Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 18, 1890
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Page 6
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GEKOMMO AND HIS BAflD, THE FIENDISH APACHE NOW A SUNDAY-SCHOOL TEACHER. Talei of the Cruelties I'ractlcoU by Iil« Trlhe on Defenseless Whites—A Captive BqiinWs Fit-si; Pair of Hotl Stockings. HE ST AT 13MB XT ,has frequently been made that Ocroni- rao, tho (i o n dish Apachochio-f. iscim- vni'tcd into it. ;'o--i!c> Sunday -:> c It o <> '• teacli'nr on the Florida reservation. Observe him in ' br. group published ro- Io.NV. 1)O UlO.il- !:il]'-- clnrons lii'ml.s look like imprcssiniu: I'' hoinvs'.' , , „ . • AY {.H tin I remember, sava Ida- ll:t'"--"s Springer in tlip New York ,Morm,i'; .loanial, tho excitement in tho town r>; Tombstone, Ari , where I n-sidefl, wb :i a courier, togrimed with dust. ni:l« breathlessly into town brinsm- ''-.<-• Ions-hoped-for news that (ieri>nn:|o ! siirroiu.lere'l to<remT;\l Crook 0:1 .'•.;: ::7. I.88U. Tho excitement was so :-,".re;M. i ,>;-.' '•;--• ] inhabitants fairly went wild with <>/: people who had lost, doar relatives I., 1 these Apache Rends, who. after sca.p- ini? and nii:rderlng tlioir vu-tlms, <;rui!_lly left their bodies to rot in t.lie b'.irjnna fan or to prevent, diseovory. and (:-r worse, loft tho half-buried li..-dics »: their unfortunate victims as fo d for ' he- prowling mountain lions. In another illustration may bo seer, tho white boy. Ha-ntiaKO Mill-arm, who.;, the Apaches took pris mer. AC tin- lv.ni inn the house of his jiarents and »i«..fully grasping his younger broth, r a < sister by tho foot while dushinst <>;>i their brains upon the ro;.-ks near '•; . they spared his life and took S»nt/iii!{< with them, probably because he was old enough to handle a rillo. His parent? •run oDtKM' illustration is reproduced from a photograph of JTadlslcti, tho captive Indian squaw. Tun Apaches had raided "Sandy Bob's" (Robert Crouch's) ranch, about ton miles from Tombstone, and after stealing somo of his most valuable horses, loft Nadlska behind as a gentle souvenir of their successful visit. When found she was attired or rather had on an old array coat tattered and torn and tho remnants of somo garment which at a romoto pnriod may have figured as the swell trousers of some young fop. Hor face was almost black, and when found she was fairly starving. Suppos'ng her an Apache outlaw, shs was taken captive by some oE the ranchcros and lodged in the Tombstone jail. No woman being found venturesome enough to give her the" bath she sorely needed, tho Doput.y .Sheriff. Chnrlcy White roses are swaying And meekly displaying Their sliell-fusli lemon petals. So fr.iKiloancl cold. While bluebirds lire flyinR Where alders are sighing, The winds on tho wavclew Tho lilies unfold. O'er meadows the brlRtitcst Drift cloudlets the whitest Down softest and bluest Of summery skins. Tho tipple true twinkles. And in tlie air sprinkles Its blossoms that thu.tei' Tjlko white butterflies. Tho crystal brook gushes. Thu wild flower blushes. The trailing arbutus Is pink im the slupo; Tho valleys a-tremble. That Eilon resemble, Aro sunny and fnigrauti With kisses ot hope. Oh 'hours ser»nost. The rosiest, proeiiuat. Gold-vesturud and Rrawtul As swains an asiruam: Oni 1 souls koi'p ivpcuiiuj:. "Oh wherefore so liiu'llng. Like facos wo only C.'iui fee iu » dmain'r' 1 . —H. K. Mr/SKITTIilCK. She reckons well TWO APACHE HJ1A.VK8. ! returning to their ranch in the evening, finding their home burned to tho Ground, the bodies o! their two murdered little children, and discovering no trace of Santiago, imagined him burned to death among the charred ruins of their once happy home. Prostrated by grief they left tho Territory; but to their .joy, two years later, tho United States Government restored their little son to them, In their Kansas home, where they now reside. As to the Apache scouts, supposed to be -'good Ir.jtin?," whom our government employs to hunt down thoir rone- gado brethren, it is not to bo denied that they accomplish some good,for they ISDIAN P.OYC AND WHITE C.U'TIVK SAW- •ri.uso M'KINX. Smith, had to undertake this lavatorial task, and with the combined, atrency of a scrubbing brush and sand soap soon mado it possible for one to distinguish, tlmt Nadiskawiis a rather comely-looking squaw. 1 frequently visited her with my littJe daughter Edna, and she soon learned to greet her with a. smile, and after a few weeks' incarceration in the jail picked up enough English to say "How do do, baby Edna,'' which she spoke very plainly, but in a. rather guttural tone of voice. Being obliged to keep a dress on was very distasteful to her. . Her brl?ht strings of heads and above all her iiery red hose pleased her to such an extent, ({or it was the first time sho ever had on any) that sho Insisted upon having them photographed, and no ch!!<* was ever mure pleased with a new toy than she was with her picture showlns her stockings. An interpreter being found, he discovered that Nadiska was a captive ot the Apaches, and not understanding their lansuage, tho Apaches had no use for her. Sho was finally sent to her own tribe, a peaceable one. somewhere in Mexico. THEY SLEEP, TO THE DEATH. (JKROSIMO'S 80S. <;HH?,I>' CiKUONIMO. are -well acquainted with the topography of tho country, »ncl can naturally endure tho hardships and privations attendant upon a life in the frontier wilderness better than any white man could. Bui it is hardly possible to bcliove that they will hunt down their own flesh and blood, and blio writer baa been informed by people well versed th Indian original telegraphy, that they have signs unnoticed by their civilized neighbors whieh speak volumes to their own kin. Leaves laid in certain positions with their stems broken oft mean "Keep to the rear. AVe nro now going forward." Loaves crossed with a stone in tho center, moan "Lay Characteristics of a Mnlacly Tlitit Hag Followed tho Orlp. A very slnRular malady, says the Eome correspondont of tho London .Standard, has appeared in some of tho northern provinces of Italy as a, sequel to the influenza. Tho country people call it La Nona, and declare that tlie patient sleeps himself to death. Although rumors ami paragraphs have been circulated for some little time about La Nona, tho popular accounts were supposed to bo exaggerated: but tho following circular latoiy issued by the prefect of Brcsna to all the syndics in that province shows. that tho thing Is serious and has not been overstated. It should be observed, for the information ol tho English reader, that, the Italian law requires that interment shall talco placo twenty-fonr hours after death. The circular runs as follows: "Althoueh the epidemic known as.tn- fiuonza. Is almost at an end; yet in those late days in several communes cases of very rapid death have bean verified in consequence of cardiacal paralysis and comatose attacks. In view of this fact, the prefect finds himself obliged to recommend tho worshipful syndics not to hurry the burial of persons deceased 'from such maladies, protracting the period of delay even to forty-eight hours. I would beg tho syndics also, oy means of the reverend parish. priests, to recommend that tlie doctor bo called in in cases of even the slightest indisposition." . • Following this I note a paragraph iu the Scntinella Brcsclana to the- effect that Brs. Do Marie and JFontana have under thoir care a young man who has boon sleeping for twenty . days. He opens bis eyos once each day for o, f ew moments without .uttering a word and immediately afterward is fast asloep. The youth is stated to bo reduced to a terrible state of emaciation, and Is so palo that lio inlRht be supposed to bo dead except for tho slight respiration which ia observable. yuccn Victoria's Notion;. A person who has had opportunities to observe tho whims of Quean Victoria, declares that "sho is probably as full of fuds and fancies as any plain, commonplace -member" of her sex. For one thing, she has to havo blankets especially woven for her use. She sleeps in them instead of between linen sheets, like us evory-day people. Indeed, they aro morn lUto'wpolon sheets which we know as blankets— very soft and fleecy and quite thin. And as sho never usoa them after they aro laundered she has about eight pair of uc\v tines a month. Tho old ones po to the hospitals." A Femininw KlbllopUUc. . There is probably only onaAyoman In tho world in the antiquarian book business, and sho keeps a shop at Berwick- on-Tweoil, England. 'Gladstone often visits thero.aiid pores over tlio ..books. In a li>te catalogue .tho lady announces that sho has taken n, partner, ana as Trio firm name has boon changed from Beu- ncit to 'Iri'gasUH thr njturc of the pxrtneishlp can bo nndcrstooi -, J\V. lowt be cautions, all (-oVner« arc Bua he tonc s 1 """ """r "Pliers "' thev " lfl ti . til \ I rip- .i 11 1s in Vo no faphticd 1'aroc /urlo .uirt his sou In broad daylight and sent tho father to^cclc to a ranson of t'KI,oon f i ancs. Tun T !»ron, after considerable bimllr.?. gob -UVWO franca anil ' gjm fr A MOUNTAIN TRAGEDY. It was late ono suiniiicv afternoon when I rode up'to a little farmhouse in the Tennessee mountains, and paused for a brief rest and a drink of water. Two iicrsoiis wero sitting ovr the piaz>.u—u, man anri u woman—plain country people, past middle age—just such, a pair'as one would expect to find in a quiet mountain cottage. The farmer and his wife offered mo it comfortable . rocking-chair, and a negro woman brou.'-fht me a. gourd of cold spring water. It struck me after a few words hud been exchanged that there was something wrong in tho little household, but I could not see what it was. The man and' woman both had sad faces, and their hair seemed to be prematurely white. Their voices wero Dleasant, but they spoke in a subdued tone, in a mechanical way, apparently feeling little interest in anything that was said. The man, I soon found, was partially paralyzed and moved slowly, and with difficulty, I took, it for granted that they were stiv in the presence of strangers, and at once proceeded to make myself agreeable by praising tho scenery and complimenting the place and its surroundings. The woman answered me with little enthusiasm, and the man .was silent, except when I asked him a direct question, i attempted to make the two take a mutual interest in the con versation, but they did not lookateach other, and what was said by one was ignored by the other. Such placid indifference was depros sing. It was impossible to talk freely under such conditions, and in a_ Jew minutes I rose to go. JMy hosts, did not ask me to remain longer, and I felt that my visit was unwelcome. As I rode away up the hill I glanced back two or three times. Just as I expected, this singular couple remained seated as far away as they could get from each other. They were silently looking straight ahead. Evidently they bad not exchanged a word concerning tho stranger who had just left them. All this was so unliko country people that I began to suspect some mystery. Half an hour's ride brought me to the house of my old friend, Col. Jones, .where I was to spend the night. "Colonel." I said suddenly, as we smoked our pipes, after supper, "do you know anything about the people at the next house, where I stopped on my way here this afternoon?" "Poor Jack Hunter and his wife, 1 ' replied the colonel. "\'es I know all about them. You took them for very peculiar people, I suppose?" Then I told my friend what I had seen, and how the strange manner ol the farmer and his wife had puzzled me. "Poor Jack and poof Mary!" exclaimed the colonel. "I-will tell you their story." "It was during the war when Mary- Holt and her folks moved into this settlement. In those days Mary was the prettiest girl in this whole mountain range, and Jack Hunter was one of the ripest young fellows to be found anywhere. "You know what is coming. Jack and Mary being the handsomest and brightest couple in the neigborhood naturally fell in love' with each other, and in six months they were married. No two young people ever began life under happier circnmstances. The only draw back was Jack's temper. He was high-spirited, altogether too quick and fiery, and son. e of the old folks predicted that this would cause trouble. "The prophets of evil were right," ho continued. "In those times this was a sort of neutral ground. It was between the lines, and confederate and union soldiers came and went without being molested. Hunter wus a red-hot secessionist, and would have joined the army if he had not been lame in one leg. As it was he made no secret of his sentiments, and the unionists kept out of his way. "Mary seemed to be devoted to hei husband, and everything moved along pleasantly for months after their wedding. One day there was a change, Jack had a kinswoman, a meddlesome g-onsip, who hintad to him that something was wrong Jack was furious; but his cousin told him .he had married 1 Mnry without inquiring into her. past history, and then 3he whispered something that drove the young man almost crazy with rage." My companion rote from his chair who does her hotisecleaning and washing (or has her servants do this work) with PYLE'S PEARLINE. ^7&7Viir? Because Pearline VV ny r - ma kes the largest saving all around; saves half the time ; half the labor—more than half the wear. Do you know you don't have to rub the clothes when washed with Pearline ? This saves the woman and makes the clothes last longer (besides, they look better). What can be harder on woman's health than bobbing up and down over a washboard ? What" can be harder on the clothes—anything harder don't exist. Millions of women know these facts well; it takes many millions of packages of PEARLINE to supply their .'* demands for it. You have only to prove these facts and you'll demand it. The best way is—try it Costs little and every grocer has it. Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers are offering imitations which thev claim .to be Pearline, or " the same as Pearline. 11 b i AL.bfc— they arc not. '7' JAMES PYLE. Ke«r York ••I hate to tell uboui it.' 1 ho wiu ••but I must go on. Hunter iear;ie f r om "hi? r>r,iisin +h.'it ?'nrv Ivnl '' holding clandestine meetings with a union officer in a secluded spot not far from her home. The husband said nothing: to his wife. He waited and watched. Mary wondered why Jack had suddenly grown so cross and silent, but she mado the best of it, thinking that he had some trouble on his mind. 1 'Just about twilight one day Jack came home from the field where he had been at work and found Mary missing;. He instantly left the • house and ran to the top of neighboring- bill, He saw just what he feared. Down ID the valley below he saw his wife and a handsome union officer parting- from each other in the most affectionate manner. They embraced and kissed after the manner of lovers. ••Hunter slipped back to the house, seized his rifle, and went olT to the woods in the direction the ollicei' would bo stiro to take on his way back to the union lines. An hour later .ust as Mary was wondering: why her husband was so late for supper, Jac.: walked in and threw his i-ille into u corner. His white face and bla.iiiy eyes alarmed Mary and she aslctd somu excited questions, .lack coully told her that he had discovered her intriyue and had followed her lover from their nlace of meeting, and had shot, him down like a dog within sight of his camp. Ho had seen some soldiers come out and cnry the dead body off. "Mary stood liko a marble Htntuu listening to the horrible story." "•God forgive you," she cried. "You have killed my brother an.d broken my heart.' "It was only too ln;e. Mary knowing how strong Jack was for the southern cause had never told about her union brother, but when tho young officer was in tho neighborhood the two had secretly met sover;il times. ••Hunter fell on "his knees und beg- i god forgiveness, lie offered to kill himself, or do anything that his v.ife demanded. But Mary would not talk. She asked to bo let alone until morning, and locked herself in her room. Poor Jack roamed about in the woods all night, and iu the morning returned home, where he found his wife waiting- tor him. "Mary looked at the man's haggard face, and noticed his trembling limbs. •• -Jack 1 " she said, "you are as good a man as ever lived, but you have blighted my life by your mistake or crime. I can never love you again, but my heart is full of pity. Let us live hero until God calls us away. I will try to do m^ duty, but do not speak to mo, for I cannot answer you. Here is one kiss for our old ,love, and now let us bear our sorrow in silence until the spell is broken.'" The Colonel threw himself into a chair and sighed? ••There is nothing more to tell," he said. "Those two unfortunates have not: spoken to each other in twenty- flve years. They are,kind and patient, but I am afraid they will never come together. Jack was paralyzed just after his great trouble, and his wife has been very good to him in her way. Sad story, isn't it?" A Curious M Ad. M The following curious advertisement appeared not long ajio in a newspaper in Paris: "A lady having a pet dog whose hair Is of a rich mahogany color, desires to engapce a foot-nan with whiskers to match." SUMMER TOURS. PAUICC STEAMERS. Low H»TCS. Four Tripo p»r Woek Between DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND FatMkey. The Goo. UMquetie, and Itika Huron Ports, 2very Evcniag Eelwoon DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sud>T Ttlpt iurtm June. July, Aosiuil and Stpumbur Op!y. OUR ILLUSTRATCD PAMPHLETS, ^am gad Kxaunion Tickets will bi, furnlElied by yoar Ticket Apent, or addresB E. 0. WHITCOMB, Q. P. A., DETROIT, MICH., TIE DETROIT & CLEVELfiKO STESM HJW. CO. THE BEAJJTIFUJ/ Clicnp Lands iimi HomesInHei.J ciicky, Tciiuvsec, ALABAMA, Mississippi uinl Louisiana. On the line of t!i« gui*n ft descent Rcctt«,{ bo finind H.lxX).ui!»ac!vs uf splinci d bottom, >{ land, Umber aii'i stock Un <!s. A «u the fejl fruit and mineral lunris o« the coiitlnent " ^^ on liivonible ttrii!i<. FAKJIKBS! nltt) all tliy u«M V »'t :i bo«« j the sunny South. wUer« bllzzinila ru4 IK da plains are unknown. The Ouron & Crescent llouto is W Shortest tmd Qulckett Lluu Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Eogsage Car, Day Coactej Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles tlie'Shortest, 3 Hours the QaWas Cincinnati l\o Jacksonville, Time 27 Hcurs. The only line running Solid Trains and Tina*] Sleeping Cars. • ONLY LlNEJftiOM C1XC1KNATI TO Chattunoga. Toun.. Fort Payne. Ala.. Meitd Miss., Tlckbun?. Miss.. £breve|.cit U. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexlngta, 5 Hf'Urs Quickest Cliiclr.nutl to KnoiMlle. Ttt». 11« Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta Mi Augusta. «a. B 114 Miles tlie Phortetf Cincinnati to Ar.nfetai 26 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Blr-'"'- Ala. 15 Miles -bortest Cincinnati to Mtbite, Al». Direct connections at New Orleans ar.dS For Texas, Mexico, Califor Trains leave Central Union Depot. Clnd crossing the Famous lllgh Bridge of Ker and roundinK the base ot Lookout Moi Pnllmaa Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Over On° Million Aerts of Land In „.„,....,,. rotate Grrat State of the South Mibjert* ' -. TJnsurpasi-ed clliuiitf. T-or Correct County Maps. Lowest full particulars addres. D. G. EUWAKDb, Passenger & Ticket Agent. Qu&en & Crescent Route. Cincinnati. 6. fcxLtwl TAMND The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a long list of testimonials -when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You can buy it of B. F. Keesling, 305 Fourth street, Logansport Ind. marlSd-vctf TRAVEL VIA crs T i.ac Rr : r \ni i t \r~\ > ^ LINE. BIG FOUR II JOU BM gOUl« 5f SOUTH OR EHY See teat jour TIA. C., I.,ST. For it Is the BKI i QUICKEST RODTK. THE POPULAR LTNll Between TINSE TABLE TBAIH3 Ml CARRYING FASSESKnS '.'. A-. " LOGANSPORT GO1KO EAST. No. 42. N. Y. ft Boston (limited) dally- 2:ES a m • 84 ft. WiL-mo Accom.,ex. Sunday.. 8:19 am <H. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:20 am 44. Atlantic Ex., dally.... J : 'lP m 68. Local Freight, except Sunday. 926pm GOING WEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, dally........: 7:50 am " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex.,Sunday 3:39 pm " 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... (51)3 p m " 4S. St. Louis (limited) dally 1026pm 11 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday 1:30 pm I.OGAJfSi'OJBT, (West Side.) aonro EAST. No 52.' Boston (limited) dally 8:05 nm " 20. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 1135 B m " 54. New York (limited), dally 4:4 ipm " 68. Atlantic Express, dally... 10:15 p m QO1NO WEST. No. 51. Mall &,Express, ex. Sunday 8:40 p m " 53. Chi. &St. L., (limited), dally... 8:45 p m " 65. Pacific Express, dally.. 6:00 a in " 25 Accomodutlon, dally _ 9:50 a in Chicago, Lafayetl Indianapolis, — usv— CINCINNATI, The Entire Trains run Through ont change, Pullman Sleeep«l and Elegant Reclining Cb»i» | CarsonNightTraing.Mag- Jj nifioent Parlor Cars on " Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati I the Southeast, take the C., L, S & C. Ry., and Vandalla Linel Colfax. THE ONLY (iree.t Objective Point for Southern and Eastern Traffic. The connects In the Central Union D«poL ta nat!, with the trains of the «.. * p. C. W. * B. H. B. (H. & O,} )' If O. K. H. (Erie,) nml tlw C. U I. E-r. [Bee Lino.] tor tbe Fast, nswell JK traliiaottheC. N. O. & T. 1'. H'j JOl Southern!, anil Ky. lentral M-j tlie South, Scnthssu-t and Soathwe*Vj It ;ui udTtmtage over all }.» .g ors, for no route from Chicago, Lafaptwl dlamxpiiUs can moke these connecttoMJ compelling rassengers to submit to *, W disagreeable Omnibus transfer forbottii FOR MEN ONLY! 88 ^^-•^— ••• •» _._ wA-Mtrnnni ,, train each, way on Sunday, betwern and Cincinnati. Through tickets ami bas^tge c . ticket offices tUroughout tiic country. JOHN --.J. H. MARTIN, Uen. Pass. ATM. Dtst. Pass. Act, C SE cor Wash'tn 4 MerJdta * Indianapolis. In<l _ ELECTRIC BE """ •nruotmxE98, SICK HEADACHE; . JJT BStMG TUB OBIOJINE DR.C.McLANE'SHH —CELEBRATED—— ••LIVER PILLS! TKETAXKD OJCVt BT FLEMING BROS., PKtebwgh, Pa. ' Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenseo Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandosks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from oil points In tlie „, ,, United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with th» L. E. & W. Trains as lollows: WABASH E. R- Lenva Logansport,4:13 p.m.. 1120 IUM, .. 8:19a.m ArrlTe Peru .4:36 p.m. .11:44 a.m.... 8:55 a.m L. E. & W. B, E. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:«p.m 1»:40».» South Bound 1150 a. m •WABASH B. E. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:60a. m ArriveLaFuyette, 455p.m.. 9aoa.nj L. I. ft W. B. B. *™»,|£|}?| pudC, Cure oi tirmentUre Wc»ki ing* Ointiauovs Cnrri^te of 1 PARTS,f<»UiringtbcmM>HKAu«n.»«- • •-— Electric Current Kelt ln»UMIy, or w« friteu. BKLT &Jt* Sntpcuftorr Complete *<*• »«,°P- ln Ar " 0 T.»iS!w JUDICIOUS W«0 Advertising Iws al 8nci-cssr;ii. Uc-fero P- a •;.:wspnpCL- A<lvcrtlsii:Sf LORD <k TO WEAK g Enabling from Uiecffecta^ ' decay. vraBtinix wctkness, J •end ft Ytluablo treatise 4 i inrtleulu* for home cun •plendid medic&l work; L_ pi.Ti •who i» nerrouB imo^ vrof. F. c. PENNYROYAL Prescription of a liaslmela life East Bound .'.. ., l:SOp.n> West Bound 5:10 p.m B. C. PAKKBH, Trmfflo Manager, C. T. DAILY, Alt. Q«l. PH. * *. i«t orcr 10,000 ladf 8. effectual. Ladles for Pen Oar KilJdor Perfection L. ftottl*. «|iTentt«»rt««««-

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