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Title: Mail, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 653,344 items from Mail, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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NORWOOD V. WEST ADELAIDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

NORWOOD V. WEST ADELAIDE. There was a good deal of speculation during the week as to which of these teams would prove victorious, and al though oninion eeneraDv was slightly in favour of the red-and-blues' chances, the supporters of the Wests would not hear of defeat. Although the recent rains I had made the ground a trifle slippery the weather was ideal for football when the rival eighteens stepped into the arena, in j the presence of 6,000 spectators. The i teams were — j Norwood— J. A. Bahr (captain), G. Beames, L. W. Chamberlain, E. Edwards, L. A. Lewis, A. W. Millhouse, Majining, G. McNeOage, C. Packham, C. Perry, P. Robin, W. Short, W. Steele, G. Stephens, R. J. B. Townsend, Trembath, Verco, and White. West Adelaide — W. a'Courfc, W. O'Donnell, T. Pierce, Alex. Conlin, J. F. McCarthy, J. Baker, J. J. McCarthy, H. R. Head, Arthur Conlin, G. Oakley, T. Moore, J. Daijey, B. Hele, W. Dowling, EL Parker, W. Slattery, Oliver, and H. Tripp. Norwood supporters 'were delighted to see L...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
PLAYS AND PLAYERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

PLAYS AND PLAYERS. The many friends of Beynclds : Dennis ton, manager of the Plimmer-Denniston Dramatic Company, will . be pleased to learn that he 'is ? improving rapidly 'from a serious illness. It .will be. probably some six or -seven weeks' before he leaves Kalgoorlie. , Adelaide Comedian Athol Teir, nosr ap pearing successfully -with 'The Dandies', at .North Shore, 'tfyidttejE, sends, greetings to 'The MaiL' Mr. Tcir rrports splen did business. : ?? ? ; . .... JDixson-Kenwin, of 'Hie '? Blue , .Bird'. Company^-he plays 'Sugar', in that pro duction — is more than an actor, i' He is' a lair botanist, clever mechanical carpenter, rnd a writor of short stories. . Caroline Bayleyy who portrays ? 'Light'' in 'The Blue 'Bird,' first commenced her career under the Asche-Brayton manage ment. Love by way of the theatre, becoming a star, when Wealth and Witless are ever ready to do her bidding. Everywoman has still 'Youth and Beauty witu her, but Mo desty is banished. Passion takes her pl...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
"EVERYWOMAN." [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

'EVERYWOMAN' Mr. J. .C Wifliamson will present the big dramatic spectacle with wr4ch »s in corporated a -beautiful modern morality Tila-v- entitled '?FVpirwomaii.' at the Theatre Royal for a season commencing on Saturday, June 22. The play is filled with symbolic figures, and Everyvroman is the central one. She is seen first in her humble home with Youtn, Beauty, and Modesty as her companions; and Xo body offering counsel as to the ways of j the world. Truth is there, but Every woman sees her only as ugly and deform ed. Truth adds her warnings to those of Xobody, but Flattery appears in Everywoman's mirror, and urges on her a pilgrimage in quest of Love. She seeks 1

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
TOWN HALL. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

ffOWX TTATT;. The 'star' item on current offering at the Town Hall is 'Kid Canfield,' a fine moral drama. Learning the gambler's art as a bov. Kid Canfield practised it on his younger brother and sister. This aroused his father to a righteous indigna tion, the culmination of which was the driving of the boy out into the world. He started his career in a western town, using his art with such adeptness as to make his reputation as a card shark and mqnte man notorious throughout that section. {Ten years later he bloomed forth as kee per of one of the most widely known dens in the country. The paraphernalia in evidence in this. haunt of vice exerted its fascination on the youth and the aduit alike, drawing them to the consum ing flame of their own destruction. Into this mad vortex of human passions came the youth. He was clever, and luck was with him. Then Kid marked tiim as a victim. We behold the hellish apparatus secretly prepared, and we see the fiendish operations carried, out to t...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE "PAY." [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

IHE 'PAV.' Preparations are rapidly being pushed forward for the.oper.iu? of Adelaide's new picture theatre, .the 'Pav,' in Rundle street. The theatre, which is situated just past the Arcade, is one of the most up-to-date picture palaces in the Common wealth. The 'Pav'' will be somewhat of a novelty in Adelaide inasmuch as it will be a continuous house, i.e., pictures will be shown all day. Tha management an nounce that the opening will happen next Saturday at 11 o'clock in the morning, when the programme of pictures will be shown continuously until 11 at night, and daily thereafter. The prices of admission will be:— Dress circle, sixpence; stalls. three pence. A prominent feature of the ?Pav' (wherein will be screened the latest and best motion pictures) w^l! be ladies and children's retiring rooms, which should appeal greatly to -adics in town on shopping expeditions, as they will, for a vepr small Bum, be able to enjoy a good picture shovr in addition to a rest in a beautiful lon...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
EMPIRE THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

EMPIRE THEATRE. . The most powerful drama at the Em pire Theatre this week is 'The Cheat/' Opening in England .this picti're unfolds a storv of the treachery of one man against the other. '? At a military ball in London Captain Welch pays his attentions to Lady D'Arsy Debere, who, feigning fatigue, steks rest in the conservatory. Lieutenant Fairfax claims her as his partcer much to the annoyance of Captain Welch, who stows his hatred for Fairfax in an unmis takable manner; eventually Fairfa be comes betrothed to Lady . Defcere. Welch plans to trap Fairfax, 3nd at a game of cards places four cards in hi; rival's leg gings; he then brands Fairfax as a cheat. The younger man. in anger strikes his supe rior 'officer. He is forced tc resign his commission, and whilst under disgrace his sweetheart and friends spurn him. The young man seeks consolation on a sea voy age to Australia. On board the ship he accidentally meets a wealthy bquatter and his young daughter (Ruih). In a ship bound ac...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
Australian Diamonds. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

Australian Diamonds.; rA company, has been. promoted in Vic toria- to try -?whether certain formations in southern New South Wales are dial mondiferous. The reason for the concern is that some of the countrv there is stat ed to carry diamond bearing pipes, ihe formation is known as ''Kimberite,' af-. ter - Eamberley, and. it is a blue rock. Some of the Kimberite has been submit-: ted to the microscope, and it is asserted that minute gems have been. disclosed. To ballast the -project it was of course neces sary to , get geological opinions. Of these, Mr. E. J. Dunn (Director of Geo logioal Survey in Victoria), who has had a good deal of experience in South Af rica, declares that some of the samples from Delegate could -easily oe mistaken for blue ground from the diamond mines of South Africa. He also urges that ex haustive search should be made for dia monds, and it is this work that the com pany is prosecuting. The fact of the ex istence of the company is mentioned not to direct att...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE BUSINESS MAN'S PAGE. Money, Mines & Commerce. STOCKS & SHARES. The Outlook. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

M oney , Mines A Commerces SXQPS*PWPS. j£z^M)jm?$.)- ,,. .The Outlook. N6'^- tjurtfa -drought, is over it -is, not but 'ol^'tlie 'Tray. to P°in.t out that ' there never* ::if3k 'any Veasbn (6 lower' the flag in dSsSfe*: -'The -iSJJBJftioll. would have had ''to be- faced. ... 4*u£ the. primary ln ^xUista^e^are^in such ,-».«tate that those 'cngge^p^jtljenx are rahle to! withstand fclieil^fccjals w{^ greafces^asBurance than ever before. In the first, place we would ' not have entered the drought after an * pi i*oj£^iad-. Snance sjaueh^as ..inapgurated *n*S-P bad i&jfeora 'of the nineties.- Then we had borrowed not only, publicly but privately *oa' in' ?-ftnniense scale fr-)ni Lon don .and Scotland. Now although there has been an expansion of public borrow ing .af.jliiie.CStill .theffitent -of our com-. mitments has not been excessive, eonsid erfejf the progress ' Australia has made i:witfeia^&e.-?fttt6t- .deca/ie. Ourrmost im mediate- financial -troables. may be:in ar r...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
British Broken Hill. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

British Broken Hill. . The position at the British Mine re mains clouded. The market view taken in' 'both ? Melbourne' -and Sydney is th»t the mine is over-valued at £900,000. -In Broken HiH and Adelaide the reverse opinion obtains. It is interesting to agalyse how the two sets of opinions are maintained, because if there are 2,000,000, tons of ore' in the British Mine then shares ought pot' to linger at 60/, with the price of zinc and lead at the figures at- which they now stand. ' Assuming that the company will treat '4,000 tons^-of. ore .per jv£ek, : this . gives_a ten. years' . life to ?Jhff'mtner' ''T-J'g5t'60/ back 'in dividends iu ten yea-rs assumes that only 6/ per yeir ' would be paid by the company. That would only mean a refund of capi-' tsl, - asd no one can - be satisfied with that. .Something better has to be done, and it is because Melbourne and Sydney see no other prospect that they do not like British shares. Moreover, they wiatch the, mill work very closely, and tf...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
FAREWELL AND PRESENTATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

'FAREWELL AND ? .; PRESENTATION. /J A gathering of friends. and afitemtB^at the Woodville Methodist Cbnrck, wr&:« number of young members of tibie Woed-- ville Bora and iftris' CWb: aaaaaMai&it- the Methodist ivectare Hall on- rvOKf „ evening to express ttnii ipimiidiun iill Mr. H. V. Todd, who has resided .in the township for nine yeoa past, and wbe bj*- . been an active member of the doirehl a$d ; instructor to the dub, in. nwwuji -tx*T~. cises, and. who, with bis faiHQx.bu joat- . lemoved to a new home at. Prospect. The gathering was large ? and mucBmtafawe, Khd-was presided over by the Bev. W.^E. Shapley (minister in charge of -the WaSd-' ville Methodist Church). - 'I The chairman, on behatf ?«£ tbexhnaelu . expressed regret at the removal- at.'mc Todd and famiry from the district, atf made special inference ? to .thejroostar erth noction with the Boys' and Gr&a' Cb&^JiM. which a little over three - yestts . n- 4k* was one of tb« founders, and teo...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
MESSINA THREE YEARS AFTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

MESSINA THREE YEAKS ' -? 1. 1. I. jOi.i - 1 ' . - ' Christmas, 1908, Mfessmz City ha* !20,O0O people.. December 28 two-thirdA cf these perished in the eszthguakd. To-day these are 100j600 residents. It is not now a Sicilian city. Many survivors went elsewhere. People casae from Flo lence, Genoa, Veniee, MOan, even Ger many, to grow' np with the place. Mes sina presente t&e qest lumwiwy rfmnnHf Jjj Italy, ~ The harbour' swaana , wfflr snips. Freight cambers tbe wrecked quays: jewel lery shops offer costly wares; theatrea prosper, housed in' wooden sheds. Pla cards are still shown with photographs and descriptions of mclsimed children saved from the nrins. After three years That chance have these -voiceless ones of finding their famJHes? Permanent homes tor 5^00-people hmn been bpilt-aU In. the suburbs. In the city proper not one stone has been bid upon another. People live in barracks -or shanties or tbe lower stones of bindings wiiose ttpper part Is rained. The new plan for ...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
RACE CULTURE. Dr. Ramsay Smith's Report. Important Recommendations. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

nV/in if* t'TT ?fl J l- W Dr. Ramsay Smith's Report . . Important Recommenda- /'..^/?/??tSfiL%^,.:.yr-.' * .Dr. Bameay Snrit»;s ?report bij^ ''Kaca Culture -atBd tiie- Teonditions and jiifinenee :n South Austajalia' has been made'.pubUc. . It came before' -the Central Board of Health in -January; and the hoard resolved to t^\m_~o^wm^t. v- :«i-^ ,«ff«t with' as little delay as possible to the riCommendatioiijE.madc. - -: . In. -his report Dr.. Ramsay Smith saye:— ''In ,-wrder - to- continue the work that haj teei begun, to give practical effect to the l-Tnowledge that ha^ become^ n.cen0y;avail able in i&pe&yti ,^ifej!a!is»5iralf^?*cftf that affet 'race culture ^and^tpjjfsun;,« more ..4sompj|ete 'fcriowiedge;^ tJie.~Tf?Jaoas materials ~and- processes' ' ;|with vvIijQi-'-we ?baw^^drai-in^^dJA™iing'Jitp]-^!M^»y:er ^nd ^perpetuate aH;jthat.wibest-s^; that .; makes for ithe^best~i» di&e.-iireV^fl^weH-. ~': reakeJthe^lsBowinjE;^mn^«^ -t '$hxk~ '$& ;, anthjop...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
CORNER IN CATTLE PUBLIC DEPENDENT ON KING KIDMAN. EFFECT OF DROUGHT. Price to Consumers Rising. Farther Sharp Advanced Inevitable. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

CORNER IN CATTLE PUBLIC DEPENDENT ON KING KIDMAJt EFFECT OF DROUGHT, ? O ? r — ' .1 , ? '. / ?? Price to Consumers Rising. Pnrttier Sharp Advance ^- Inevitable. V/;'/' TSe- price-- cf- meat hag already risen i» fifflne liBe&fAiring the' pai* iew -*Jte.jTS, and before- the endrof nesg ;' week; itr5arill be Jbigherr stilL The firei-kuig of thB drought wDl favourably influence theenp^ piy later in the year, but at -present the effect has been to make it scarce, 'far whereas' owners in time of drought will get rid jof .their stock at any price, there; -is .now a tenjiencx. to hold them and get better 'values.' '.- Several retail butcheite raised their prices- of mutton 'by Jd. to Id. per lb. v following upon Wednesdays sales, and within a day or two they wijl go still higher. -while an addition will probably also be made to the cost of bee/. Sppplies *p'f ; the '.latter are likely to fc very, scarce, and from what could Ix gathered . Cattle King Kidm?u has prac tically . cornere...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
INTERESTING PEOPLE MR. R. BARR SMITH. A Public Benefactor. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

pw^^pp^1^ MR. R. BARR SMITH. A Public Benefactor. One of the grand old men of Australia is Mr. Robert Barr Smith, bow in his eighty-ninth year, and stifl watchful of tbe interests of his adopted land. South Aus tralians hare always been psoud to claim him as one of their most distinguished citizens, notable alike for his unostenta tious acts of public munificence, and philan thropy as for his great enterprise in «kh nrerce and in pastoral devek-r.nieHt. With all his wealth he fcas been one of the most liberal-hearted and l-beral-minded men of this city. He made his fortune in this land, but he has given back to his country liberally, voluntarily, and un grudgingly. He is one of those who doss good by stealth, and blushes to find it fame. He literally shrieks from pnb fceity, and especially from anv public im pression that he gives to advertise him self. The enumeration of his public gifts would represent a long list: mention of his private ones would be practically im possible. OBJE...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
TRAMWAY ACCIDENTS. Seventeen Fatalites. SYDNEY, June 15. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

TllAMWAY ACCI^PPS. Seventeen Fa^atitieff. ? SYDNEY, June 15; The nninber of fatalities fejgp iram a&- cidents- since the bcginhi)»g 4K-! the year is- now- 17. The latest fictam %o the red roilisJoBei*- fian»feav;:t)f Base at ? who 'wa»;«nr over pr-a. tnvi at JDtocKnghurat lafe; last night. He is euppoped;. to have feen lying on the line, as *he akbtorman is certain; .no one .was f stunding on the track. ' Th£ first Ac drfeer knew of the accident1 was the sound WE the cowcatcher dragging something on |the road. . The tram was immediately, pulled up, and the man was fafe»_to St. Vincebt Hospital. Life was eSftaEt-brforc heTfeached there. ; j

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
YOUNGEST ARCHBISHOP. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

YOUNGEST ABCHBISHOP. Uishopat 34 and Archbishop seven yean J*?J 5^ is the remarkabfe experience «* **« Bight Rev. Dr. James Duhig, who ?n 1805 was consecrated to the JRoman -3a- *noiie bee of Bockhampton, Queensland, no 'was then the youngest prelate in Hie ™nrcn in the British Empire. His Lord ship-was just recently appointed coadjutor to the aged Archbishop Dunne, of Bris oane, who is over 80, and he is the young- : . est Catholic Archbishop in the English*- ' speaking world. Dr. Duhig was bom a* Broadford, County Limerick, in 1871, and went to the Trich College, at ftow^,' where ' ie was the first student received by Dr. Kelly, the present Archbishop of Sydney.' ? after his appointment as rector of that * college. In 1898 he came to Australia to take . up missionary work, and has dous noble .work in ftneeasland. ? .- .;?{. ;

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
SUNDAY ORGAN VEGETAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

?SUNDAY ORGAN ?«i!GEPAL. ?Itorvers of miisic will be pleased to learn thatfrMr. ,W. rR: Kriox has b«n induced t'-rvcontinue hfe : popular ojjgan Sunday- re dlats. An attractive- Drottramme ttasLlM«n ttAAi^ed idr U\c first or these, which is to hft^en to-inorrow 4Snnday), June 15, coininenemg'M 3 o'clock. M-. Enox will play-for4iie:firBtturie 'The abbey chimes;' By Cr.tE.j:Lyle, aninterestinK comporalum reminiscent & ^ ivenintf ^urch ^er^ufl^ interrupted by a storm; Widors beauti ful : 'S&inadi?-: aiifl the **lfaxeh of the Jewish ,*arriofsV' by Shins: Other at tractive ; nnmbers will be the 'Adagio' ir^cood -'jno^ejnent) - from ' BeetioFen's 'Pa^etiftiiife' -doiiata;/ his own 'Dream Milody;' variations, on t$-e old hymn tune 'Haioyer,' 'by^Dr. Spark; and the cele brateijgrJtfionfe on ' 'God 6»yc the King'J W ?BBS as^tance yjn;be jgen liHi|Bmmi|l ? I IHi E-- J- Watebn. A$agBFme; pni * collrction will W^ ??'?'

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
"A POOR UNFORTUNATE GENTLEMAN. Who Did His Best. Gaoled For a Month. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

'A POOR VNFORTU NATE GENTLEMAN. . .. ? ? o Who Did His Best Gaoled For a Month. At the Adelaide Police Court this morn ing an interesting ctoss^exacJtiation'* toolc place between William Condou, who was charged on the information of Inspector Bnrchell with having no lawful means of support, and the -two witnesses. When asked 'to plead by Mr: T. Gepp, S.M., who occupied iSc Bench,- 'he replied 'Xot ,gufltyr' . ' . ' , : ? ... ' Constable Crowley stated that he had k&own accused fbr the last 20 years. Dur ing the last three weeks he had seen him abjiost .every day up to -midt.izht. . . - Accused Kfroin thte - dock*— Will ?- you sw«arr that r have not' been in emploj'- n-.ent?— Xo. .T . ' , ' .'' ' ?V-$u swear it : on your oath? I am a tailor, and I can earn Sf iritBin an hour. : 'Hie S.M.— That will do. ; just ask ques tions.- - ' -' '.'.'., ' . ~ ''?'' Accused-: (to- the SiSLj^Ttsuik you for your Jdnd consideration to j:ic. To the constable :l'rep«»chfHUy-^-I take you to .fee...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
TRAINING THE CHILD. Dr. Ramsay Smith's Views. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

TRAINING THE CHILD. Dr. Ramsay Smith's Views. In- Dr. Eameay Smith's report. on the subject of race culture, educational .mat*' Urs are dealt with m an interesting man ner. - The school curriculum :ji Australia (says ' Dr. Jtamsay Smith) icquires re vision, if for rio oibcr. ' reason than to find, or make,- a. place, in it for education . In most schools . the - course of study 'is determined by 'some, outside examination, instead ' of conversely. If such examination' were desirable^ -as aa end' in respect of .things learned, or as. a means of mental or moral training, some thing might be said in favour of much of the echoolwork or worry that - goes by the name of instruction; but in most cases it is .too obviously otherwise. ' - Children, instead of- constantly feeling the .pleasure of ' having accomplished by themselves, something well* wrlJim1-. their: powers, ;sire 'kept attempting something just \ peyoiKT tjiem; they are— at least, the. honest ones. 'an-^Kept-'cdbtinualrjr 'm ....

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
SPORTING. TO-DAY'S STARTING PRICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912

SPORTING. TO-DAY'S STARTING PRICES. GAWLER. Philharmonic,- -£4 IS/: Flagfall, £1 7/. Hotspur, £6; Earl Chester, £3 2/. Sanskrit, £Z !»/: CooUgutiyah, £1 6/. Fruitful. £3 4/: Flacfall. £3 VI. Greek Fire. £12 «/; Boniface, £1 15/. Common. King, £i; Itorganitc, ii 7/. MOOXEE VALLEY. Joe, 3 to 1. Rigadoon, 6 to 1. Kiut IHriu», 10 to L TXerceL/i to 1 Light Ballast, 10 to 1. Zealand, 5 to 1 CAlfTERBUBY PARK. Loadstar, 9 to 1 Sunburnt, 6 to L Fugue. 7 to & Deniae. S to 1. Prince Lacli. * to L Halt Flag. 6 to «. Th6ge who travelled tn Gawler were provided urith some excellent sport. How ever, on all sides \raB heard the query, 'Why no Steeplechase?' After all it was rather overdoing the business to provide a Maiden Plate and Trial Stakes and cut out the Steeplechase. However, we all profit by experience, and no doubt by next year's gathering the Gawler commit tee Will realise the advisability of includ ing the ^Steeplechase on the programme. Steeplechasing is essentially a winter sp...

Publication Title: Mail, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
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