgerf 'n a
terrItorybeo 3630 a e 0
quote the languig ofiheG it na a e
strictive of slvery in thie wh jg ptht ter?
ritory ceded by Vitgihl a pa t"-be ab
surd. ,thaL t% ordinance was substantially
violated. by the'Missouri Cornpronila.Lind
shall those Who stickle in Congresi sfor the
ihviolability ,of. publ:6 conpacts jusilfy
Setting aside the essentialcoirdition of .the
Virginia act of cession,.and ni refuso. to
extend that Compromise which restiresi
but only. to a limited e etihis condiio ?
There is sopnethingi6 coitmradictorui!rnis
course of legislation that nothing but in
terest or popular subserviency can explai
it.-Char. Ev:. News.
From the Now Orleans Delta
FRom GENERAL TAidiR's Divisiot.
March of the Army-{Gin. Lan e-Liffi
culties of the March-Decaription of
country-Operating on the. Alcalde pj
Linarcs'-Villa Grande-Halt, mn uster,
and inspection-Signal Fies-tapture
o the RearGuard-Music andMexicans
-Town of Hidalgo,-Capt May's Report
-Vicoria-Junction of Generals Tay.
or and P'attcrson, *c. #.c.
VICTORIA, (Maxico.) JAN. 4, 1847.
Dea. 23d-This mrorning-we were visit.
ed with a heavy Scotch mist, which is not
unusual here, and will vet a blanket or tent
thro' nearly as quick as a regular rain; this
added much to the weight of the tents amid
other baggage; which. with the slippery
state of the road, rendered travelling diffi
Left Monterey at eight and a half o'clock
A. M. - Gen. Lane, with one regiment of
Indiana Volunteers, had just'arrived from
Camargo. Ite was ordered to return after
the necessary rest, and to station a part of
the road, and at the posts. The 2d Ken
tuckians had left. Great praise is accord
ed to the General for the promptness with
which he repaired to Monterey, and was
not the Commander-in-Chief well satisfie:1
tkat lie leaves that place in perfect securi
ty, he would doubtless have given Lane
the privilege of remaiting.
. Col.Harney was ordered this morning to
S- aremain behind us altogether, and take com.
mand of all the mounted men. After look
ing at the nature of the country in the val
ley ofGaudaloupe, lie has permisaion to
proceed to Saltillo, and if there is any
chance for a fight in that vicinity, he will
get in it-perhaps go to the Salada for it.
Dec. 24th.-We made an unusunly car
lystart this morning from ourencampmen.
14 miles below Munterey. As early as it
was, the "greasers" were about the camp
with their little articles of merchandize and
followed thme army for miles, or until all
they had was disposed oif. These peop)lle
make money out of us every wvay. Thei:
time being of little or no value to them, wvith
two or three dollars wvorth of merchandmeize
they wtill follow~ us for dlays, and when they
are not engaged in disposing of their wares.
wvill ferry sick soliers over the rivers, by
placing them on their own horse, and then
jumping up behind them. Snoe half dloz
en have followed us all the wuay from~ Mon
.terey, and are making (to them) a fortune
at the business-chmarging for each person
thtus ferried, a picayune.
We passed thiroughil and encamped foura
miles this side of the delightful villnge Cat
dareyta ; to all a ppearanees, fair more love
ly thani on the former occasions. It is the~
day b' fore Chmrismas, and ma'my prepare.
ations are being made, for the celebratioun
of the feasta to-marrow. At Cadareyta,
as wvell as at every rancho ibis side of
Monterey, the people mare firmly impressed
with belief that Santa Anna will dine in
Monterey to-morrowv; and wvill laughi at
us if we wiill tell them we did not leave
there to avoid him.
Our camp is on the banks of one of the
numerous mountain streams that run across
our road, and as wve reached it early in the
afternoon, our suppers wecre finshed and!
blankets spread sometime before the day.
-* ~light wvent out. It wvas pleasing to hear
thme remarks of the oflirers and soldiers as
they descanted on the doings of to- morrow
at their different homes, anid as some men
tion wvould be made of the mince pies and
egg-nogs that were being, at tha t momen t,
- handued around in their family circles, a
smacking of lips end a sigh would escape
them; and theni came the humorous promises
that should they live another l2months, the
24th of December should be passed amongst
- their friends and kindred. About half past
sIx o'clock the bells of a ranchita church,
close by us, pealed out the holyday an
nouncement, and as the 5rst tones fell upon
-the camp, there was instant uile~nce, and
* every one wvas left to his owvn reflection. I
can't say that mine wvere of a very serious
nature, but I rnust confesthat-those large
bowls of egg-nog mha~t annually sit upon t he
counter at flewlett's were continually flit
ting befoire my eyes.
Dec. 25th,-Sartedl this nlorning before
day-lighit anid made 25 miles of the journ
-sey, during the last ten of which, the com
pany called the "laggers" had swvelled to
a regiment. The march was too heavy lot
men under any circumstances, and they
will feel it sensIbly to-morrow; and parti
cularly will It tell on the mules and horses.
During the dany wve passed a number of
;:. ?j l
~d h
tolit 0P.
b~pres~O 1yt 's&-ita ok~iof
~12U5&.~s~at 1 T-_.5squzdron.-(
- the geibior,
ift: ive46oiigatnkandliruelk
io M6 the t h! u Itsn ,in -MOder to ex
s thi ~s, toind out if there.
~egiwhick. tihe enemy
ma escent intofte lower coun
I.Ie. 92714iTh dey a ra ch was about
18 jiiles, udbeing perfurie on. new
gr ~ doerhie excitementto
th tre'd troopis. aittlthey seemed. to get a
log ete7 tn a nyilaiy sinee. we loft o16in
terey.The Journey was eaMostly on the
tbankiof a river,,o'6 vithin muket shot of
on, and thenrwater parof the.road was
as ieel asa ball'room Gmur, enablingmhe
tean 1 to keepup-with the column the whoh;
ittme Artnoon we reached an .ild ranche,
'n rennt~ ofhiohthe river .rmin,- snd here
teo htltedt. ,'h y dag w quite warm, and
Gen. Taylr,jwho hal. passed .us during
the day, had pitched his -tent near a large
cypreass :t wmsksjle that we firelearned
that thtere. Is atither: Richmond. in the
Gd -ntScott' i tcter informing the Old
'Ranc fo s'ihime Mexicanis pesist
in calling ouri ommahdel-that ie had ar
r ild in the country, having reached him
tiday.-What aient this news may have
on othera.I cannot, at this moment, tell, but
I Must. sy, on far as sny own feelings are
cnohernet+I had rather Gen. Taylor had
been left entirely. in command, to have end
ed the work he his mode such glorious pro
gress in.
Dec. 28th."When preparations were
beinig made for a stait this morning, tha ve
horses ahd foier inules were found dead.
Hawing 'nothing to feed them'oi but new
corn, many are afilicted just now with tie
scours,'and in numerous =instances they
die in less than twenty-four hours -of the
sickness.. One thing is peculiatly nnnoy
ing, and that is, the very best A merican
horses are the greatest sutyeters.-The
places of the dead horses were supplied
by reducing other teams, and we were.en
asbled to reach Linares, some 16 miles,
about 1 o'clock. *0* Our visit to Li.
Inares was a perfect windfall to its citizens.
Mules that would not command 810 in the
morning, were sold to the United 8tates at
nlight for as much as $30-and so itis with
every thing we buy from the Mexicans in
all parts of this country. From a loaf of
bread up to a horse, they will. demand
double the amount from an- American that
they d'i from a native, If tihe early part of
our visit to Linares was a source of bene
fit and pleasure to its people* the lattgr
part of it was anything but agreeable tit
them. Gen. Taylor haid learned while at
Monte Miomales, that the Government of
Mexico had $2800 in funds and a quantity
of tobacco and segars depositeai in Linares,
and he omdered one of the Assistant Quar
ter-Masters to demand and receive it in the
namne of the United States, from the Al
calde-construing the ioothing system of
our government in such a manner as to give
him the right of taking public property, if
nthtinig else. But whlenm the call wasmnade
upion the Alcalsie, lhe de-nied thant there was
any)tiing belongitng to tihe governlment in
Linasres. Hie was tld that the Alcaldle of
M..nte Mormies hadl stated that the proper
ty above mentioned wtas there, and that it
must be given up. lHe conftessed then that
such properly lash been there, but sid tin
uflicer o~f thu Mexican army, with a pairty
of soldiers came into town after Capt. Gra
tham' heft it, and tooak it away. Gen. T.'s
or ders then were for the A lale to sobmami
the money by esme mecans, ands haund it
oaver befotre 14 u'c-lock. Afier a great el
of re-monstranice, he wvent out and broughlt
in $1000 of his owvn motney, and the-n or
dlered tihe shocp keepers to parodsuce the re
mainder. This he didi by causing his See
'retary to draw on eachl for time sumse he
uned. Otne mmo lie mnuleted for $500.
anothmer for 8300, and so) on unatil hie got to
sumis af *20; and1 it was finally mnade up,
hsandted over, and hsauled off in oneI of our
waegons; but you never sawu longer fac-es
than those wvorni by the mulcted. Tlhis
dlay's manrch suimnmed up 12 miles.
Dec. 25th.-Madie an early start this
mtorting, butgot. on tihe wrong road,
which cautsedl us to) travel 15 miles, whenci
we coulid hamve reached the same place by
gioing 12 on1 anoahier road.
Dec. 30th.--Arg ived tit the hiacietido of
Doti Pt dro at8S o'clock, ands took itn corn
tand omitder for the niight. It wmas theinuten
(ion in the morning to mnake no stop in Vil
la Grande, bitt whmeni the General reached it,
lie concluded to st..p for the dlay, and the
siahliers were unot at all displeased tio see
his tent pitchmed when they crossed the ri
Dec. 31st.---This being the last day of
the mioth and last-of the year, the regulai
tionms of theo army matke it incumbent upon
time conmmatuder to halmtannd mluster the mieni.
Every peson is inspected, aindl from a musk.
et down to a brush and picker, every tihing
is carefully examined, andi if any of the
ticcositremients are old and unufit for service,
they arie tturned in and ntew ones taken. It
is also pay day, and every article that is
missing from a soldier's outfit is chlarged to
imu atd dleductedt from his. pay.
Laat night time signial flne, that hias been
kindlletd opposite our encampment every
ntighit since wve have been on the march,
blazed uip on a high peak of the motuntaini,
ail hadi not time mooni given omit so much
light, wvould hiate lighted up Villas Grande.
A numiiber oef officers had assembled aritundl
the camp-fite of Gen. Twiggs, amonggst
whlonm was Gen. Taylor, and when this
fire on tihe mountain was first lighted uip,
time conversation tuirn ed to it. Tme opintions
was pretty gtnsniea tna t he f.... wee.ai
6ellei'h cit It m
ei Ocn'4l waD
hlcln Pthey fIre i
ep~ess cam~e i'effrorm C5 &iM
that hbs.rr guadlsth
hall bein toaken by'e. netnyV *Wean
M onte Miirali'saed .inars .
WAL, r . M., the bad of I 2d XfanC1
played:an unusual'.siouiber of pari, t itd
dan'ip was literiisly thronged wis M zia
mnc and women; around the old eel 's
quarters, where the mic was )pl g
Ctereomplete circle f orm ye
them. -
Jan, lat, 1847.-Our march was -pr tfy
much .'up and down.hill bilsiies anl ab
halfspast 2. P. M.. wi had metstired tweh.
ty miles, when we halted andi pitched otir
terits. - Wp. obtalidan :abhnI
dance of corn, foidder, In grass hero, e
the tAlcade having seni to Villa:Grands t4
know what wo deslieedi, t was gatciheredt aud>
Enrted t) oui cainp by-tht ime v'rachiod
it. Three or four. days feeding with foddet&
lhas stopped the disease noticed as spreadf
ing amongst otir horses, and they a'esim
proving fast.
Between 7 and 8 o'clock, P. M., Capt.
May got in with his dragmeis.fe rtleirts
the loss of 11 inen and their horses,*a n' 7
pack mules. As far as I can gather the
particulars, and they- come rron, Capt.'
Maiy, they are these:--Between i Mete Mo.
rules adti Linares Capt. May. ascertuiniet
that there was a pass in *a 'gorge. of . the
mountainsai, and determined to ascertnain
the nature of it. -Ais commanl coisisted
of Iwu companies of dragoons-;-some 70
or 80 men. On approaching the fiont of
the mount ain, every precautilnAvas used
to guard arainst surfrise. 'k lientesgn
with 12 men acted as ihe rea*-g-artV and
guard of the pack mci'les of. the commaned.
who remained some few hindre'il yards i
the rear, and in this way they progressed
slowly and eurefully, until they found out
the pass, which was so nerrow that it was
with iuch difficulty a single -horse couli
go through it. But May was determined
to traverse it, and make what discoveries
lie could oct the other side. -Dismounting
himself acnd men, ie led his horse' and the
way, and after expdriencing much difficul
ty in getting from rock to rock, the com.
mand ultimately succeeded in .getting
through. On the right hand side of this
pass there is a perpendicular cliff of socme
000 feet, or so high, as some of thie men
say, "that a mian up there looked like a lit
tle boy." On the Feft hand, after 10 or 12
feet perpendicular. there was a gradual
slope to the top, on which ai enemy could
run down, fire a piece, and - then return.
It is represented as being tice most danger.
ous'pass to a daring enemy that is known,
and where a few deltermined men could
stop1 the advance of thousands. After go
ing as far on the other side as was thought
necesaiiry, they turned to come buck, and
the main beidy retraced their steps with the
senie caution observed in effecting the first
passage. But the renrguard were not so
lucky in getting through this time, for it
appeacirs alter ice Lieutenant and Se'rg-an t
geet thireughi, a large boidy ofl men, who sta
tioned.i thiemselves on the perpendcicuilar
side, showered doewnc stuines fromn the top
seo fast and so heavy, that their advance
was coempletelhy cuti off; andl that they were
either killed, taken prisoners, or made their
esecepe to the othteur side.
It seecms that Capt. May was taken by
suerprise, foer he was conitinualty tirgincg vi
gilacnce, aind left his bes: bcuglear in the rear
tio so~unde the alarmi icn rcase ofl necciudent, as
though Ih~e antici pactedici a. atitack. A rume.
biling sound in the pass cnused hinm to halt
for the rentrguaird, bitt they not cocming til
wenc lhe thtoughlt it was timiee foer theme tio
reach himi, lie wheeled about andi ' went in
the d!irectiona of the pass agacin at full spee~d.
lie shocrthy miet the Liete'nanct and a Ser
grantc candi icmediately dem'riandecd of the
fonmer, "Where's youri cmenc" The an.
swe'r of the hiieutenmant wvas, "cleoseat hand,'"
at the seame time turnceeg his heaid aroucnd
as if with the ex pectatcioii of seeing thuemu
just behinde himi,--Duit there were noune
tnere saive the. Sergeanet, ande the tiuthe im-i
mcedi a tely' flaedee u piec the commner
that socetheicng w'is wrncg with them. As
quick us thoucghet, ande as the aeture of the
path woeuild pe rmiit, they dashed olf for hce
puass. aced wh'len thiey reatchedl it found that a
Jorge numbiier~ of sutones liceitbeen iihroewn
dtowne, send disc~over-ed traces cif blooad aloncg
the dreille. Th'ey feollowred upt as fat as
poissibtle, beet it wacs of nio avneih: chey coucld
cc.eke ceofurther discieveries, eer leani acny
incg oef the fate ofl their comipinos, so
theiy sierroewfully retraiced their steps, andi
arrived heere ms iitove nioticedc.
I hiaeve giveni the abtove truly; as it was
relcted tee cme, wvith lout omcissiona or adt ion c,
acnd it is the received acid ackncowledeged
aecucount of the unciforteuntate affair. It may
seemclistriccge, ancd weencting in detacil; beet as
it icenoles sev'eral dlelienite ppoiies, I cdeonot
feel wareraneted ice surmcising whaet mady lie
cade ouet ac goode steory, amcii thlereforeo pe
fer puittinig it idowun ice its aepparecmly uiin.
inhedi recitail nrather than drae w cen the ima.'
tginationl fer wh'iit is biehined. May hats pum
the I .ieucteniant uinder airrest, und mai iny
blamuce him for beicng in advacnce of his gnard
wheni his poat was ice thce rear of it. As
to hs revelhinig oei wi thouct discnverinig
that his commirandi was atbsent, will he read
ily credited by anty onie wvho is familiaer
wvith travel in a chicparral cntry, or ini
any narrow pass wh'lere twoi)abreast cnnot
pricered. lIn comlig ertrighi the pass, the
niece were necessarily 15 or 20 feet a part
their sa fety demntded thiis-andt it thec.
noise onf the stones, made by lis own lion
se's feet ancd those of the Sergeanii's horse,
and this in cuemicng downv a dlechivity, it i,
not strangef. ai ntor cme, sthct len ids cunt
. MA.- Z.
KO a A
it or ng
wh e-llit Meg l ie
Ins t V heivsf ctUe riy
lie. . eon r
S (s,) j AtAget 6 sfJOP46h
T CarlyY n i
article for sieek ding -qriy ti
6th ii st., giveWan advance in the prIcep4
ipound, or fruim 1-2 in 34 of' c.nt Th(
ordinary to goo ordinary 10 - 4to.
1 -~nddling to good n ak)i.g I 1 2 to
I I 8 mdidling fir,- 11/$44( o 7-8 fal
and fully fair, 12 to 2 1-4, good fair, 12
1-2. uj I
.IET T ER TO T H E ;'01 U NC I~iS. -
SOur readeri -will-tak& aotiee of the aiele hn te
day's paper from the Soutb-Caroi~nian' contaisiing
inshtructions from Cot. Bu rtsa for tfie direction or
letters toi the Volunteers. Titese instinction. are or
great intirest to us, as ".TI e, Suaitrs" of tlie.Pal
metto Regiment aro -from oitrown beloved Dist icts
anid among thecm are friends and relatives.
The Colutnabia South Carolinan, of ihe
3d inst..contains a copy'po the. Chearter
of the WFilmington andMunchester hail
Road Company, granted. by -the legiulatuae
of south Carolina, which we shall publish
as soon as we are able, for the information
of the citizens of our District,is well as
of those of the adjoining districts who (eel
an intrrest in thi important measure.
The nature and condlitions of the Act ofIn -
corp~oration will thus be before our people,'
-a thinug whlich is highly desirable ; iand
they wvilI thus be. able to see for themselves,
in this matter, wvhatever hIis necesenigi:Ea
they should know.
The Act informs us that the Commission
ers at Sumterville are, Wmt. Hlayneaworth,
. Moses. J. D. Blanding, L. White, J
Dyson, J. L. Manning, S- E. Wilson, J. E.
Dennis, S. McBride, and J. 0. Durant;
that subscriptions are --to be received at
any othier place or. places insSouflh Caroli
pa, and under the irection of commission
ers, to be tamned and designated by a mjor.
ity of the name~d South Caroilina Commis.
sioners, for thc purpose of receiving sub.
scriptions to an amount nut exceeding fiT
teen hundreud thousand dollars, in shares of
nie hundred dollars each ; that the times
and places for receiving subscripitIons shall
he fixed-by-the North and South Carohna
Commissioflers niamed, or a majurity of
said Commissioners in each of said State,
and shawlll be advertised for thirty days in
newspaper or news papers in each of said
States; and the books (or seceiving sub
sriptions shall be kept open for sixty days
et1 each of the places where thieyn' chall be
opened ; that on each share of the stock
subscribed fr, the subscriber shall pay to
the comrmissioner wo shi all take the same
the sum Wf five ollars in specie, or the
notes of specie paying Banks ; the said
csomissioners giving a receipt .or certift
cate for the same; and tht the-said eor
nissioners sal deposite the sums receiv
ud by them on tho said cash instalment in
sto specie .paying bank, and shall-make
returns according to the perovisions of the
Act, it iscunnecessary for si at present to
make further abstracts from the Chorter,
as we propose to publish it In due time,
As, according to the Act, it Is tnecessary
that a majority of the South Carolina
Commissioners shotuld fix the -times antid
places for receiving sutbscriptlons, in this
state, anti shall advertise the same -for
thirty danys -ini a newspaper or news
papers, in this State, as~ may be, ex.
pe'dient; andl as no action on the present
circumstances hias yet been taken hii this
State by our commissionersre respect.
(tully suggest to them the following plan:
That the Commissioners of this State be
rnnqtoeri~ byv Ilte, by then Su....rt...l11
pr n toh
sY.4r0am101 ile qai~
x", . ,..
An- ! ire
eus n'o t e --the Cl , ' b
acc ni i
en tiesrhrten
Sstteai y ab 'it dcbe
miiloesof Ite 2if r t
sAeraC C Hsow UiIsesav'
I " IRnI Prn i hs,"at '
sIfddelnte a ss
meet ttil frmSdt
fieah Snl rtb~
inerst m iegl
p Stei eeIrhat
leq e eard tod stee n.,ay whti
gaessioneMre i%'Nortli'Mf 11h
rneet~ls frm1.ihai ;
f eMcnh Statccs of dce 5Ir& t0
theseve~9 ti nyidolaoiniut 4:lm
wioesmtina bsirl.befbr k hbeiesil
their" Ditict e
possess'iat fe tIess ..fat dfit liAlitt k
uge itiregard 4 d'se , Actto9q''egi r
clarcm tceiciecstfeicirsn
our beope will not beiev slow Iacti
TIhese will be'rbitur0 uson the' nOth-1"iyld.
monthe as weo lns'hfbAed; fartaI
thattinoie, we oursves hi
charter. Let our conis
inly-be.read to act; but ,
let our peoplie be realy toq.. _Ul.dIt
[Correspondence of tei o umter. Ban~nr.J
Extrac. of a Lette nthe;rob rni e fo
Sumter Vohunteers, dated.
CAMP DEAS, Mobile, Ala. Jan. 24,1847.
'Mn. Entrtu'I:-.The volunteers fo~
Sumter District, whio conmiise (Ce'
pnny "A" of the Palmetq R'legnt (
Stmuth Carolina V&,lt tet4vnitire t'%pr
sumern that Elc-au a wit
would be glad gn oaluisn d to hav
wvord from them a~s to their .cunudittona
renTements in-heir present patriotic"ve
dlangerous enterpi ise.
The whole Regiment is nnwv encaed
within the'brlrk walls of( the ware hiouse=a
lached the Independent Cotton Pns astit
Foot of IRayal street in the- cityffMl
niheut fifty yards fromo the Alabama fler
WVe htave been here now twO ;iisAn
well for us tihat we have hiaroifs to ovs
Mare uh4 fortalie weather,-raing n
child,-we *wi scarcely aghIn 'xperienc.
rThes Mexican climate cabh Jsdly be Is
&nial larndthis. Piele~iyt Pneumna
andl Mtumpsc s doing their ti'rk~Inod
own compan'y, 'we hav n+1 fthaf2i
men on the ,sick list. Only a t~of ihey
ho~wever is eounsidered at all dangerouet
wit, William Ballard of Cla renilttd~WI
in the. Matrine Hiospitaml in the'cityi o~t~
had pneumonia for threedday.;~' rm
ihe strict medical 'atentti ie
ceivesu, we hinpe he will sunor*ref
othergeomipanies also have
sick, but few dangrusky M~~&
uder isi, how 5 )st anyes
th'ir fatigue and -expni
no0w ICIl en aped at NewaO ~
iieuacked; for theyhr
without tents or sheltei',) la
tena men daily, with five Au, oj%
sick list.''
Tite condluct of our Regimndt:
ted ihe atSintion and "remaiken(
are most favorably comnparedf Vebitvhe
giments that have precet~l'd stMa' -
they expected more from thseSouthi
linua'Volunteers thoan from othth
they were nti' prepared to fid i r
Our long liked for unifornha~r~~
arrived~ W ill It ret-arriveAl~
mutch necd'l-, N umber. .,f vnl
without a'chaange of clothin -~1
hiating ton thjere-iterated pruins -
tuniform'sent, the small jiitt~i~.
from govenurnAt- to' their~e
anid famillibs. Th-ey mre uno
them--pennyless and bediT
withstanding -all -thIs-4~ '
brave boys are4anxlnus an~
meetmng with iheir co'uf~.~
strictly under military tijI
panrticulntr,-nur drillst4
Yeiterdtaywas alg~t1V
For sont ahors, "grim g'
wrnkkld. his front,.and

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