New Berne Weekly Journal … /
Aug. 26, 1913, edition 1 /
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LOSS IS HEATER
fhortate Of New Jersey Bank
Now Given Out As Being
EXCEEDS ALL THE ESTIMATES
A:l The Assets Of The Institution
Wiped Out By Cashier's
New York, Aug. 22. Exceeding by
f it all previews amounts stated in the
s'lortige of Raymond E. Smith, the
missing Treasurer of the Roseville
Trust Company, of Newark, N. J.,
a 1 official statement issued in behalf
of the New Jersey State Banking
Department yesterday gives the loss as
Special Deputy Commissioner L. R.
Vredenburgh gave out the formal state
ment yesterday. The shortage wipes out
e tirely the assets of the institution
a id leaves besides, an actual loss of
$'.69,000 which the depositors will
s ffer unless the directors intend to
t'leir tentative promise to make good
to the depositors whatever loss that
The size of the defalcation came as
a shock to all the persons involved.
Even those in close touch with the work
of the examiners were amazed at the
f.ures. Vice-President William Fairlie
raid that he had held out some hope of
recuperating from the entanglement at
tributed to the missing Treasurer, but
o.tfronted with the official statement
of Mr. Vredenburgh, he expressed des
I air of coping with the situation in'so
f .r as the directorate of the wrecked
company is concerned.
Clifford F. MacEvoy, President of the
repositors' Association of the Rose-
ille Trust Company, had been hopeful
tf the depoistors receiving a large part
1 f their money back, but after learning
the official report he wsa inclined to
Mr. Vredenburgh's statement fol
lows: - "Counting-the assets of the institu
tion found in the company's files at
hook-value, the capital, surplus and pro-
fi s of about $189,000 are wiped out,
and in addition a loss to depositors
cf about $169,000 is indicated. The
tital deficiency therefore appears to be
"In addition to the assets found in
the files of the institution, a large
volume of notes, mostly past due, were
found in Smith's desk, and a hasty
estimate's indictaes a value therein of
about $25,000, If those notes belonged
to the trust Company, whatever can be
rca ized therefrom would reduce the
raid $169,000 prima facie loss to de-
"In other words, if those notes found
in Mr. Snith's desk can be held as
assets of the company and about $25,000
can be realized therefrom the loss
to the depositors as it 'at present appears
would be about $144,000.
"To this loss will have to be added
the losses on the notes found regularly
"Whatever may be recovered from
the surety on the Treasurer's bond of
720,000 is not included in the foregoing
estimate of loss, as the surety company
l.as not yet admitted its liability."
Two Strenuous Lives.
Ctovta Hughes, the French journalist,
poet and duelist, filled his fifty-five
years of life with sufficient excitement
to make him worthy of special men
tion. One of his claims to distinction
was that he had' engaged in a French
duel which resulted fatally for the
other man. He was a tempestuous
radical and was once suspended from
the chamber of deputies for lnsultlny
remarks to the president, which did
not at all curb him. He wrote a num
ber of novels, poems and plays in
which he sought to spread socialistic
propaganda, and he wrote a preten
tious five act drama in verse called
"Le Sommeil de Denton" ("The Bleep
of Danton"), which was produced at
the Opera Comique. His wife contrib
uted her share of excitement by killing
public official in the palace of Justice
because of an alleged insult Before
she was tried she wrote and acted "La
Vegeance de lime. Olovls Hughes."
The play depicted her sensational act
and represented her as triumphantly
exonerated by 'the court When her
trial came the court did as predicted.
By M QUAD
Copyright, 1913. by Associated Lit
FOR FOUR YEARS
The origin of gloves Is very ancient
Some authorities assert that they were
known in Bible times, from references
made to "shoes' which were thought
to be identical with gloves. The first
clear account of gloves comes, how
ever, from Xenopbon. This writer
peaks of the Persians wearing gloves
on their hands to protect them from
the cold. Homer describes Laertes
working in his garden with gloves
upon his hands to protect them from
the thorns, and Varro mentions this
apparel as being worn by the Romans
Gloves have been tokens of solemn and
important things from the ninth ceu
tury. They were adopted ns a rite of
the church, and later the transferring
of lands or titles was always attended
with the presentation of gloves. In
the eleventh century the method of
challenging; to single combat by throw
ing down a glove was instituted, and
this custom still remains in some coun
tries. . -
Plerpont Morgan's Fairy Palace.
Pierpont Morgan's wonderful house
in Prince's Gate differed little on the
outside from Its neighbors, merely two
bouses rolled into one, but its Interior
suggested nothing so much as the fairy
palace of Aladdin. In the hall a spring
was pressed and part of one of the
walls "fell away" in the approved
style. Ton walked down into a base
ment, which at first sight resembled
nothing so much. as one of the lower
decks on a large liner. Ranged along
the walla were what appeared to be a
number of safes, but they were really
doors opening into small rooms, Into
each of which a particular portion of
Mr. Morgan's collection had been
brought There were rooms for En
lish sliver, for' porcelain and for half i
dozen other objets d'art No one whe
was ever fortunate enough to be shown
round by Mr. Morgan himself can for
get the experience. London Bystander
"I would suggest" says a doctor,
"that whenever persons are found to
have swallowed bichloride of mercury.
several esKK be forced down then
throats. The albumen In the eggs will
form a chemical compound with the
mercury, which will be Insoluble. Then
the poison will pass out through the
Intestines) or be vomited by the vie
tun. It to always a good thing to
pump out the stomach first or to in
duce vomiting. Many times it is neces
sary to net quickly if .the life of the
person to to be saved, and It takes
time for a physician to arrive on the
scene. Bichloride of mercury will not
produce a painless death. It is a poi
son that paralyses the liver. It eats
through the walls of the stomach, and
the victim generally dies in great
agony." Des Moines Register and
North Harlowe Farmers Worried
Over Hog Cholera and Rain.
C. C. Bell, of North Harlowe, who
was in the city Friday says that the
prevalence of cholera among the hogs
and the damage to cotton on account
of the rains have caused the farmers
in his section to be a little discouraged.
Mr. Bell himself lost twenty-six head
of hogs and he said his neighbors
had suffered about as badly as he.
As to the cotton he said that from land
which he expected would, produce
two thousand pounds of seed cotton
i to the acre he. would be glad if he got
one thousand pounds. Corn, he said,
was very good and there would be
good crop. Sweet potatoes are also
yielding fairly well. Hr brought to
the city yesterday a quantity of Nancy
Hall potatoes (or which he received
ninety cents per bushel.
300 SAILORS IN A RIOT.
Warship's Men Wreck Two Shops
Because Comrade Was Attacked.
New York, Aug. 22. To avenge
comrade who was slashed on the face
last Monday night 200 sailors of the
battleship Florida and marines of the
Brooklyn Navy Yard started a riot
early yesterday morning on Sands
They heard that the man who bad
attacked their comrade was in Benjs
min Bellacore's barber shop at No.
17H Sands street. When the reserves
got there the shop had been wrecked
and the rioters were bombarding with
bricks Abraham Maltzer's show shop st
No. 160. Before the plice could drive
t he l.luejackets away this place too had
. been demolished.
Corporal of Marines Neil S. Folsome,
Daniel McGinley and William Molt, all
of the Florida, the last named cham
pion boxer of the Navy, were arrested
All three were hcjd (or examination
on charges of rioting by Magistrate
Voorhees in the Adams street court.
There are countries in which the exe
cation of women as witches Is only s
thing of yesterday. The last Instance
of witch burning occurred as recently
as 1888 far Peru, and In other parts of
South America coses continued to oc
cur until well into the second half ol
the nineteenth century. England's own
last conviction for witchcraft took
Ceo at Hertford In 1712, and Scot
d condemned a witch ten yean
later, while Spain and Germany re
tained a Judicial belief in witches and
the justice of killing them until ITS)
J. M. Bnrrie, the novelist has said
that one of the "most enjoyable social
functions" be ever attended was a din
r at which be turned to his nelghboi
end asked, "Do you conversef ' "No; J
don't" reolled his neighbor. "Nor do
L" said Mr. Barrle, and they did not-
News to Him,
"Why to It that they never place the
pictures of living men on banknotes?"
Uked the fellow who had become rkt
by writing the words of "popular-
"Don't theyr the poet repUed.-Chl
Taking No Chanoea.
"A man never loses anything by po-
tenees." (add the Old Fogy.
"I know a lot of men who never in
tend to," added the Grouch-Cincin
Bhe-I dearly tore to listen to the
ticking of a clock. It seems to me thai
a clock baa a language of Its own. He
WeO. scarcely a language-say a di
One day, years and years ago, an im
portant event took place in the life of
Mrs. Moses Barton, residing in a New
In the days of Mrs. Barton the wom
en of the land, from high to low, wore
Mrs. Barton's bonnet at the time
the important event happened, was
seven, years old. It had gone through
many trials and tribulations and had
become almost a wreck at last. The
good little woman must have a new
one, and sne slgnea at tne tnougnr.
Moses was a man who hung on to his
pennies to the last The campaign
must be got under Way, however, and
when he came in to rest his back from
hoeing in the garden she tremblngly
"Moses, I have been looking at my
"Why do you call It old?" he asked.
"Because it's seven years old."
"Well, isn't my Sunday hat nigh fifteen?"
"But other women are getting new
bonnets," she mildly protested.
"But you have got nothing to do
with other women's souls. If they
had rather have new bonnets then go
to heaven when they die. that's for
them to say. You can have 2 shll
lings to buy some new ribbons to trim
with, but it must stop there for two
or three years longer."
That settled It There were tears.
but no mutiny.
Next day the important event took
place. Moses wouldn't give up the
price because ho was stingy. If the
wife could get $4 or $5-some other
way he would probably not object to
her investing it in a bonnet. Could
she wash and iron for a neighbor?
Could she make a new rag carpet for
some of them? She was scheming
away when the matter was settled for
her. Moses was going away for
week to visit a relative, and she would
go to the big huckleberry marsh and
pick and sell berries.
Providence ought to feel very tender
toward a woman with a seven-year-old
bonnet, and It surely did in this case
Mrs. Barton arrived at the marsh
but hadn't picked a berry yet when
she came upon a horse bogged in the
swamp. It belonged to a village mer
chant and was a fine and valuable ani
mal. The thing to do was to throw
away the poll and make tracks and
notify the owner of the helpless horse.
That's just What Mrs. Burton did, and
a lot of iLch wail lo tne swamp auu
pulled the animal out
Of course the owner was very grate
ful. He knew that a neighbor would
not take money as a reward, and he
asked his wife what could be done.
"Why, you can' present Mrs. Barton
with a new bonnet," was the reply
"I happen to know that her present
one is seven years oia ana mat nor
husband thinks it ought to last seven
The merchant kept a general store.
which Included even millinery, and the
wife selected an eight dollar bonnet
and carried it over. There were thanks
and tears in return. Mrs. Barton could
hardly contain herself until her hus
band reached home. She had the bon
net on when he entered the bouse.
Take It off!" he growled after one
"But it was a present to me"
"Then give It right back!"
The wife told him the story of the
bogged horse, but he Insisted that an
eight dollar bonnet was an invention
of Satan and could not be allowed In
the house. Then something almost
miraculous happened. The little and
humble Mrs. Barton stood right up
before her husband and said:
T shall keep the new bonnet-so
"I shall-I shall-I shall I"
"You will take it back to Mr. Brown
and tell him you had rather hare 12
"I never will I"
"Then I will leave the bouse!"
Despite the threat she refused to
obey, and he went to the house of s
sister to pass the night. That sister
didn't have an eight dollar bonnet
and she didn't want her sister-in-law
crowing over her, and so she naturally
braced the husband up to carry his
Almost before breakfast next morn
ing it was known all over the village
that Mr. and Mrs. Barton had quarrel
ed about her new bonnet and separat
ed. The wives naturally said:
"Why, the old curmudgeon! Did you
ever hear of the like?"
And the husbands naturally said
"Barton has done perfectly right
These seven and eight dollar bonnets
are bringing ruin upon the country!"
Before the sun went down thst even
lng the villagers worn divided into two
factions and taking things very sen
.The row was still on and hotter than
ever when Mr. Barton fell Into the
river and was rescued in a half drown
ed condition. Among those who called
to see him after the water had bees
pumped out was his parson.
"Parson, do you think I'm In the
wrong?" asked the revived.
"I surely do."
"Where was I wrong?"
"In not spending the same amount ol
money on new clothes for yourself to
natch the bonnet"
Two days later the row was at as
and and everybody shaking hands and
Borrowing or lending tea and coffee.
NEW YORK. VICTIM OF APHASIA
FOUND IN CALIFORNIA
New York, Aug. 22. Caleb Hughes,
r., the young student of the Jefferson
Medical College in Philadelphia, who
disappeared from that city more than
four months ago, has returned to his
father's home at 720 East Two Hundred
and Twentieth street, the Bronx. He
was found in a California mining town.
The family physician calls it a case of
lost identity, a nervous collapse from
over study. Young Hughes' memory
is still clouded, and according to his
father, he has sent him to Philadelphia
for the healing influence of renewed
association with friends.
Both the finding of the youth and the
discovery of his disappearance were due
to a Philadelphia school teacher, Miss
Lottie Gibbs, 2229 South Sixty-eighth
street, to whom he l ad been attentive
He had seen her on the evening of
April 13, and had arranged to come over
from Darby, where he boarded, the
next morning to take her to church
He did not keep the appointment
and she did not see him again.
A few days later she received a brief
note from him, bearing a Camden post
mark, and contained the sentence
-I am held an unwilling captive."
No trace of Hughes was found until
June 30, when Miss Gibbs received a
letter from him postmarked Colfax,
Cal., June 1. His mother then wrote a
letter, which, young Hughes says,
brought back his recollections. He knew
who he was, he wrote home and
later started East.
The first thing he remembers is work
ing at odd jobs in Chicago. He remem
bers moving West and of a long
sickness somewhere. Then he worked
his way to Colfax and lived there under
what name he does not recall.
Answers The Call
New Bern People Have Found That
This Is Necessary.
PINELAND SCHOOL GIRLS
Fall Term Opens Sept. 9, 1913.
A large, modern brick building, steam heated, baths, running
water in aU the bed rooms, elegantly lighted. Furnished with the best
furniture. Good board prepared under the direction of the Domestic
Excellent courses in Domestic Science, Music, and Voice. A Lit
erary Course which prepares for College and life. A Faculty of Eight.
Rnfon rvaannahlo Cirta wlohlr.,1 t II.. ,. . - ' ' , . .
A splendid remedy for such attack., Sii in the Club " "T
A medicine that has satisfied thou-
For Catalogue, Address
A cold, a strain, a sudden wrench.
A little cause may hurt the kidneys.
Spells of backache often follow.
Or some irregularity of the urine.
Is Doan's Kidney Pills.
Thousands of people rely uppon it.
Here is one case.
James E. Askin, James City, N. C,
says: '.'While in the army, I had a
severe strain and after that, I was
subject to attacks of kidney trouble.
My back ached a great deal and as
time passed, the trouble grew much
worse. I tried many remedies, but
seemed unable to get relief. Hearing of
Doan's Kidney Pills. 1 got a box.
They gave me great benefit. They
not only removed the pain in my back,
but strengthened my kidneys and
improved my health."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
New Bern Man Is Freed On Charge
Of Murder At
Salemburg, N. C.
- Sampson County.
TRINITY PARK SCHOOL
Location excellent. Equipment first-class. Well-trained Faculty"
of successful experience. Special care of the health of students.
An Instructor in each dormitory to supervise living conditions of
boys under his care. Excellent library and gymnasium facilities. J
Large athletic fields. Fall Term opens September 10. f' tWitl j-itllHi
FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ADDRESS
W. W. PEELE. HEADMASTER. - - DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA
Great Sale in Full Swing
Our Big Summer reduction sale is now in full
Swing Prices 25 to 35 per cent, lower than they have
ever been offered for in New Bern before on our entire
stock of dry goods, clothing, shoes, hats. caps, furnish
ing goods, notions, trunks andjtraveling bags.
RELEASED FROM CUSTODY
James Underhill Guilty Of Mans
laughter Sentenced To Three
Years In Prison.
STAFF CAPTAIN JENNIE CRAW
FORD OF ATLANTA TO BE
Staff Captain Jennie Crawford, of
Atlanta, divisional secretary of the
South Atlantic Division of the Salva
tion Army, will visit New Bern Monday
and inspect the books of the local post.
At 7:15 o'clock Monday evening in
front of the Elks' Temple she will
conduct an open air meeting. At
eight o'clock the same evening she
will hold a s,trice in the Sahation
Army hall on Griffith street at which
a number of new members of the army
will be enrolled and three children
will be dedicated.
Capt. Crawford has been in the ser
vice for a number of years and is a very
63; Middle Street, New Bern, N. G
C L. SPBISCBR
Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran, Hominy
Seed Wheat and Seed Rye. Brick for Sale.
Mail Orders Given Careful Attention.
Lower Middle Street, New Bern, N. C.
FROM HER ROOM
NEGRO GOES INTO HOUSE AT
NIGHT AND PULLS GUEST
Lexington, ya., Aug. is. A negro
entered the room ol Mrs. J. Scott Moore
at the home of Mrs. Archibald C. Lee,
overlooking Washington and Lee cam
pus, early yesterday morning, dragged
her from the room through the hall
down a flight of stairs and through
a window to the ground.
The shrieks of Mrs. Moore and Mrs.
Julia Tuck r, mother of Col. N. B.
Tucker, of the Virginia Military In
stitute, brought Henry B. Notley
from an adjoining house and the negro
Mrs. Moore is badly bruised about
the face and arms from the rough
The negro gained cntracne to the
house through a window in the hallway
crept up to the second floor and un
screwed the electric bulb to extinguish
the light. Several arrests have been
made on suspicion.
Efforts were made to get dogs from
Koanoke and the Mate (arm near
Richmond, but without result.
After being out for more than three
ours the jury in the case of the State
vs. Joseph Tisdale of this city and James
Underhill, of Kinston, who have been
on trial for their life at Kinston this
week for the alleged killing of Carlyle
Heath in that town several weeks ago
vesterdav afternoon a 3:30 o'clork
brought in a verdict acquitting Tisdal
and finding Underhill g iilty of nans
Immediately afte the verdict had
been rendered Tisdale was released
from custody and Underhill was sen
tenced to a term of three years in the
State prison. This case has attracted
considerable atteention in this section
The victim of the tragedy was at the
time of his death employed by a local
manufacturing firm and had gone t
Kinston for a visit with his parents.
While walking down a street near the
red light" district of the city on Sun
day night after his arrival there a few
days previous, revolver shots rang out
and Heath fell to the sidewalk nortally
He was rushed to a hospital and
everything done to save his life but
death ensued several hours later. An
investigation was made by the police
which resulted in the arrest of Joseph
Tisdale and James Underhill and at a
prel'mnary hearing they were placed
under bonds to appear at the term of
omt which closed yesterday afternoon.
All during the trial it is said that the
court room was packed with interested
spectators and much interest was mani
fested in the outcome. Tisdale was
represented by L. I. Moore o( the firm
of Moore and Dunn of this city while
a Kinston law firm represented Under
POLICE ARE AFTER
Craven County Farm Life School
For Boys and Girls '
Vanceboro N. G.
A High School emphasizing Agriculture and Domestic Science.
J. I. TURLINGTON, Superintendent
G. A. MARSHALL, High School Principal
FORMER BANDIT JOINS CHURCH
Lees Summit, Mo., Aug. 23. Cole
Younger, the former bandit, became a
member of the Christian Church at
revival meeting here tonight.
When the evangelist, after finishing
his sermon, invited persons in the au
dience to join the church Younger
was one of the first to go forward to
the altar rail.
At the conclusion of the service the
evangelist said that those In the audi
ence who cared to do so might remain
and shake hands with Younger. There
were 1,000 persons present and all
remained to congratulate the former
member of the James gang on his con
They are charging old man Mulhall
with having a case of exaggerated ego.
There are so many cases of that disease
that the Colonel need rot feel a bit
FORSAKES ARMY FOR THE
A. W. Trott, of Onslow county,
was in tne city yesterday on nis way
home from Southport where he ha
been stationed as a member of the
Hospital Corps of the United State
Army. Mr. Irott has received an
honorable discharge from the army
after six years of service. Six years
he says, is long enough lor a man to
stav in the army. He believes a man's
chances arc better on the farm than in
the army and while he is not certain
what he will do in the future he thinks
it very likely tha the will farm.
BUTCHERS IN DUEL TO DEATH.
Kansas City, Aug. 23. While the
salesroom in one of the largest retail
meat markets here was (ull o( customers
today, Frank Mooncy and Mark Ham
ilton, meat cutters, engaged in a death
struggle across a meat block in the rear
until Moonet (ell dead to the floor
with the long blade of a butcher knife
thrust through his heart. Women
screamed and fled from the store.
Hamilton told the police that he had
stabbed Mooncy because "he couldn't
stand his cursing."
SAYS HUBBY CUT HER HA R.
Parkersburg, W. Vs., Aug. 22. Mrs,
Claire Phillips, wife of an oil operator
of this city, swore out a warrant today
for her husband, charging him with
assault and battery.
sne aueges mat ner Husband, ap
parently while in a fit of jealousy
attacked her in their home and cut off
all her hair close to her head. Mrs
Phillips was possessed of hair of ex
ceptional length and beauty.
Phillips had left his home and the
wairnt has not yet been served
"MOVIE" OPERATOR KILLED.
Lightning Strikes Man While Run
ning His Machine.
ARE EXERTING EVERY EFFORT
TO BREAK UP EPIDEMIC
During the past two or three weeks
or in fact since the epidemic of bicycle
stealing in New Hern has broken out,
the police have been hot on the trail
of the thieves and they are of the
opinion that they have the right par
ties under surveillance and are only
awaiting a favorable opportunity of
lacing them under arrest.
It is estimated that .it least twenty i
bicycles have disappeared during the
past three weeks and only three or four
of these have been recovered. Where
the wheels are taken or how they are
disposed of is merely a matter of
peculation but it is believed that the
thieves ride them to some other town
nd dispose of them at those places
to some bicycle dealer who is on the
lookout for a bargain.
One of the policemen informed a
Journal reporter yesterday afternoon
hat he had a negro "spotted" whom
he had every reason to believe was one
of the thieves and that as soon as he
was located he would be placed under
cllc w is
Chicago, Aug. 23.-'
electrocuted last nig'.t mien li
struck a moving pict . v iiiachiiii
he was operating. A dozen other persona
were injured by the severe storm which
swept through a narrow strip on the
South Side, damaging residences anil
Two were hurt waen the main tent of
a dog and pony sh w was blown away.
A tent at Seventieth street and Went
worth avenue, in v, hich (los;iel services
were being held, was also damaged.
, li.ia Ka
secretary of the
ir Association Com
nnrrow for a three
this and adjoining
counties for the purpose i
t he.approaching Fair an. I
to be held at the Fair gruii
Day. Mr. Wiiii.nus
tity of advertising matter which he
will carry alon on this trip and this
will be placed to the best advantage.
als,. i lie races
i:i'!. on Labor
a large quan-
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought, ant' wh'r h h"a been
iii use lor over OO ycfo, has bori:o -!he m n.ilure of
sti and has been rr.rwlo urdcr i;'.s per
IrJsi&Frf-f-f1 eonal supervision sine . it infancy.
tGfyjr UcAeA Allow no one to Ccr. ; you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations ami " Jnst-as-g' xl " are but
Experiments that trif lo with and endanger l.'io health of
Aiuaiits and Children Experience against i ji. : ..rouU
What is CASTOR i A
Castorla Is a harmless snbstl.'ute for Jatrr OH, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is pleasant. It
cont ins neither Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotio
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. I i destroys Worms
and allays Feverish tibia. For tnow than thirty years it
lias been 1 i constant use for the relief oi Constipation.
Flatulency, Wind Colic, ail Teething Trouble and
Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach at d ow is,
-assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea TLo Mother's Friend,
GENUINE CASTOR I A ALWAYS
Beais the Signature of
- v - "
The Kind You Have Always Bo9g&
In Use ror Over 30 Years
THE Stimuli CO..Ntr. TT MUH TBCtT IHW TQWII tITT.
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