The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, March 03, 1905, Image 6

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By Order of the Czar
A Story of Russian Power
CHAPTKIt XXII. (Continued.!
1 think of how she silenced me when
I had spoken of our early marriage
shortly after her arrival! "About Hint I
have quite made up my in I tul. Vlnillmtr:
I luil I neck some employment until
thou hast pot something to do. It will
Dover answer for thee to be burdened
with n wlfo before thou nrt settled."
"Tut, nonsense," Mr. Cough exclaim
ed. "If the lass cnrc for you, she will
be ready encugh to wed, unless she
thinks she ha got a soft 'mi to deal
with. I guarantee now to manage the
Job for yen, If you will let me."
"Thank you," I reply coldly. "I pre
fer to manage my own private affairs."
"As jou like. Only I hope you will
bring her round to it. Doctor. You see
now that my foot la mending and you go
go with me, there I no reason why we
shouldn't start for Kngland at once. I've
been absent too long already, and though
I have an excellent manager, he'a not
like the bos. The wives at our place
liave always been used to a married doc
tor. They might not like to be attended
by a single young chap."
Whilst he speaks, hope grows apace
within me. This Is sound reason. Ma
ruscha will recognize It as such and be
docile. Is It possible that happiness la
to be mine so soon? This sudden and
unexpected brilliance of my prospects
quite staggers me. I endeavor to an
swer In a buslne-llke tone, concealing
my joyful emotions.
"There Is sense In what yon say, Mr.
Cough, and I am sure I need only ex
plain the case to my betrothed. She is
reasonable and tractable. A fly might
lead Marucha If he but show a little art
In the leading. She did speak of follow
log her profession as a nurse until I got
settled, for she has a One spirit."
"Bosh! Stuff and nonsense!" burst
in the old man.
"But now," I proceed calmly. "It Is
different quite out of the question."
"I should rather think so." he again
Interrupts. "It was a mad scheme at
any time."
"And Maruscha Is the last girl In the
world to make a fuss about being a
little hurried In an affair of this kind
when the urgency Is made clear to her."
"I should hope so." Mr. Gough's tones
become more decided with every Interjec
tion. "The lass is not such a fool!"
"And I would like the matter settled
at once; therefore. If you will excuse
me, I will go and meet Maruscha and
tell her the good news, and fix matters
with her."
"Certainly, away with you. And mind
you don't forget the marriage license;
and oh by the way how about the
cash. Doctor? Have you enough In
I hesitated. "I have some money still
a little not perhaps enough, bat
Itosen will lend "
"Nothing of the sort," he Interrupts.
"There's no need for you to take a loan
from any man. I will advance you a
quarter's wages. It makes no difference
to me, you know! In fact, I prefer It.
Iteach m my check book there, and pen
and ink."
I comply, and he fills and tears out a
"Get It cashed at Blankschlldt & Brelt
mann's. Unter den Linden," be says, and
bands it to me.
I pnt it Into my pocketbook. "Is there
anything I can do for you before I go?'
I ask, taking np my bat.
"Nothing whatever, than: you. Doc
tor" ) repH briskly.
"Haif an hour will sufflee me to ex
plain things to Maruscha," I observe
magnanimously. "Then she will be with
you again."
"Don t hurry on my account, be re
spond. "You have the prior claim."
"Half an hour," I repeat from the
I meet Maruscha ou the steps, coming
In. Bushing out in hot haste, I collide
with her, and meet the regard of those
blue eyes again, In which is just the
same expression of compassionate re
proach that was there when we parted
an hour ago.
"Vladimir! Thou hast almost knocked
m over! What has come to thee?" she
"Ah, what, Maruscha? Everything
baa come to me!" I exult, putting my
band through her arm and drawing her
long with tne to the street. Maruscha
falls immediately out of her dignified
rolexand shows me only the undisguised
wonderment of a child In her beautiful
"What Is Itr she asks, under her
breath, and she lets me lead her on,
without resisting, so completely has ca
riosity taken possession of her.
"I have got a splendid appointment.
An appointment worth five hundred
pound sterling a year. That is In Bus
tlan roubles something like two thousand
five hundred."
Maruscha stares before her Into spar.
tier Up divide. The sum is evidently
too large to be taken In all at once.
"It I a good thing; ye!" I observ.
m I watch the gradual dawning of
comprehension In her innocent eyes.
Hhe sighs. "It U a large sum."
Bbe looks at the ground for a space,
then Inquiringly at me.
"But I cannot understand. When I
left th a short while ago thou knew
at naught of this? Ah, I ste! It Is
'through that dear, good man, Mr.
Gough, that thou hast this good fortune.
He baa been busy In thy behalf, and ha
sacceded in getting the appointment for
thee in England. And now I know why
be asked me whether I should like to
lira la England. I am glad I said I
"Thou art right and wrong, Maruscha.
Mr. Goujfa baa not required to busy him
elf in my behalf, for the gift he ha
offered me U bU to bestow on whota he
tlkec. It l a doctor to.hU own people
4 'New Hilts' in LaaVuhlre, that he
baa appointed m. It U a grand thing
for me. independent of the stipend. Just
srtiac I would bar chosen, to bare my
trork laid ont amongst workers, whr I
hall be caUed on to core disss
brought oo b idles and luxury. Proud
pa I to belong to tha Aristocracy of Lev
hr M U mtUw it bod and seed, I am.
honored. And perhaps, Maruscha, I may
ho privileged to pick here and there, a
down-trodden brother from the mire, and
set him ou the road to freedom," 1 add
"Yes, Vladimir," she respond. And
her gnse Is solemn and uplifted, as It
slio saw the Angel of Liberty descending
from the clouds. There Is a long pause,
during which my thoughts revert to the
object of this Interview. The moments
seem particularly propitious for broach
ing the delicate subject. Maruscha's
mood Is aoft, and apparently submissive.
Whilst I am beating about for some
happy mode of introducing it, she breaks
the silence.
"Mr. (Sough has talked to me much
about 'New Mills' and his people. What
pride he takes In them as a father In
his children! I think he Is a very good
and Jim man, and they are fortunate
who get employment under him."
"Yes. Maruscha, he Is alt thou sayeat.
Moreover, he Is a man of Judgment,
practical and sensible. A man whose
advice Is worth listening to."
She unconsciously plays Into my hands.
"That Is It, Vladimir. He has so much
common sense that I shouM feel in
clined to act on his advice, even though
it were coutrary to my own Judgment."
"Quite so, Maruscha. And when nM
morning he advised our Immediate mar
riage I waived my own opinion to his
way of thinking. He made me do so,
for his reasons were so conclusive that
they admitted of no argument."
"But surely, Vladimir "
"And I said. Instantly," I eootlnn,
feverishly, "Maruscha Is the last girl In
the world to raise objections under the
circumstances. She Is not capable of
sneh folly."
She tries to put in a word, but I hurry
on: "My betrothed is not a silly dame
de soclete to stand on ceremony. I need
only explain to her how Imperative It
"Vladimir!" My name Is prononncvd
In a manner so commanding that the
flow of my language Is Instantly checked.
My hand is whlked with exceeding
swiftness from its resting place In the
l;nd of Maruscha's arm. She with
draw herself.
"What hare I dene?" I ask. my emo
tions halting between anxiety and in
dignation. "Done!" she gasps. "Thou talkest as
It I wero some poor, helpless creature,
to be twisted round thy finger! Thinks
Mr. Gough that It Is one of hi mill
girls he has to deal with? I am surpris
ed at thee. Vladimir, to think so little
of my dignity as to allow tils English
man to imagine that thou hast but to
beckon and I will be ready to wed thee!'
"Maruscha, wilt thou listen to the rea
sons the very weighty reasons "
"No reasons could justify such an un
seemly proceeding."
"Mr. Gough returns to England In a
day or two. I go with him. Witt thou
let me go alone?"
I put the question In cold, precise
tones, forcibly holding a barrier to the
surging wave of passion that threaten
to sweep my soul. She glances at me
askance.- Her Up I still trembling with
anger, yet In the comers of her eyes
lurks a shadow of self-distrust.
The answer comes, low and uncertain,
but still It comes. "Why not?"
"It Is enough!" I ssy between closed
teeth. The barrier 1 down and the
floods leap and rage unchecked. Only
my tongue Is under control, and my
words form themselves with a strange
distinctness; slow and calm.
"In that case, Maruscha, aa I depart.
In a few hours, and have business to
transact, perhaps thou wilt be good
enough to make thy Intentions known
to Mr. Gough."
I lift my hat and stride rapidly away,
neither knowing nor caring whither. Me
thinks a I go I catch ber voice uttering
my name In half suffocated entreaty.
What I It to me? I It possible that
now she regrets the ungentleness of her
speech, but the fact remains the same.
In the tumult of my bhter thoughts 1
beed not whither my hurrying footsteps
are leading me, until trees are rustling
over my head, and I discover that I am
skirting the "TbWrgarten." I plunge
Into one of the many shady alleys, fol
lowing It winding course to deeper
shade, aud by degrees the coolness and
quietude soothe my vexed spirit and tem
per mj heated blood. Then I remem
ber the check In my pocketbook, and
Itosen, who may be waiting dinner for
me, and retrace my step to the town.
On my way from the bank to the
"Steln-Strasse" I bare to pas "Hotel
London." I glance up at a certain win
dow. There Is a little figure conspicu
ous, with a wistful face gating Into the
street. I raise my bat with the formality
of a soldier saluting his chief. I permit
not my eye to rest a single lustant on
It, much aa I desire to read Ita expres
sion. My mood, though subdued, Is dark
and grim. Only I am conscious of a sen
sation of fierce triumph transient aa a
flash In the pan because my knowledge
of Maruscha Informs me that she Is
craning her neck to watch m out of
sight, longing to see me turn, and that
It wrings ber heart strings to observe my
unbending demeanor. This little flavor
of reogeance Is mine!
Itooeu Is hanging orer the balcony,
also on the lookout, as I come np.
"Look quick, Vlasha!" b call ex
citedly. "Thou haat spoilt the mal with
thy dawdling!"
To talk to me of beef!
When w are seated at the dinner ta
ble I tell him, without any elation, of
my appointment.
"What luck!" he exclaim. "And thou
alttest thart with a face as long a an
undertaker" telling m tbl great atwal
What I wrong? I It that thoo Ilket
not to aettl In England? Or perfaap
Maruscha M
"Y, Maruscha, I Interrupt, sharply
emphasising th nam. "CMt tfcoo
credit it? Shs reftttM U g with a,
at sock brt notice, and will Uy her,
aupportlag herself, natfl ah tbigdu lit
te marry!"
Whilst I am spsaJrfB Rosea wears a
knowing smile. H sarl
"I will gir ytm a bit rf satr,
VUsfca. Get the mar Ucmj. shy
MtbiK far U.Mar. fntmm
an air of melancholy resignation, and
leave her to herself. My name Is not
Karl Itosen It she lets the go without
1 admit to myself that In a secret re
cess of my heart has dwelt all along
n hope that such might be the end. 'Hint
hope takes definite shape now; It as
sume such dimensions that my appetite
disappears before It, and the moment
dinner Is over I leave the house, hi a
Uwkseller's shop I examine the 'pages of
n il m-tiirr for the address Of the Kllg-
IIkIi clerguiau, and to his residence 1
Immediately hasten.
lie greets me with an extensive
plsy of very fine teeth, and offers me
hi hand, lie I a ruddy-klnnd. pros
perous looking man. stout and hale, bear
ing In this countenance the evidence, of
perfect self-contentment.
"hi what way can 1 serve you, sir?"
he asks.
I state my bulne ami In an Incred
ibly short time It Is transacted. I am
In posscutlon of the license and Mr. Carr
of hi fee.
(To b continued.)
Trade Complaints About Practice
hklmi'luir Hli.
An agitation Is wow go on la the
underwear manufacturing trade in
favor of establishing sonic standard
of aire for garment on which both
the reUII dealer ami the public can
depend, and which. If adhervd to, will
put a stop to what I really a fraud on
me puuuc, says me .irw lurs. limes, i
The number marked on a garment i
usually supposed to Indicate it actual
slxe. Thus a 3S garment ought to
measure thirty eight Inches, a 40 gar
ment forty liR-hc. and so on. A a
matter of act, howcrer. In the chearvr
grade of underwear the practice of
making up sixes ha gained ground so
fait that th numbering has come to
mean little or nothing. This Is espe
cially so this season on account of the
high prico of cotton, which tempted
the manufacturers to take advantage
of any scheme to cheapen the gar
ments. Now In the cheapest grade a
garment marked M may only measure
thirty-four inches, and the retailers
have been overwhelmed with com
plaints, which they hare passed on ta
the Jobbers, and which the Jobbers In
turn hare passed on to the manufac
turers. This kind of skimping has
only been tried on the cheapest grades
of garments, but there has been anoth
er method which is eren more annoy
ing to the consumer ami which ha run
through nearly all the grades. This I
the practice of skimping material In
other ways, while making the garment
to measure Just what It Is marked, so
far as the main dimensions are con
cerned. Thus a shirt marked -10 will
measure forty turtles In tbe chest, but
will bo an Inch or two short In tacl, hu fatber'a farm near Boonvllle.
body, and a pair of drawers marked
33 will measure thirty -eight Inches
around tha waist, but the legs will be evcr. owing to the fact that his studies
ro narrow that tbe wearer will prob.r. interrupted by the necessity of
ably split them the first or second time attending to duties at home HI fath
ho tries to put them on. ier Wiuin Hemenway. was not
The chief reason for this condition '
in uju iiu.tti.-v iii;iaii.iiK in uie uimcr-
wear trade of selling goods at a fixed '
price. A 'garment must bo made to
sell at 2. or SO cents, and If cotton
goes up the retailer feels that he can
not get 2tl or .12 cents for the same gar-'
ment. He demands that the manufac '
turcr stilt furnish htm with the same
garment or one equally a attractive
to sell at the standard price, and the
result is that the latter Is forced to
cheapen his output In some way. The ,
manufacturer Is so far from the cun n
sumer, all the business In this line be
ing done through commission houses
and Jobbers, that he often feels that '
be does not need to study the public"
wants at alh For somo time there hat
been an agitation in farorof nsklngtho
retailers to try to chnngo the system
of fixed price selling. It obtains In
no country but the United States, and
tbe European manufacturers who sell
goods here have simply refused to fall
In with It. They have priced their
goods at actual rnlue, and In spite of
the advance In cotton have maintained
the quality of their output. Of course
most of the imported underwear is in
the better grades, but even the cheap
stuff Imported has kept up Ita reputa
tion for honesty.
Why Illinois I "fluoker."
In modern Egypt, which Is In the
southern part of Illlnol. some of tho
native men gave a banquet In honor
of an eminent politician of the Ilk.
There were many speeches In praise
and panejryric of the chief guest They
were superlative to tliat degree which
Is the full tether of grammar, A
young preacher present was moved
thereby to get so far buck as the com
parative In a story. He said:
"A short time ago I attended a ban
quet In Indiana at which were pres
ent many men from other States, and
In turn the speakers of the occasion
soared to the empyrean many times,
and swept the skies, ami gathered
stars In their glowing and extrava
gant eulogies upon the merits and vir
tues of their respectlre common
wealths. The Texan wm eloquent
about the 'Lone Star,' the Kentucklan
became lurid concerning 'the dark and
bloody ground, tbe Ohloan went wild
on 'buckeyes,' and one was moved to
say something for Illinois.
" 'We of Illinois, he said, 'frequent
ly bear these beautiful boasts of othr
BUtes, and we not only listen with
bated breath and profound Interest,
but believe it all implicitly. Tbe re
oa for this Is that we are, individual'
ly and collectively, from Galena t
Ooebn and from Chicago to Cairo, ai
U -well known throughout the civilised
world, and in some part) of Nrw Jer
sey, eimply suckers,'
"We at this table to-trigbV the
yousg preacher occluded, "bellere aJJ
that has beea said of our dlstlnguUhe
roast, aa U becoming to trot 'Buck-
RHHBHncp' ml m
mWKrm M
Uttle Schomastcr it's shauiu
so much truHMe at home, but he
Otakingo ChrtMitele.
limn A. Mmcnrjr, of Indiana, Is
Now a Untied Htatr Krnalor.
Few men tn the public life of the
nation rose to prominence ami success
under such discouraging condition as
Itepresentatire J a hum a llemenwny.
who succeed Vice President Fair
banks in tbe t'nltcd State Senate
HI early life was a continual struggle
against poverty ami the limitations It
Imputed, but be ne superior to every
dlfflculty. winning snece by persist
ent effort and ctete ami Intelligent ap
plication. Mr. Hewenway. wh ancetry
dates back to colonial days, was lrn
Ilid, In 1.VW. He attended school at
lkmrllle. making slow progres. how
wealthy and during the time "Jim"
was going to school ho was forced to
help his father, who was postmaster
of tbe village. During this period tho
future Senator acted a newsboy of
the town. At that time there were
rery few newpaper published, but
his trade demanded some Nundny read
ing. Through the week a train brought
hi papers to town, but on Hunday he
was forced to ride on horseback to
Evansvllle, a distance of eighteen
mile, and bring the Sunday paper
to Boonvllle to supply tits trade He
also sulnrd shoes for people, earning
extra money. During this time "Jim's"
routine was to arise at -I o'clock, do
up the chore about home, nnd sweep
and open the twstolllce before other
business house opened their door.
Occasionally he sold a few stamps
and handed out the malls to the coun
try folk of Warrick County.
After the denth of his father, to
whom "Jim" was very closely attach
ed, he decided to go West. He landed
at Mason City, Iowa, from where he
went to Ottumwa, Iowa, and became
a "cow puncher." Upturning to Indi
ana, his mother mortgaged her proper
ty, and Kve "Jim" 1W), upon which
be. and his brother Will returned to
the West, till time going to Kansas
They located at Harper, and each filed
a claim for 1150 acres of land. "Jim's"
land was taken away from him, as he
was under age. On Will's land corn
was grown, and the crop was prosper
ous and promising, when a sirocco of
the prairie touched and withered It,
and the labors of tbe season were
brought to naught.
In those days Harper County was
far from grain mills, and It was a noc
fwsary thing to haul the meal from
Wichita to supply .the settlers of tbe
frontier. The crop of the Homeuway
boys had been blasted, and they hitch
ed their team to a wagon aid buying
meal at Wichita transported It to Har
per Orinty, where they sold It.
Soon, however, their occupation was
changed again, and tliat was to gather
buffalo bones on the plains and haul
them to Wichita, a distance of fifty
miles. Wichita was at that time the
K3J5 J "ci-,MrAr HaOi
',r. jrj&. amy
S .' 'fcCVSttw ," ZSt&S7
to whip this loy so often when he has
got to learn that geography lesson.
center of the "burralo Industry." The
price mi the market win $i s tun
Two round trips n week was the limit,
but through one entire summer ami
fall young Hemenway ami his brother
Will loaded the wagon ami hauled the
buffalo hone to market They readied
In this way beten l and 10 n week
In IhM Henienwny returned In
Boonvllle ami rnt tn work In a lis
la ceo factory lter be engaged In
the livery business at Itnekport and
to augment hi Income liwttme alu a
sewing machine agent.
While selling sewing machine ami
making other odd trade the opportuni
ty was given tn htm of reading law
ami he entered the eltlee of John I,.
Taylor, a prominent Democratic law
yer. whoso partner he, sultueutly
became. Here one day he was waited
upon tiy a Itejiubllean h1UMiui and
asked tn accept the nomination fur dl
trlct prosecutor Tlicro did not -ein
to be any chance for hi election, the
district being strongly Democratic Mr
Hemenway made an ncthe eauias of
the dlstrlsct, and to the surprise of
everyone was elected. In thoe days a
man could be chosen prosecutor before
Mug admitted tn the bar. and It was
Hemenway' fortune to tie one of thoe
men When the first rase came up
them were several good lawyers op
Msd to him and the presiding Judge
suggested that Hemenway secure ns
slstamV He declined, wishing to re
fute one of the arguments made
against htm during til canvass that
he wa not competent to fill the place
He won hi case and thereby greatly
enhanced his reputation
In IMU he entered ('ongrr-M, to
which he ha been elected ever since
He at once took a prominent place In
House affairs, becoming the head of
tho most Important committer In the
government the National Committee
on Appropriations.
Mr. Hemenway la married and tins
an Interesting family of three children
the eldest of whom, Miss Lena, Is a
beautiful girl of H. The other chll
dren are George, aged IS, and Miss
Estrlle, aged 7.
IWty Wearers of 1'erala.
Boys from H to I'J year old do a
great part of the carpet and rug wear
ing In IVrsla. They are very deft.
Having been shown the design and col
oring of the carpet they ro to work
tho boys rely on their memories for
the rest of the task. It Is very seldom
tliat you will M-e on any of the looms
a pattern set before the workers, Tbe
foreman of a loom I frequently a hoy
of from Vi to I. He walks up and
down behind the workers calling out
In a sing-song manner the number of
stitches and the colors of the. thread
to lie used. He seems to hare the de
sign Imprinted In his mind. A ropy
of a famous carpet now ut the South
Kensington Museum Is Itelng made,
The design and coloring are unique,
but the Itoys who are working on the
copy are doing It without the design
before them and at the rate of from JIO
to .IS stitches a minute. Nothing but
hand work Is employed In the manu
facture of Persian carpets and rugs,
and none but natural or vegetable, dyes
are used. Tltls account for the su
perior quality of the I'erslan products.
The secret of tbe beautiful dark-blue
dyes used In the older days has been
MliInK His Metaphors.
A warrior, who Is also, a politician,
has recently been welcomed home with
effusion. In one of tbe speeches the
case was put In a nutshell, "We ro
Jolce," said tbe chairman, "to see tho
old war homo back again In the sad
dle, ready once more to help u guide
the ship of state!"
There U oiin thing we huve remark
ed about a very swell young man; he
wears hli overcoat very long or very
Cecil your lntlr; nourish ;
(jive It tiomctliliiK to live on.
Tlicn it will fitop fiillliiK, ami
will crow Ioiiii and licnvy,
Aycr's I Inlr Vlnor h the only
Hair Vigor
Itnlrfooil you con buy. I'ortto 1
years it litis iiccn uoiiik jum
wluit wc cliiliu It will ilo. It
...lll ..... .11., ...... .! ttin
win iiui uiaiiiiuini j vim
fINt l.nlll.
A'! 'tlttlll
J v Aran iii
I nt,r I li,
Short Hair
III Dyspepsia Heller.
Butt I got a lre from Suliraa tn.
dny aaylug til dyspcpslu whs much
Cults You don't mean to say h
telegraphed the nvws. What did lis
Butts He ald there wa a strnti
rally In the wheat pit -Cincinnati
Commercial Tribune.
MotktMwIII flnd Mr. WlMluw's Nxitntni
fly III p th turned jr Ihum fur thstr CblMits
uuilm Id IsslMiif tMlul.
Parental IMploinaoy,
"Iter Is a lunik that our daughter
should read," said Mr. WUewun. "Il
contains some rirvlleot advlc fur a (III
of her age."
"Very well, dear." replied his better
half. "I'll lay II (in th tab! and fur
bid ber to look at II."
, To Break tn New A boss.
Alwifsihsksln Allen's TtwI-KiM, roilr.
IIihiio toil, Mlti(, sehlNf, wullrti (!.
Cutr rum. Ihsiu lli( ntllt an,) t AI
all illursUI aiil tttfm .Iiiih.V- mm'l ae
aariutrtllluu HamJ. walt. riir.E. A.UfM
Allan It Mliottsd. la lUtr. H V
Oilier Nltln or It.
Khs (at the drputi It must b awfully
trying ei Ittwae Mwr fnrHctirra nha cam
t tbl country Slut tlml thritiarlvrs
strantrr In a strange land.
He Oh, they are nr. t It. havltig
been trttrrt and raited In foreign land,
jw know
Khe Why. of rure, I never theught
af that.
a (lUAKAN'riii'o'aJuirrort imi.iis
IKtlt( Hlla-4. HtM-tm M -4I M
ViMnucial UI ihM mamr W l-AMI lll.Hr
Ml.Mr laua I iw )M la hi It ilr ha
Quaint hooli'h fnatoin.
Native of the liurlhrast coast of
Rcotlnud observe n curious custom at
funerals. After the burial service tha
comu I carrliil outside the hoiiso and
placed, upon the two t-halrs ou which
It had re till within door. A oou a
the pallbearers lift up their burden
and begin their Journey tov the grnve
ynrd these chairs are at once thrown
sharply on their barks, In this post
tlon they are kept until the Interment
has Inkeu place, when they are taken
Indoors again. Any nttempt to placo
the chairs ou their leg or to take them
III before the proper time I at once
frustrated by the relative of the dead.
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