ij Vf IT 1 .'.)W develops that the Colorado at- t«-r.u-y who went to Nevada, Mo., after V. agon, aliened to have led the niob that tarred and feathered General Tarsney, was Tarsney himself.' District Attorney Dennis of Los Angeles dotsn't think Attorney General Olney means to knock out his suit to break up the Pacific rhllway trust. Colored miners near Plttsbtorg, Kan., had a fight, in which one man was killed. . The Adams Express company has sued the Chicago, Feorla nnd St. Louis road for »150,000 for money loaned In 1898. Plumbers in convention at St. Louis decided not to join With the Knights Of Labor or Federation of Labor. Jokn Wagener, the Democratic contestant for the treastirershtp of St. Paul, won his case in the district court. The mayor of Owensburg, Ky., has announced that he will break up the gambling resorts in that place and that they Will be raided daily until they cease business. SAVE DOCTOR'S BILLS by paying attention to properly regulating the bowels thereby preventing a thousand and one derangements of the system which follow neglect of this precaution. Once used for this purpose. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are always in favor. They're purely vegetable and far better, as a liver pill, than blue pills or calomel. Their secondary effect is to keep the bowels open and regular—not to constipate. HIM HART ANGUISH, of Glen Beaton, Mar- •ftolt Co., W. Va., writes: " Two years ago I was pale and emaciated, food fermented in my stomach. A physician pronounced my caee 'Catarrh of the Stomach,'.but he could not help me. I Hved a month without solid food and when I tried to cat 1 would vomit. At this time I began taking Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, ind in two weeks I wag decidedly better. I am now i in good health, and : never felt better in my I'* 6 - l nave a better color( CBt more< Bnd have no distress after eating—having gained thirteen pounds since I began taking them. -THE OP OARKOLL. IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $5,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. 4, 1S88. OFFICERS AJiD DIHBCTOKB: C. A. MAST, - - - President. «. W. WATTLES, - - Vice President. C. L. WATTLES, - Cashier. 3. E. Griffith, T. Blnricbs, N. F. Sturges, Chus. Walterecheld, Bumner Wallace, Intercut pxld on time dc.pnsltB. Money to loan on good u< curtly. Drut'ta lor eale on nil pans of tbe world. Steamuhlp tickets to and from all paits ur Kuropu. Iiiuuruuce written In the bunt companies. T HERE is but way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that is to use only a well-established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and are always absolutely Strictly Pure White Lead "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "Shipman." * If you want colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads with -National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors arc sold In one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint 35 pounds of Strictly 1'ure White Lead Hie desired shade j they tire in no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors In (he handiest form to V»t Strictly Pure While Lead. Send us a postal card and get our book on paints and color-card, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO. St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. Llliiltud luiiuuMtb ut rtillablu liiMirunce, in good inutuiiluoinimtik'B. Kntlmuted cost, about one half tlio prcuent buurd rnt«B, It you want reunoimble ratou on guod inuuruneo, take out a jiolluy from tho only non-board oillr.e in tha city. . E. GRIFFITH, Agent. , In inunuy; uluo othur vuluiiblu ___ .....J (ii'Minlums to uooduucBueru. Dune V • "WW bull oiithUHlitBtH, Hil» It your opportunity. Beit olfur ItOMK AND OUUNTUV MAW*/,INK. I'rlcu^u. All nowsdeulors; or Da Kuut 10th Htruet, New York. B-ll -., • luiurluul gruwtli. l« to Ho.toro Gray U Vouthfu) Oulor. dlwanri ft hiir (iillUnj. CONSUMPTIVE 'J'lm uiil , ut u lu tlmv. Ml tu. cute lui * cu., The ART AMATEUR. Tl-.o 33not (Tltuonly Art i'erluilluul mvurUuU a Uoilul ut tUe World'n Kulr ) luvuluublu for nil who wlili tu inuku tliuli llv lug by »rl ur to nmku thulr liouieo bountiful. in/-» wu will oeiiu to iinyyuu iiionllon J.VO tlonlng ililu publication u npuci y, with BMI'orb color jilutus, _ ^%f 10 C wan DOW,.... .,. ... v (tot copying ur framing) — utury i>UK<tn uf dotltti iyrluo thirty live ueiiU). OL , WH Will RUIllI Ul»0 , „ ,.. «Ud bmui- WHfft» Uf (JtXlljIUK («gull thirty live cenU). Dr (ttgulur I'ilNTINO rtw. /i wu will Runil ulna " I'ilNTIN OT iSOC ,-OHliKtiINNKUt)"(lWiagt)<i). Wontague'Marke, a)l)iiloiilE(iuurt), N. Y BIG DAY ftT SUPERIOR. Thousands Witness the Grand Army Exercises. ADDRESSES BY OLD VETERANS, Parade, Splendid Music and a General Good Time—An Old Nebrnikan Dead— Sohultz Boys Out on Ball—Death of n Prominent Clmclron Merchant—Stole His Uncle* Money. StrpfiRioR, Neb., Aug. 8.—The influx •f reunion visitors continues unabated and tbe soldiers' gathering is beyond doubt a perfect success. This is the greatest day of the week, the attendance being 85,000. Thursday the program opened with a parade through the principal streets of the city headed by General Gage, Commander C. B. Adams and staff, General Thoyer, E. N. Merrill, nominee for governor of Kansas, and Lieutenant Governor T. J. Majors, Grand Army veteran! and drum corps. The speakers were General Thayer, Hon. E. N. Merrill, T. J. Majors and Hon. Dick Blue. A telegram announcing the sickness of Church Howe, department commander of Nebraska, and his inability to be present was read. The 12 bands on the ground are furnishing excellent music and the reunion male chorus is receiving its share of appreciation. Long before the firing of the gnn at sunrise the camp is astir, and the enthusiasm increases as the day advances. At the general assembly and roll call of states 1,200 men were in line. Stole Bto Uncle's Honuy. NEBRASKA CITY, Aug. 8.—Robert Littlefield, a young man from Case county,- Iowa, was arrested on a telegram from his uncle, B. C. Bobbett, who lives near Sidney, and from whom he had stolen f 10(1. Chadron Merchant Dead, CHADRON, Neb., Aug. 3.—G. B. Smith, the head of the large dry goods house of G. B. Smith & Son, was found dead in his bed. His death was due to heart failure. Schnltc Boys at Liberty. PAWNEE OITY, Neb., Aug. 8.—Frank and Charles Schultz, who were concerned in the Shooting affray at Steinhauer, were released from jail on $3,000 ail. Demise of a Nebraska Pioneer. NEBRASKA CITY. Aug. 3.—Luzerne Wells died on the farm he homesteaded in lt-57, eight miles southeast of this city. LOOKS BAD FOR STRIKERS. Strong Evidence Against the A. B. V. Men on Trial at Woodland, Cul. WOODLAND, Cal., Aug. a.—The evidence given Thursday against the five A. B. U. men charged with murder and train wrecking was the strorigsst. that the prosecution has • put in during the present week. Mrs. Van Dusen, keeper of a railroad boarding house in Sacramento, at which Engineer Clark boarded, testified on the morning of the wreck ehe asked Mr. Neill, an A. R. U. boarder, if there really was any danger to any one going out on a train that morning. She told Neill she was anxious about Clark. In answer to a question, she told Neill she would see Clark again, and Neill said: "Whoever goes out on that engine will never reach Davisville. Warn him in my name not to go; if he goes, you will never see him again." Mrs. Van Dusou saw Clark and pleaded with him not to go. He was obdurate', however, and was one of the fivo men who met death at the trestle. Another witness testified that ho met the prisoner, Worden, near the trestle just ul'tor the wreck and rode to Sacramento with him. Ohlno Sugar Factory Starts. CIIINO, Cal., Aug. 8.— The Chino sugar factory, the largest factory and refinery in the United Suites, has started up. With this season's additions to the plant, made ut a cost of |3fiO,0(lO, the factory will use 1 ,000 tons of beets per day and its daily output of refined sugar will be 140 tons. _ Postiiittnters Must Decline. DES MOINES, Aug. 8.— W. L. Parker of Osceola, named for railroad commissioner, and John Whitfiald of Stuait, named for state auditor by the Democratic convention, will be compelled to decline, us they aro postmasters. The state committee will fill their places. Mall Clerk Arruntud. CHICAGO, Aug. «.— Benjamin P. Tufts, head mail clerk on the Chicago and Iowa City run on tbe Chicago, Heck island and Pacific road, has been ur- tod charged with stealing money from the mails. The aroused is a brother of ex-Cougre&iuiau Tufta of Iowa. I'or AliuluK and Aiming. HALT LAKE, Aug. 8.— A gold mining aiid milling company fllud articles of incorporation. It has $300,000 capital. Tho claims embrace the Big Cottonwood mining district, Utah. Wullucv tu Huu Utah, HALT LAKH CITY, Utah. Aug. 8,— Arrangements Inivu bouu made for u visit liet'o from Gonural Lew Wulluce, the ilistinguiuhod author and soldier, Wiiinlu l)»vu lu Oliluugu, CIIIOAUO, Aug. «.— Misa Winnie Davis' daughter of tho late Joffomm Davis, [JUSHud through thia city ourouto from Colorado Springs to New York. llruutli AII'uuU Kuilrortil JSuruliigl. iuuAuo, Aug. o.--The westoni railroads oBllinato thoir miniings have fallen off from 20 to 40 \m- cunt on account of the drouth. Kuvluwml Ihu luwu Mlllllu. , In., Aug. I).— Uovuruor Jack- sou reviewed ihu Tliinl ivgiuiunt, lowit National Guard, unuumnwl ut thu fair ground*. l'oiitfr<'«»iiiuii Iktll ItuuoiiiluHli"). KOUT \VoitTH, Ti-x., Aug. d.— C. 11. Hull was uimiiiuiiJiiMlv ri'iiomiiwtud by llio Eighth iHvtnet BLISS, THE NEW KING OF BICYCLISTS. JnliaB P. Bliss may well be called the king of wheelmen. He recently rode » mile from flying start in 1 minute 54 4-5 seconds, and a mile from standing start in 2 minutes, the fastest regularly paced miles ever ridden by a bicyclist. BUM is • Chicago boy, 52 years old. ' TARIFF LEADERS MEET. Conference Between Caffery, Crisp and Wilson. HOUSE CONFEREES ABE HOPEFUL. Claim Senators Are Showing a DUpmltlwe to Meet Them Btilf Way—Deadlock Over the Indian Appropriation Bill. Bryan Asked to Run For Senator—Olney Will Mot Talk—Washington News. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—The prospects of an agreement on the tariff were much Improved Tuesday. For the first time in many days the house Democratic conferees came from tho meeting with the statement that previous irreconcilable differences were in process of amicable adjustment. With much satisfaction the house members stated to their associates that tbe senators had shown a disposition for the first tiuio to meet the bouse half way. As to wben a full agreement would be perfected there was some differences of opinion. Ono conferee said it would probably be this week. Another thought it would be "soon." Chairman Wilson would not even admit the understanding had gone far enough to warrant the prediction of a speedy report. He said, however, that the conferees had at least done business and made progress, which was more than could have been said of past meetings. Senate Conferees Not So Hopeful. The senate conferees carne from the meeting without showing the hopefulness of the house members. They said the conference was as far from an agreement as it had been while there was this conflict among those thoroughly informed of the inside workings of the conference, tbe general belief prevailed that the hopefulness of tho house conferees had some substantial foundation. One of tho conferees snid that while no inal agreement had been made on iron, coal and sugar, yet sufficient hart been developed in the conference to show that an agreement could be reached on these three most important items, which would bo acceptable to the senate and house conferees and to the house of representatives. Whether it would be acceptable to the full senate, this conferee expressed some hope. In this connection it devoloped that Senator Cuffery (La.), who has boon most active on the sugar quant iou, had n long and, it is said, satisfactory conference with Speaker Crisp and Chairman Wilson. While the house conferees wnre so pleased at tho bright outlook, their senatorial colleagues content themselves with saying that while they were hopeful of reaching an understand ing, nothing hud transpired in conference to base this hope upon. They declared that on tho essential items of disagreement the conferees* are as far apart as they over were. An increased hopefulness that a bill will be agreed upon is noticeable, however, upon the part of Domocratlz senators who are not members of tbo conference. On* of tho loading conservative senators said as he was leaving the senate chamber that the tnriff bill would be finally agreed upon by next Monday, nnd he uddud that tho bill would bo virtually tho senate bill, The day developed the possibility of u report of partial Bgroomoiit mid while this report at first appeared as a vugue rumor, its probability was afterwards confirmed by senators not members of tho conference committee. Tho fact that the con Tureen hod thu schedules othur than thoso relating sugar, coal mxl iron ore under consideration is one fact in continuation of the report. INDIAN APPROPRIATION BILL. Deadlock O»ui- Huuiu of tl>« Important WAHIUNUTON, Aug. 1.—Conferees on tho Indian appropriation bill have coiuo to a duudluc!; over some of thu mout important iU'iiw inserted by thu uonate. Although ]<iU mnundmenU were made by thu Hunutv, an agruument wan reached upon till but 24 of tho'ii, the Heuute ro- ceding in uavon cases from iU items, while thu house confitroutt ncruptod the remainder. The principal diKagromntmt WUH over tho amendment to ratify the agreement miulu with thu Vuukton Biuiu Indiana of Buutli Dakota, (-/'hunger were inudu in the house plans for upuniiiK tho lands of thn Hilul.s rodur- vatiwi in Orvtfon, to which tho house would not agree. Also the btruck out thu provisions that unctions IU and 40 of thu hinds should be ceded to the atutej'or xupiwrt of the cum- Children Cry for inon schools. The house would not agree to the insertion of agreements for the acquisition of the lands of tne Nez Peroes, Indians of Idaho and theYnma Indians of California, and the senate would not recede. Other points of disagreement were senate amendments making an appropriation to survey lands of the five civilized tribes in the Indian Territory and raising f rom $10,OUO to t!,l,(W the appropriation for the Indian school at Carlisle, Pa. To Inveatlgat* Judge Bloks. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—Representative Tom L. Johnson, who represents the Cleveland district said that he had received from several sources copies of the charges made against Judge Ricks grow ing:out of the Birdsell case. These he took to the department of justice and laid them before the attorney general and requested that an inquiry be made and have the facts reported to him. Johnson says the attorney general promised to have this done. An Old Teteran Dead. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—Dr. William Qrinsteady, a pension office employe who acted as medical purveyor to General Grant's army during the battle of Shiloh and the siege of Corinth, is dead. He was born in England in 181(1. Olney Declines to Talk. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—Attorney General Olney has not directed United States District Attorney Denis at Los Angeles, Col., to dismiss the suit recently brought by him against the Southern Pacific Railway company, nor, so far as can be learned, has he decided what action, if any, will be taken. Tho attorney general declined to talk upon the subject for publication. STRIKE COMMISSION RESOLUTION. The Coinmlsiloii Will Meet In the Chicago I'ontnfflce Building Aug. 15. WASHiNOTON-.Aug. 1.—The three members of the strike commissiov adopted * preample and resolution setting foith its duties and purposes. The resolution is as follows: Resolved, First—That this commiNBloii will meet at the United States postofllcu building iu the city of Chicago, Ills., on Aug. 15, 1891, at 10 a. in., for thu purpose of takiug testimony in relation to said controversies, and to hear and consider all facts, suggestions, and arguments as to the causes thereof, the conditions accompanying, nnd the bent means of adjusting the same, and UH to any legislation or measures which ought to be recommended in regard to nimllar contro- veries hereafter. Second—Tlmt all railways, labor organizations and cHi/cnB having either a personal or patriotic interest in the right solution of these questions and who cannot conveniently attend such public hearing KM aforesaid, are required to present their views mid «u/,'k'''fU!<>iit; j M writing to the cominiH.sion at any time prior to the date of suoli public hearing. Third—That copies of this resolution be given to the pri-ss and be Bent to all railways engnjjed iu the transportation of property nnd pasuengera between two or more Htiites of the United States and to all labor orjjiuil/atioiiH, Fourth—That nil communications be addressed to tliu chairman of the United States strike coinmiittioii, Washington, D. (J. MijHSi-s. Kornun and Worthington loft tho city ul'tor tho meeting. Uoth will be engaged in doing sonio preliminary work before thu investigation Kc:.:;illy begins. UoriTiimont I'rliitiiiK OHIan Nll.>, WAKIUNUTON, Aug. 1.—The only feature of interest in tliu senate nrocvcdiugs Tuesday was diHcust-ion on the site for u new government printing office, which camu up during the consideration of tho Bimlry civil !... 11. Tim general dufluitmcy appropriation bill was reported to the Hdimtu iiuil pliimul on thu culeiuVir us was ulao tint hunso bill to provide u uniform sybtcin of bankruptcy. HUIKU t>u»alim \Vn» llrlcf. WAKIIINUTON, Aug. 1.—Thu session o' thu huiiHu Tuesday was brief. Much o. thu timu wo* bpunt iu the diuuuuuion <>i tho neuatu uiiicmliiieiiU to thu agricultural bill appropriating |1,000,000 lur thu destruction of Ihu Uussian thistl • in the norlliwettt. Thu houau i list r note i i Uu oonfureuu to furlhur jiiHist oniUdisu,;:vo- muni tu 111 U amendment. llryuu A>k«a tu Ituu fur Seu»tor. WAbiiiNU'roN, Aug. 1.—Uuprusuntativo Bryan received a letter frum thu president and olllcci'd of the Nubruwku Democratic Fruo Cuinugo league unking him to become a candidate for United Btutw ecnutor and to make an unnunnuemuul of his principles. Mr. 13ryuu has not yet replied to tho letter. l>hotu|[r»|ih uf i.'umUvii'i* AllVfVd Order, WAHIUWUTON, Aug. lUr^Sunutor Camden WHS before the iiigur trust iiivtwU- Pitcher's Qattwl* gating committee. He was shown the photograph of the order for sugar stock alleged to have been given by him and pronounced it fictitious, declaring that he had never given such an order, Bennlngton Coaling at Acapnlco. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—The United States steamer Bennington, having Antonio Ezeta and three other refugees on boaidt is at Acapulco taking coal, Voorhees Getting Better. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—Senator Voor- bees' physician said there had been a marked improvement in the senator's condition Tuesday. Approved by the 1'resldent. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.—The president has approved the legislative, executive and judicial appropriation bill. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. Thomas Evans, n negro, killed his wife and himself at Louisville. William Ramtle killed his wife with a hatchet at Rockwell, Tex. Seventy-flve cans of opium were found by custom house ofllcers on the coasting steamer City of Pueblo at Tncomn, Wash. Curtis Bayson, one of the men who robbed a 'Frisco train at Kedfork, I. T., a week ago, has been arrested. Members of the Indiana Republican Editorial association have started for Lake Miamkuckee, Mich., for their annual outing. ' It is alleged Henry Shade, who was is- Mfeslnated at Terra Haute, I ml., In Febru- »ry, was killed by a negress at his wlfe'(i«f Instigation. • "J Men in fourteen coal mines In kuttrel ™ eounty, Ky., have resumed work after a™ strike of several months. ™ In a letter to a trade paper Archbishop P~ Corrlgan says he will obey Satolli's de r" cision placing liquor dealers under th'j^ ban. jo "Genaral" Keene urges the common ^ wealcn now in the west to turn back t j, er avoid starvation or arrest for vagrancy. to Frightened by a gun being pointed a him, Joseph Staketnan of Terre Haute Ind., went into a trance from which hi ny did not recover for a week. ,'." The Minnesota railroad commission has ordered a reduction in coal rates. The new rate in to be fci.40 per ton. The old rate., ..^ .iOperton. A ''••'' "1.4* ol tne rate clerks of Musi m- terc.'K...u has been called to meet in Kansas City for tho purpose of revising and reissuing the regular quarterly to- lues of all Transmlssonri rate sheets. Governor Altgeltt issued a requisition on the governor of Kansas for Florence Merrill, under arrest in Reno county, and wanted in Ijognn county, Ills., for forging the name of E. B. Hammon to »check on the Bauk of Ellchart. The Chicago and Eastern Illinois has offered $1,000 reward for the arrest and conviction of the murderers of BeBtent Byrne, the new engineer, at Danville, Ills., Saturday night. The county KM •ffered (600 reward and the governor Is expected to offer 1200. The position of division superintendent and superintendent of telegraph op the Gulf road, now held by J. B. McConniok, is abolished. What is Caatorla Is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' ust by Bullions of Mothers. Castorla destroys Worms and tillaya feverishness. Castorla prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castorla relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flntniency. Castorla assimilates tho food, regulates the Mcomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cos- toria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Ossterla tafcn excellent medicine for children. Mothers bare repeatedly told me of its good affect upon their children." DK. Q. C. OSOOOD, Lowell, Moss. " Castorla la the beat remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope tho day is not far distant when mothers will consider tho rani Interest of their children, and use CuBtoria In- •tead of the various quack nostrumswhich are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful •genU doirn their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." Da. J. F. KINOHCLOI, Conway, Ark. Castoria. " Cosntna Is so well adapted to children that I recommend it aseuperiortoany prescription known to inc." H. A. AfLonsn, II. D., r.l So. Oxford St.. Brooklyn, K. T. " Our physlciaiM la tLo children's depart mcnt have spoken highly of their experience In their outside practice with Castoria. and although we only have among onr medical supplies what Is known as regular products, yet wo are free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." HNITCD HOSPITAL AND DispmisAirr, Boston, ] 0. SMITH, Pret., The. Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, Mew York City. LOCK The Modern Writing Machine la (be iuvrfutioQ of genius, uuf»ttoretl by old-school tra- ditioua. It bite been brought to parfeotiou iu its rneohauioal details by four yeuie of experience, buuked by ample capital, helped by pruetioul men determined iu Bjjure no eiuleavjr to roituufaoture n high grade mHohiue wljioli ebnll produao tbe beat work with tbe least effort aud in the eborteot tiin». Ita prioe may by H little bigliHr tbuu that of others, bat the Bur-Look is made for theolusa who want The Best Typewriter Possible, Aud the only double key- board mnobiue that writee EVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. XNflOKSKD by those who use it: R. a. Dun <& •"«., 8t. Paul, Minn. I'lu/itrtoit National Ddteuttott Ayenni/. (8) Now Yorlt Central &• tfwlnon Itleer It. H. ( 10 ) Aflchlyuii, Central K. K. Co. ('10) ftuttnport Dully ffemourut. Ihiwnpoi't Dally Tiinw. Hupurlur Jtoe-ulwj Telet/rum. Nutloiuil mill I'ufinr Co. (7) Anil thotutamlit of others. ON TRIAL iu your olHw, and uulens you like it you pay uothlng. Old uiHohiuos Our B»ut on triul the li.u'-Look lutu a ohuuue to Hjjoi.k fur itself uud to atnud on iU own munlu, whioli ia jual wlmre we want Hie llir-Look to atuud. Wu ttike ull tbu risk of iU not pltmeiug you. Whatever typttwritnr you bay, there urn typuwntnr ueoreta YOU elioulcl kuow. Our oatuloguu uoutuinu them. B«iid a inuitul fur it. Tho Columbia Typewriter Mfg, Oo,, HOlll Bt., 1,-nux Ullil r'HthuVH., NKW YOUK. Ht. l»aul Itriuicli, UK ICust 4tii Htrect.
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