The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 28, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 28, 1894
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Page 9
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HE ttestinvestment in,feal estate fete keep build* well paihtdL Paint protects the house and saves repairs. You eorhetimes Want to Sell— many a good house has remained unsold for want of paint, (Thfe rule should be, though, "the best paint or ttone." That means Strictly Pure White Lead You cannot afford to use cheap ,6aittis. To be sure of getting Strictly Pure White Lead, look at the 'brand ; any of these are safe: "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "Shipman." These colors are sold In one-pound cans, each £*" ^rW • nfflc !ff* '^"n 1 "f P0«nd» of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade; they are in no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination Sf SSSFV/PJf* c .9.'. 0 !? '" th . e handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead. — A good many thousand dollars have been saved: property-owners by having our book painting, and color-card. Send us a postal c •ad get Doth free. NATIONAL LEAD CO. _ . St. Louis Branch, dark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Loult. k on card MREJNSUJ X RELtABLK INSURANCE In the bent companies at tbe lowest rates. It pays to have the best. Better have no tnsur- .-. ance than t« be Insured In an unrellkble cnmpany. The best companies can be secured of H: W. MACOMBER OFFICE IN THE BANK OF CAEROLL. Limited amounts of reliable Insurance, in good mutual companies. Estimated cost, about one hair the present board rates. H you want reasonable rates on good Insurance,take out a policy from the only non-board office In the city. J. E. GRIFFITH, Agent. Nebraska Democratic Convert' tion PutjUp a Fusion Ticket, OVER A itJNDBED BOLTERS, leave the .Hall and Nominate a Ticket Headed by Sturdevant, BETAS NOMINATED FOB SENATOB, OR, DOWNING This well known and successful BpeoUllst It Ohronlo and Nervous diseases and diseases ot CARROLL, IOWA Friday, October 19 Burke's Hotel One day only every month. Consultation free DR. DOWNING Author ot "Norroas Debility," "Uonerstl Kxauttlon. Us OIIHSU and Guru," olo. This Skillful and liollnblo SPECIALIST Well and favorably known throughout tb northwoet fur tho muny wonderful cores ol ml form* ol CHRONIC AND NERVOUS .' DISEASES bleu bo Ime olfeotud that had battled the skU ol ullJiir |))iy»iol»DS»ud »popla|b)|t, He Cure* \Vlieu Others Full. is ol Kycs and Kan. OranaUtod Lids, Orosi Eyes ttralrttonad without BBiuoraauger, ui»QoarglBu _-.., „_..„. ele., Ulseasus of Note and Ibioat, Oataiib. Brobohltli, Aitbina. etc. Diseases of Htoiuaok aodUfer, impends,Indigestion, Uoarlburn, BlllloutnoM,Jituodlo«, «to. Klduay and Bladder Troube*, llloodaud Skin Ultomei, Borof ola, PUnnlei, Ulotolie*. Eoioma, Ulcers, etc. KM voa»plsoai«s, ||«a<feohe, llyiiwls. lasom- M 6t TOUt IMaWt DlieaaM of operations ot Meu •ofejlnjf tiouLoM M*ojiooil, Ntrvoas or J>ky. •toil IHbiJIty, Sjunlnul vr««kknaM, Losl Vlg«k ttaellne of U«u|y I>ow0n, Drain*. DUobunl «r LMWB«, VnrloooQie, «nd'«|| ib* (ralu ol •wWng (row tCxoeiie*, terror* In Vouth, DiMuolBg «onio of DID lollowlat etfaol* {mWIUBBM. KatiuloMi HniplW, Ulo umiw«r!oodfai1oii ol M ty, Sexuiil Bxtitttsllon. l> blKbllng Ui« luosl r»4Uu — W9* "IIH' HSmfttlnpvi W-WV-VWtf •**« _-,—. eared Ihouassda who nave «Tv»u up in AnerfoqtrMMHlloB. OouiultofloM ' ooniUoDlM. IJaTsis •« dsniratuui. [RIAQr. nofttoonUwulanutuar- Ito aro awuro of physical defeou o» - - 'men would reudM wiurrlic* • dla it would do well to oafl OB ui. OrQSQOUlOttl |a (ill Oasaa of 4^lduey lliS' , JrlgblM DlMftw. DIuMo*, afeil tyarina isoaa. lirlng specimen. IKABUE CUIM perlootad in old [. nu vxperlraouu or failure, f vtlai I by wall or OXUWM i but whole uustlbl* «l aquiulutloa urefmed. „! «ud ootre«pouavuoo «trlo|)| oonfldaa ,—..* n i! wedloluo soot to «ey p«rt ot «h« 'nltep states " * — riL__ 'If Itro PMtformfc For the Deniooratg of ire- brtMka to Stand On—One Is For Silver at 10 to 1-Other U For the Chicago Flnan- olal Plaak ot 18M—Brjrstn Men Stand by Their LendcL to the Flnteh. Governor [ JUDGE HOLCOMB. Lieutenant Governor J. N. GAPF1N Secretary State F. B. ELLICK. Treasurer i a A. LUIKHABT. Attorney General D. B. CAREY Auditor 1 j. c. DAHLMAN. Commissioner Public Lands and Build ings , g. j. KENT. Bupt. Public Instructions. .W. A. JONES. OMAHA, Sept. 87.—The Democratic state convention was held in the exposition building and the attendance was fully as large as that of the Republican convention a few days ago. The general idea seemed to be that this would be the most lively meeting of Democratic state delegates in many years past. It ~ was conceded from the outset that it was a 16 to 1 convention. The very first outbreak on part of the crowd was when Senator Allen passed down the aisle. . His greeting to Hon. Wm. J. Bryan was the signal for J. DBTA» more applause and general clapping of hands. Chairman Euclid Martin called the convention to order at 3:25. The call was read. Chairman Martin announced that hi accordance with time honored custom, the state central committee presented the name of Hon. Matt Miller, of Butler county. A delegate of Douglas county nominated Ed P. Smith, of Douglas, as candidate for chairman. This brought on the fight that was expected, and Mr. Bryan took the floor. He at once assailed the motives of the state central committee in delaying the call of the convention, and roundly scored the administration forces. A delegate from Butler county then announced the withdrawal of Miller and seconded the motion for the nomination of Smith. Mr. Miller spoke on the question, but without seconding the nomination of Smith. Adams county seconded the nomination of Smith, Miller withdrew frofa the race and Ed Smith was unanimously-elected chairman. On taking the chair Mr. Smith delivered a brief address that was most warmly and enthusiastically received. Don B. Honin, McManima of Lancas- ter'and Apgood of Adams were elected secretaries. •(Chairman Smith announced the-following committees: On Credentials—MoManigal of Lancaster, Thompson of Hall, Connor of Douglas, Devries of Dodge, Carson of Pillmore, Crawford of Ouming. On Rules and Order of Business—Casper of Butler, White of Frontier, Brain of Rock, McKee of Tbayer, Thomas of Colfax, Casselmau of Brown and Rourko of Hall. On Permanent Organization—Hale of Madison, Lange of Douglas, Wulsh of Bed Willow, Oglesby of Cherry, Vanco of Beward, fritz of Thurston and Patin of Lancaster. A recess was taken until M o'clock. The Bryan froo silver faction had charge of the machinery of the convention when it reconvened at B:40 in the evening. A delegate who thought that the galleries had been packed with administration people made a motion that the doors be thrown open to give Bryan Democrats a chance to come in as spectators. The committee on credentials reported that there wore contests in Madison, Tbayer and Utoe counties, but as the op. position delegates in Madison aud Thayer had failed to appear tho credentials from the silver delegate* from those counties were accepted. In tho case of Otoe county, the committee recommended that oach faction bo allowed uiuo delegatea, which wai ao- oepUd by the convention. But that arrangement wan not satisfactory to the Morton delegates and they left the hall iu a body, aiid the silver delegate* wen •eatod. W. D. Oldham of Kearney was made temporary chairman aud after a characteristic speech be announced the convention ready for boainew, The following were appointed as a committee on resolutions! Cleggof Blob- ardson, Smyth of Douglas, Thompson of Dodge, Danlinan of Pawei, Killager of Neinaha, Steven* of Adams and Marvin ALIX, QTJEEN OP TROTTERS. (IU>) tr » ok .."?* > lds ft? T orld ' 8 woord for o ueen of all trotten. She has covered a measured Sweet e in 2.-03 3-4, f j«+Ai. .. IJtUe AM* u the queen of all trotten. She has covere . -, touting her own and" Nanoy Hanks' record with apparent ewe. This was 2:04, which she equalled several weeks ago. "Andy" McDowell, who drove the little mare, believes she can even beat her latest achievement. ^^ lam Thompson u; Hal Dawes. When the committee on resolutions had retired the long looked for opportunity was «t baud and Edwards of L*n- cuter secured the floor and placed in nomination for United BUto* senator the Hon. W. J, Bryan, and demanded that the roll be called nl*ciug eacU delegation ou record. A motion that tan rules be dispensed with and Bryuu bo uoiuiuated by «uol»> Uiatiou wua voted d?wu, Upon Uw roll calj every vote in the couvuutiou WAS cant; for firyaa. By u rising vote luighty shout from 'Cou inrottU 'Cougrutwuiuu Bryan W»B deulnrwl the quuuiutoua gholoe of the couvuutiou for fuUecl State* leuator, The ol'uiinmu upjjpiuted the following oomuittiH! to tmoort ;Ury»u to. the platform J, B, Ritohei of Douglas, WiU- The committee on resolutions presented the following report: We, the rank and file of the Democracy of Nebrawka, at lost in convention astern- bled, sent greeting to the common people who constitute the strength of the Democracy of the nation. We renew our allegiance to the principle taught by Thomas Jefferson and courageously defended* by Andrew Jackson; and demand that the great political problem of today be solved by the application of these principles to present conditions. Believing that a public official is a public servant and deserving of praise or censure according to his acts, we commend President Cleveland for his honest and economical administration of the government, and dissent from such of his financial views as are repugnant to tht teachings of the fathers and opposed to the welfare of our people. Believing that "all men are created equal," and that all are alike entitled to the consideration of government, we de nounceas unjust and unjustifiable, th protective tariff system, which througl the instrumentality of class legislation robs the many for the benefit of the few We demand a tariff for revenue only, am point to the Wilson bill as It passed th house of representatives as a reasonabl fulfillment of the promises made by tb Democratic party in the campaign of 1893 While we do not condone the acts of those Democratic senators who modified th Wllsou bill in the senate, we accept tb bill as it finally passed as the best measure attainable under the circumstances, nut as a great Improvement over the McKln ley law. We especially appro ve of the income tax and favor its retention as a perumncn port of our revenue pystem. We indorse the language used by Hon John G. Carlisle in 1878, when he denounced the "conspiracy" to destroy sil ver money as "the most gigantic crime o this or any other age," and we agree that "the consummation of such a scheme would ultimately entail more misery upon the human race than all the wars, pestilences and famines that ever occurred in the history of the world." We are nol willing to be parties to such a crime, nm in order to undo the wron« already done and to prevent the further appreciation of money, we favor the immediate restoration of the free and unlimited coinage ol gold and silver ut the present ratio of 18 to 1, without waitiuK for the aid or con sent of any other nation on earth. We regard the right to issue money as an attribute to sovereignty and believe that all money needed to supplement the gold and silver, coinage of the constitution, aud to make the dollar so stable in its purchasing power that It will defraud neither debtor nor creditor, should be issued by the general government OH the greenbacks were issued; Jhnt suoh money should be redeemable in colu, the government to exercise the option by redeeming in gold or silver, whichever is most convenient for the government. We boliove that all money lamed by the government, whether gold, silver or paper, should be made a full legal tender for all debts, public and private, and that no citizen should be permitted to demonetize by contract that whluh the government makes momw by law. We are in favor of the election of Suited States senators by direct voto of the people, and in caw the senate refuses to allow an aimmdmeut which will suouru thu direct election of senators, wo are in favor of calling a convention of states to submit suoh an amendment for ratification by states. We, are in favor of a- constitutional amendment making the president Ineligible (or ro-uleotlon. We are iu favor of the operation of the telegraph In oouuuotiou with the postal system. W« ore In favor of a liberal pension policy. We are In favor of the arbitration, of differences between large corporate employers and their numerous employes. We am in favor of the foreclosure, as soon as due, of the liens of the government against the Union Vaolno and other Pacific railroads. nollevlng that the duty of the repre- sentiv* Is to represent the will and Interest* of Ills uousUtueute, we condemn M undemocratic auy attempt by oauous dictation to prevent the representative from voicing the MuUiueut of tils people upon public questions, We believe iu the right of every Individual to worship God «oooriiliig to (tie dictates of his owu oouioieuoe, and we voudvui as uuamerioan uud contrary u> the spirit of our iustUutlous auy attempt to apply u religions tent to thu oitUuuor to the oftlulttl. We upntwl to all Democrat* who may have beau led luto political hostility to thu uuuibom of any church to remember the principles of religious liberty promulgated by Thwuun Jeffemoa and dt»teud«d by the party which he or- We approve of the majelwmn rate bill i)U«*»d by the U«t legislature, and favor it* re-enuotmeut if it is declared void by thu court ou auuount of ' • of Qa^e .oflfcr«4 the jluuk Dollman of from the national platform adopted at Chicago as a substitute for the financial plank in the majority plank. Judge Doane of Douglas made a motion to lay the minority report on the table. The vote by counties resulted as follows: Yeas, 89$ nays, 160. The committee then offered a resolution commending Congressman Bryan for bis work in. congress and complimenting. Senator Allen and Congressmen McKeighan and Kern for the stand they had taken in supporting Democratic measures. Amid one of the* wildest scenes ever witnessed hi a convention in Nebraska, Shoemaker of Douglas attempted to speak in favor of the resolution, but finally yielded to Smythe of Douglas, who made a vigorous speech, declaring that Allen, McKeighau and Kern had shown by their records in congress that they were better Democrats than Gorman, Brice and Smith. . The resolution was adopted. Congressman Bryan was then introduced to the convention by Thompson of Grand Island. Mr. Bryan disclaimed any intention to make a speech. He regarded the United States senate as the grandest representative body of the grandest nation on earth. He recalled the time four,yean ago when he was honored with his first nomination to congress and was elected through no merit of his own. He could hardly realise that now he had been bonoied with a nomination to the senate. He could hardly realize that so much history had been made in so short a time. He realised that he had done but little of all that he had been expected to perform. He realized his inability to come up to the full expectations of his people, but be promised all his effort and all his ability to tho discharge of the responsibility that hod been piaced upon him. Recalling the well known precept of Thomas Jefferson, that all men are created free and equal, he .said that that sentiment would be his motto. It was because he believed that all men are created equal that he was opposed to the imposition of a tax npon one class of people, under tho guise of a protective tariff, for the benefit of another class. It- was because he believed that all men are created free and equal that he opposed the idea of farming out the government's prerogative of issuing all the inonuy of the nation, and for that reason he favored the abolition of the national banks. One year ago, Mr. Bryan said, he stood in a Democratic convention that showed a different attitude toward him. Then, he said, he was deprived of the privilege of serving on the committee on resolutions. Ho told that convention a year ago that if he was wrong he could not be held in the party by Democratic promise and if he was right ho could not lie put down by Democratic censure, lie warmly eulogized Allen, Kom and McKeighan, saying that they had been ever found standing by his side in every bat Ho for tho people of his state and of the national buukirf, the snbtreasury schimie. It waa because of this belief that he had felt called upon to advocate on the stump in every part of tho state the free and unlimited coinage of silver at tUo ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the advice or oouseut of any other nation on earth. Thu convention next proceeded to the nomination of a ticket, lloloomb, tht) Populist nominee, aud Frank P. Ireland of Nebraska City wore tho nuinoa balloted on. When it became known that Qok-ouib bad a majority of thu voice, tovural delegations bolted tho convention. The balance of tho ticket won nominate! appear* at the begiuuiuiug of this ro- ;»rt, Holoomb, Qaffln, Carey, Kent and Jonoa aro Populist uomluooa, Tho regular convention then adjourned, BOLT8R8 HOLD A CONVENTION. Mac* a Ticket In Ilia Vivid and Adopt a I'laUuriu. . Tlio bolter* rniutorwl tho strength of lugo, Rod Willow, York, Fllluiore, iolt, Saline, Qtoo and Ouiulng oouutiu* only aud repaired to the Paxtou cafe. Julm D, Carson of Filliuoro falltkl tlio jlogutu* to order, and f>. W. Cook of lugu was uiado chairman, with B. M. Buiyut-r of Box Butte tu wcretary. Mr. Cook said thin mooting wiw called o dUomn what was host to do to koop up Domuuratiaorganisation. Kui'lid Murtiu wuu calUxl for and s«id t W(IH "U UiOgt UUUKUIil ptXXJMdiUjf," fO|l Dmuuorutio ouuvoutluu to eulogist) \>l>uli»tu aud uomiuulu Populist ouudi- uU'0. If not ouougU Dumuurau wuro ii'i'o to nominate ho wished u i>owoor«Uo ifkot imt no by natiMhn • Q. P. Marvin of Uage said Bomo way ought to be found to put up a ticket. Judge Crawford of Coming protested against being "turned over to the Populists" and said "that Populist con ventions" could not bind him. On motion of Treasury Inspector Hughes a committee was told to name a ticket. It consisted of Mr. Hughes, Cook of Gage, Campbell of Bed Willow, Wdssner of York and Shirdevant of Pillmore. They went into session in Tobe Castor's rooms. Glover of Hamilton, Doollttle of Holt and Marvin of Gage were chosen committee on resolutions. The following is the financial plank adopted: We indorse the principles of faith aa set forth in the national Democratic platform adopted at Chicago in 1892, including the money plank, and we accept the construction placed upon that plank by Grover Cleveland as a sonnd interpretation, and insist that every dollar issued or colne by the government ahall be as good every other dollar. The following state ticket was name< by the bolters: P. D. Sturdevant, governor, Cuming B. E. Dnnphy, lieutenant goveruoi Filmore. D. T. Bolfe, secretary of state, Otoe. Otto Bauman, auditor, Cnming. Luke Breideuthall, treasurer, Gage. John H, Ames, attorney general, Lan caster. Jacob Bigler, commissioner of publi lands, Chase. Milton Doolittle, superintendent o public instruction, Holt The second convention ithe adjourned agter adopting the Chicago platform. Omaha Trlbnn* OtwngM Politic*. OMAHA, Sept 27.—The Omaha Tribune, the only German daily newspaper in Nebraska, has announced ita allegiance to the Republican party. It has heretofore been a Democratic organ, bn now comes out for the straight Republican state and national tickets. It waa chiefly influenced in making its change hi policy by reason of the money qnee tion. Dunn Found Onlltj. BLAIR, Neb., Sept. 27.—The trial of Cyrus Dunn for the murder of Colone Bill Taylor at DeSoto was concluded and the jury brought in a verdict of murder in the second degree. Dunn's attorneys are satisfied with the result and will make no effort to secure a now trial. A. P. A. Came Out on Top. KANSAS Cmr, Sept 27.—In the county Republican convention the American Protective association delegation came tut on top, a majority of the nominations being strong supporters of that principle. Salmuuui Arrested For Defrauding Banks. ANDERSON, Ind., 'Sept. 27.—Charles Jackson, a New York cigar salesman, was jsil«d here, charged with defrauding the Anderson bonk, banks in Ohio, »ad the East Side bank of New York. EMBEZZLED GOVERNMENT FUNDS. Defaulting Ex.Pontofflce Inspector Laird !• Arrested at Lo* Angeles. Los ANOELES, Sept. 26.—Andrew Jackion Laird, a defaulting postoffice inspector from Atlanta. Ga., for whom the whole country has long been searched, was arrested here by a postoffice inspector from Chicago. Laird was a United States marshal in Georgia before ho became a postjiBce inspector and was a politician of considerable prominence. Not until his successor was appointed did it become known that he had embezzled government funds. Laird was not arrested, however, but was permitted to leave Atlanta, ostensibly to get money to make up his shortage, and from that time until his arrest here by the Chicago inspector he became lost to tho postal authorities. When he left Georgia ho took a bundle of money orders and advices signed by his daughter, who is postmistress at Lagrango, Qa. With these bogus orders he succeeded in addressing fictitious letters and money orders to himself from various points, and it was through these orders that his arreet resulted. Tho money orders were invariably for $100. Laird was engaged in the insurance business here under the name of A. D. Jack, and had become identified with local politics. tm tan Salvadorean BefUfti** Sail. SAN FitANOffioo, Sept. 20.—When the rteamer St. Paul sailed she carried aa steerage passengers General Bulanos and Captain Bustamente, the Salt' Salvador- ean refugees. When Ezeta left the <*o here last Sunday it was With a promise to meet them again on the Salvadorean frontier. Both men accepted the situation and prepared to follow their leader on the first opportunity. Bnstamente received |40 from bin chief with instructions to meet him in Mexico. To Bnlanos was entrusted over lU.OW. His destina* tion is Guatemala. With that sum it is said Bulanos is to begin to raise aa army and be prepared to co-operate with his chief. They took passage in the steerage in order to save as much money as possible. • •'>'. Naval Examine Board Met. VADLEJO, Cal., Sept. 26.—IB accordance with orders from Secretary of the Navy Herbert, the board of officers consisting of Captain Charles S. Cotton,. commanding the flagship Philadelphia; Commander C. M. Thomas, commanding the Bennington; Lieutenant Commander F. M. Simmonds, and Lieutenant H. M. Draper, judge advocate,, met to inquire into the circumstances of the Adams grounding near St. Paul's island, Hampton Will CaM Still Padmldedj. HANNIBAI^ Mo., Sept. 86.—In tho noted Hampton case the jury failed' to agree. It la a case brought by Dorca* M. Hampton to set aside the will ot Dr. John A. Hampton, the plaintiff alleging to be his legitimate daughter, but who was not mentioned in the will. The- amount of money involved is $100,000,. and the plaintiff's lawyers will get half the amount if they gain the case. Miss FalrehUd b to Harrj.* MADISON, Wis., Sept. 2B.—The an* nonncement is made of the engagement of Miss Sally Fairchild, second daughter of ex-Governor Lucius Fairohild, to Beldon Bacon, a Minneapolis attorney. The marriage will occur Oct. 24. A triy to Europe will follow and then the couple will settle in New York city, where Mr. Bacon will practice law. 'Carr Lucy, who went to 'Mexico to arrest a defaulter, has been arrested, and Governor Hogg of Texas has been trying to obtain his release.... Interstate commerce commissioners will ask private subscriptions to pay the legal expenses necessary to secure enforcement of the southern rate decision. George C. Henry, D. D., has resigned .he pastorate of St. John's English Lutheran Evangelical church at DCS Moines, .to accept a call at Shinpeiiiiljjirg, Pa. Jfr. Award ZtopM» North Volney, M. V. System Broken Down distress-Pains in tho Back Haw Life and Strength Qlvan b* Hood's Sarsaparllla. 0.1. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: "DaarSirs: I do not think there Is any other •Mdlolne on tho market so good aa Hood's Bar* •aparllla. I have taken onljr three bottlea and am now In better health than (or three yeara. My Syatem Waa Brokan Down ftothat mjr friends'remarked upon ny tailing awajr. 1 could not keep anything MI my Comaeh and I suffered tcrrlbla distress. specially In tho loft tide. I had a sorer? pS * In my back all the Uue ao that 1 could not woflu Hood's'¥>Cures Before I had taken one bottlo of Hood's Sana* i troublo with my baulc ' I Can Work All Day > yasn ago. When peonio remark upon tba y looks I tell them Howl's Snrsaps* SKW.UII, TAW.W, N. Volnoy, tf!7. ... rilladldlt. Hood'8 Pills sat e.'islly, yet promptly •nclanUy, on the iivur mid bowoU. iSo. Our Large Assortment and Domestic PIECE GOODS In our Merchant Tailoring Department ready for your inspection. PRICES TO MEET TIMES. Steam ship tickets to and from all parts oj the world at lowest rates,

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