THE UPPER BES MOINES: AMONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 V 1893, "Jump Into the Wagon aiid we'll all take a ride.'' if the wagon is greased with the ride will be more pleasant, the horse won't have to do any more than his rightful share of work, and there will be but little wear on the wngoii. It's the slickest grease you ever saw. Sold by all dealers. Give it a trial. Wadham's Oil and Grease Co. MILWAUKEE, WIS. FINANCIAL. Kossutii County Stale Bank AS TOLD BY A PIONEER, Mrs. J. E. Stacy Relates Some of Her Experiences in Kossuth Daring Early-day Times. County History that is Worthy of Preservation as Such—An Interesting Reminiscence. CAPITAL 850,000 Incorporated under general laws of Iowa, Deposits received, money loaned, forol domestic exchange bought and sold ;n and Collections made promptly, and a general banking business transacted. Pasnago tickets to or Iroin the old countries noli! at lowest rates. WM. It. INGI1AJ1 .. .President J. B, JONES Vice President LEWIS H. SMITH Cashier Directors—Wm. H. Infrham, John G. Smith, J. D. Jones, T. UhrlsehilleK, .Lewis 11. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth, Barnet Devhie. O3? 1 CAPITAL 850,000 Special attention given to collections. AMBKOSH A. CALL President I). H. HUTCIIIXS Vio.e President TVM. K. FKHCi USON Cashier Directors—D. II. Hntchins, S. A. Ferguson, Philip Donveller, W. F. Carter, Ambrose A. Call, B. H. Spencer, Win. K. Ferguson. Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to parties furnishing first-class security. CASH CAPITAL, 850,000, ALdONA, IOWA. Officers and 'Directors — A. D. Clarice, President, C. C. Chubb, Vice Prest., Chas. C. St. Glair, Cashier, Geo. L. Galbraith, W. C. Tyrrell, Myron Schenck, Thou, F. Cooke. General Banking. PRIVATE HAFKTS DEPOSIT VAVLTfi. PROFESSIONAL. •*^~^f-*-s~*^^r~*s^v^*~*^~^f*^*^~^r^i~^ CEO. E. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office over First National bunk, Algoua, la. W, B, QUARTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Over Kossuth County bank, Algona, Iowa. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNSY AT LAW. Collection agent. Opera House block. At the hard-times social Mrs. J. E. Stacy gave some incidents of her early experiences in Kossuth, which tell the story of pioneer life. The later comers can form but little idea of those times even from the best'descriptions, but they are worthy of preservation as part of our history, and many interesting incidents are recalled in this paper. Mrs. Stacy said in part: In July of '57 I started from Philadelphia via Boston for the far away town of Algo na. My father and family had been here a year. I soon found myself at Iowa City, the terminus oC the railroad, and my brother threo miles out waiting for me, the sails of his prairie schooner fluttering in the brcexe. I made some purchases in the city and hired a man to take me to the camp. After we wore well started he says: " Did you notice how people looked at you." "No," said I, "why?" "They tookyou for a Mormon, there was a large company of them here a few weeks since, all the women wore broad brimmed hats like yours." Wo soon reached the prairie schooner, which instead of being guided by a rudder, was propelled by a long whip in the hands of the skilful driver of two yoke of very patient oxen. Take notice: If you wish to cultivate patience I do not know any better way than to ride behind a yoke of cattle 200 miles. Wo mounted our wagon of flour and household furniture, our seat a sack of Hour, and sailed away for the land of promise. Wo had no hair breadth escapes, but plodded steadily on, stopping whore- over night overtook us, pitching our tent, cooking our supper over a few coals, ana lying oil the ground eleven nights. The only drawback wo had was when the wagon broke down, and I was loft for hours by the stuff while help was found to remedy the bronk. As we were camped a little this side of HumbokU the 13th night out, Judge Call came along. Two weeks after I camo here my mother was taken sick, and the 12th of October she left us for the better land. My father made a prayer and together we sang a hymn, and we laid her body in the silent city, OI so silont. The third one laid there, to rest till the final trump shall sound. I was but slightly acquainted with anyone outside father's family, which then consisted of my father, two brothers and myself. For a number of years we lived a very quiet life, too far from the active world to participate iu its scones, no commotion except a slight riffle when someone was married, and I among the rest. Wo woinon spent our tirno with our household duties, and an occasional visit, when we talked over the days past and gone. We did not make formal calls, no use for card cases, but as soon as possible after dinner plodded our way through the prairie grass to some friend's house. You would like the bill of faro for tea. Well, usually we had warm biscuit and butter, and if iu the fall we had wild crab apple sauce or wild grape or plum, all sweetened with sorghum, which you might infer had seen its darkest days, judging from its color. Our flour also in those days rivaled Wilson's or Stacy's best in partaking in a large degree of the same color as the sorghum, probably on account of its close proximity to the aforesaid article. But it' the miller had succeeded in fanning out part of the cockle and mustard and so forth, and the man who brought it from Egypt was careful to keep it dry so it was not musty, we did not complain much about quality. But when the bin got so low we had to borrow from one another till the next grist came to town, or eat musty corn meal ground in a coffee mill, the question became a littlo serious. Thus we plodded on till the war of the rebellion broke out, when some of our loved ones left us for the far off war, so far, it seemed to us. For all we know was our dear ones left us. Once a week when the stage from Fort Dodge came we had papers and letters from those at the front, and then soon they sent us word that tho loved ones had left tho earthly scenes, and they scut them lir.uio to us silont and still in thoir last sleep, and wo wondered what it all monnt. My brother, James C. Taylor, enlisted in August, '01, aged 19, in tho 2nd Iowa cavalry. He never saw battle, but died in camp in St. Louis. The next win tor my oldest brother laid down and died in Central City, Rocky Mountains. There were many things in our western homos, crude and disappointing, still I think on tho whole we enjoyed tho new life as well or better than most pioneers do. rived Monda,y to put up a house for his son, Albert. • Col. Spencer of Algona was in town Monday looking after the local politicians: also C. L. Lund was here on business the same day. Rev. S. L. Eastman closed a very successful year as pastor of the M. E. church here last Sunday evening and started Tuesday to attend conference. The church is very anxious to see Rev. Eastman returned another year, but what action the conference will take no one can tell, but we hope to see him returned for another year at least, as the church has prospered the best under his care that it has over done. Should he be stationed elsewhere the best wishes of the people of Wesley will follow him. Freeman Muzzy and E. E. Waite started Tuesday for a tour through Nebraska to look up a location. It is rather a poor time of the year to leave this county to find a bettor one to live in. J. E. McMullen will preach to the people of Wesley next Sunday evening. Let everybody come out and give him a full house. John Ward and wife, Charley Bronson, Tom Gray, and Nate Studer till returned home Monday morning from Chicago, where they hnve been attending the fair. Jacob Lick tag is laying the foundation for his new house in the south part of town. W. T. Presnell has just completed a well at his livery barn, 203 feet deep, and has an abundance of water. Mr. Duff of Britt did the work. H. C. Hollenbeck has gone to Illinois to look after a stock of dry goods that Mr. Frink has been talking of trading for. If everything suits, Wesley wjll have another store. A little boy baby of average weight came last Saturday morning to bless the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Donaldson. All are doing well. Daye Fox returned home one day last week. Davo has been up in Minnesota for the past two years. W. P. Giddings received notice Monday that he had received the appointment as postmaster of Wesley. Mr. Giddings has been waiting patiently for it, and had about made up his mind that it was not going to come. His friends will be pleased to hear of his appointment, and we have every reason to believe that he will make a good postmaster. Success to you, Will. Mail Wanted. I want to hire a man to take charge of my grain elevator at Algona. He must bo a good judge of grain and have experience in running a steam engine. None but thoroughly competent men need apply.—25 C. L. LUND. This is Pair Week, And, according to the old saying, it is fair for one as another.. You will come to the fair, of course ; everybody who is anybody comes to the fair. You will see good races, good stock, and fine exhibits of all sorts and sizes; but after all is said and done, the finest display to be seen in all the^ northwest is at Carter s Mammoth Grocery. You'll say so because it IS so. I want every fair visitor—and those who are not so fair—to come and see me, I will do you good, because I am here for that purpose. Don't forget to call. It won't cost you a cent to look at an elegant grocery house, and will do your eyes good. Trade Stock the Largest. Quality the Finest. Prices the Lowest. Mark. New State Bank Block, Algona, Iowa.. W. F. CARTER. NOTWITHSTANDING the financial crisis we can now place a few choice real estate loans. A. D. Clarke & Co.-2Gt2 W. C. DAMSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Loans and collections. Over Dimlall & Co.'s, S.' S. SESSIONS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Prompt collections. Money to loan on chattel security. Over Chrischilles' store. STOVE wood, hard or soft, in lengths desired, also soft four-foot wood for sale by M. B. Dalton.—24 WE have a fine lino of changeable surah silks. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co, LARGE, new, fresh stock just arrived at the Opera House Grocery. • FOR real estate time loans at the very lowest rates, make inquiry at the Kossuth County bank. DON'T fail to visit the Opera I-Iouse Grocery while you are in for the fair. ANOTHER big lot of 10c canned goods just received at the Opera House Grocery. NOTWITHSTANDING the financial crisis we can now place a few choice real estate loans. A. D. Clarke & Co.-26t2 L,. K. GARFIEL.D, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUliQEON. Office, State st., one door east of Cordingley, Residence, McGregor St., east of tho public school building. H. C. MeCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUliQEON. Special attention to city practice. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Ed. Taylor and Guy Howard took in tho big fair last week. Mrs. Chas. Waldo came down from Minneapolis last week for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chubb and son, S, B. Reed, and others are at the big fair. Mrs. C. P. Borland is visiting in Oskaloosa, but will not come to Algona this year. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Blossom, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dingley, and Miss Mamie Lantry went to Chicago last Thursday. Mrs. Anna Benson is here from Michigan for a visit with her sister, Mrs, C. Byson. She will spend a couple of weeks. W. S. Dorland went east to Cincinnati last week, but will return to Algona for a few days and go home with Mrs. Dorland. Miss Alice Spear is expected in Algona next week. She has been in the east at school for several years, and will be quite a stranger. Miss Emily Reeve came up Monday for a week's visit. She is running for county superintendent in Franklin county, and is almost sure of election. Joseph Hudson was over from Elgin, 111., to see his parents last week. He says railroading has been very quiet th'is season, but that freight business is picking up. J. T. Chrischilles was in town Saturday. He will move to Algona in a week or more and become a permanent resident. He will be a successful merchant, and with his family will be heartily welcomed back. THE SUCCESSORS TO J. J. WILSON. Office and yard on Dodge street, south of State, Handles the best of all descriptions' of FIRST-CLASS water tanks furnished on short notice at the Algona Tub factory. Also brackets, corner blocks, porch columns, spindles, etc. Give us a call and we will save you money. 2514 SPURBECK & LAMBERT. PHYSICIAN AMD A,lgona, SURGEON, J. M. PIUD1I, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND KUKUliU Office over Jiio. tlos'dcrs'M'ore, oni'itate Algoiia, Iowa. T, J. M. D., FELLING, PHY8IUTAN ANT) SUI-ltlKON. Consultation in Hnullsh and Cli-mian. OHlcc and residence over II. (ioelsr'UV'Kltire, V/UHU'inore, iowu. E. S. GLASlEti, O. D. S., S U R G E 0 N D E N TIS T. Ofllco over the State Hank, Al;jona, Iowa. THE ALCOHA SUPPLY HOUSE AVlll furiihih you anything In the line of CREAMERY : SUPPLIES,; Prices guaranteed. Scud your orders when In need of anything, and they will be attended to promptly. S. 03. 3S.333SI3. A NEW NASBY AT WESLEY, AV. 1'. Giciaiiijfa Is In—Big Shipments ol' Grain uiul Hay —Ail Untimely Dentil. WKSLKY, Supt. 25.—Tho past two weeks have been busy ones for our merchants. The fanners are taking udvantago of the fine fall weather and nre marketing 1 their grain and hay. Our depot agent, Ben Hopkins, informs us that tho past month the freight receipts have boon unusually largo. There were 175 carloads of stock, grain, and hay shipped out, and he has taken in nearly ¥1,000 a week in money for freight received and tickets sold. Goo. Baker of Chicago, one of Wesley's old timers, arrived here one day last wook. His many friends and old neighbors are all glad to see him. Wo this week noto what seems to be the untimely death of Miss Mina Whitson, which occurred last Thursday morning tit tho homo of her sister, Mrs. Elinor Kobinson. She was taken with a slight, attack of cholera morbus which licrtfulf and friends thought would not result in anything serious, Hho grew wor.-io and Ur. Hill was called and did all ho could to relievo her sulVering, but it was of no avail, and death caino In her I'oiii.'f. Miss Whitson was a duuglitor ol' (.loci. Whitson of this place iind wiiij .a liulo past ]o years of age. She was converted and joined tho M. K, church hero during tho revival U'.st May, took an active part in the social nu'oUngs, and was a member of the .Kpworlli League and the Juvenile Templo. Tho funeral was hold at tho church Friday at 11 a. in. conducted by A. L. Try on, after which the remains were interred in tho Wesley cemetery. lUibo and Will Lamoreauxaiid Frank- Bacon started for Chicago Saturday evening to put in a couple of weeks at the 1'air. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Eddy arrived homo Saturday evening from Chicago, where they were attending the fair and the reunion of the G. A. 11. at Indianapolis. , T. C. Walton stopped olt' hero i between trains one day last week. He is now at Ontuvu, Iowa, running a hotel. Times are so dull there he thinks) he will como back to Wesley to winter Geo. Donaldson of Clem- Lake \ar- Buckleirs Arnica Salve. The best salve in tho world for bruises, cuts, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay roquirea. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25c a box. Sold by L. A. Sheete. A. A. BilUNSON of the firm of Hoxie & Brunson has just returned from atvvo months' trip in the east and is now prepared to place any good farm loans that may be ottered and furnish the money promptly. Hoxie & Brunson.-26t2 HE COMMITTED SUICIDE! The Cause and Its Lesson. Why did he commit suicide ? Oh 1 for the same reason that thousands of others are on the verge o_f the same sin, or in immediate danger of insanity, paralysis, idiocy, or some otiier equally unfortunate result of anv nervous sillection. He knew he was aillicted with a nervous disorder, but was caralci-i, apparently indifferent to the out- com.; ; or Ins in ty have lesjcncd his chances for recovery by treating with physicians who ha.! litilo or no knowledge of such nf- fuoiion-!, or by deluging liimsolf with worth- 'lo.is Mi-calk-d rc-modius. His ouso was a sad DUO, bni. no WOMO than that of any other norvons sufFi'rer, who has nervous or sick lioM'layht. 1 , biliousness, dizziness, irritability, molanohoiy, failing memory, hot ILishes, f.iiuting, slejplessness, nervous dyspepsia, KG-CM-.I! ikbiliu, epilepsy, olc. Tho same or Hi-.].!! ir i-o Huipieii'-'es uro likoly to result to uuy .)ii • w':i-> has any of tlie-so advance .w;v '•"-'• "'' an awful end. Do not hesitate i'l .•,'!••:! in j; rid of them by intelligent treat- in Mit. Dr. Franklin Miles, tho celebrated s:io:,-i;'.'.isl, luiH ijtiiilied nervous Jisonsus over 2J ycirs, and has discovered the only reliable i-crnody for them. Thousands of voluntary testimonials prove tho virtues of Dr. Miles' Kcstomiivo Nervine. Aloiuo ll.irker, of CHuton, N. Y., writes: "I wfu so alllicte I wit!) extreme nervousness Unit I wiisoii llio vorge ot" insanity, lljr hands trem- blurl so that I ooulti scarcely feed myself. I nsuil twelve bntlles of Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, uml wus cured. It is with pleasure I recommend this wonderful remedy fur nervous troubles." " I lnvl been a great sufferer from chronic hevdncho until I began, ebont four months i::;o, to uso Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine and Pills, Kinoo which time I have not had a headache. Sever.-O "fniy friends are usins Dr. MHcV Item- cities iind iliul them, us 1 did, to be more than you i-l ilin for them."— Mrs. Wary Klstcr, Los A!)'.ri;los, (>U. \V. it. Oapwoll, editor Tribune, Plymouth. Pa., writes : " My wife was cured of sick headache of many years' standing by the uso of Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine. She has recommended it to • ' ' " aUnraiBaithiuhlv." all .reel Make hay while the sun shines, and PRESS HAY whether the sun shines or not. . . . R. H. Spencer Which includes everything that is possibly needed for the construction of anything J rom a picket fence to the very finest residence. WE MEET ALL_OQMPETITIQJSL Come and give us a chance to figure your Mils, and we will prove to you that what we say is the truth. has something that interest to every wants will be of man who IPIrzn... The undersigned having bought ont the meat market formerly owned by H. J. Edens wish to say that they will be glad to meet all old customers, as well as the new ones that may favor them with thoir patronage, hoping by kind treatment and fair dealing to receive a part of the public patronage. Cash for hides, I poultry, etc. f SHADLE & SON. A Hay Press or who has any notion of buying one in the near future; see him and let him give you a Pointer on Presses. There is good money to be made in pressing your own hay, but see me before you buy a press, R. H. SPENCER. NOTICE TO OCCUPYING CLAIMANT. STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ssi—Gard- ner Cowles, Mike Ewen, Win. Schiltz, Jas. and Geo. Farley, 13. W. Haggard, Alden H. Whitcomb, Thos. F. Cooke, David Davis, Katherine, Wm. F., Herman J., Lizzie, and J. F. Doderer, and to all whom it may concern: The commissioner appointed to view a highway petitioned for by Win. Scliiltz and others has reported In favor of Its location as follows: Commencing at the southeast corner of section 17, township 08, range 28, and running east on section line to the southeast corner of section 15, township 08, range 28; and all objections thereto or claims for damages must be filed in the county auditor's otiice on or before noon of the 20th day of November, ISO!), or such highway will be established without reference thereto. Witness my hand and seal this Iflth day of September, 180!i, C. M. DOXSEE, oQti County Auditor. NOTICE TO OCCUPYING CLAIMANT. STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss.—Wm. Schiltz, Alden H. Whitcomb, Jesse A. Hu- misf.on, J. Callanan and J. C. Savory, Delia A. Davis, Wm. Larrabee, John Puuke, Ole O. Bracke, G. F. Holloway, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Company, William Campbell, Henry Punke, Mike E\ren, Katharine, Wm. P., Herman J., Lizzie, and J. P. Doderer, Win. E. Wellington, Michael Winter, Normou Collar, and to all whom it may concern: The commissioner appointed to view a high- vay petitioned for by Michael Sandt and others has reported in favor of its location as folows: Commencing at the north quarter post at section SI, township 08, range 58, and milling thence south on the half section line to he south quarter post of said section 21; also 3ammeiicing at the northeast corner of section 10, township 98. range 28, thence running south on section lino to southeast corner of section '.12, township 08, range 28; and all ob- ections thereto or claims for damages must )e tiled in the county auditor's offlce on or be- 'ore noon of the 20th day of November, 1893. or such .highway will bo established without •eforence thereto. Witness my hand and seal this 10th day of .eptember, 1803. C. M. DOXSEE, - 2Ut4. County Auditor. POE A NEW COUNTY JAIL, Resolved, by the board of supervisors of Kossuth county, Iowa, at tho September, 1893, regular session: That the following question be and is submitted at tho next regular election, to-wit: " That the sum of $7,000 bo raised by a special tax to build a jail in and for said county; that a tax of one and one-half mills shall bo levied upon the taxable property of said county for the year of 1803." All the legal voters of said county who shai: be in favor of the foregoing proposition and resolution shall deposit ballots having written or printed thereon the following words, to-\vlt •'For Jail Tax;" and all of said legal voters who shall be opposed to said proposition and resolution shall deposit ballots having writha; or printed thereon tho following words, lowit " Against Jail Tux." By order of the board of supervisors of Kos suth county, Iowa. 0. M. DOXSEK, 2-1M County Auditor. her friends, and they all praise it highly." Dr. Miles' Kostorattvo Nervine is sold by druggists on a positive guarantee, or sent cm by tho Dr. Miles Mcdlcul Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price, $1 per bottle, six bottles for 85, express prepaid. It is positively free from opiates or dangerous drugs. Dr. Miles' Pills, 60 aosee, 20 cents. Free book at druggists, or by mall. SOLD JBY DRUGGISTS. Other abstractors have pooled. We're not in it. We have been in the business for 22 years and don't have to sell, but are here to stay. Our work is GUARANTEED and will be done at living prices. Jones & Smith. 1TOTIOE OF PKOBATE OF WILL. STATKOP IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss.—Dis trict Court in and for Kowsuth County. To whom it may concern: Whereas, on tho 31st day of August, 1803, a paper purporting to be tho last will and testament of Join Goeders Sr., late of said county, deceased, was tiled in my olllce, and on tho 2(!th day of Sop tember, 1803, was by mo opened and publicly read; and tho llth day of October, 1803, it, appointed and llxed as the time when thosaim will come before tho court, at the Octobe term thereof then to 1)0 held, as tho duly oxe cuted last will and testament of the said Johl Goeders Sr., deceased, at which time all pel sons interested may appear and show causi why tho same should not bo admitted to pro bate. Dated this 20th day of September, 1803. 1). F. CKOSE, 27t3 Clerk of tho District Court. %g^^ T EGAL BLANKS— •f-t Buy them at the Upper Dos Moineao ftlo and get the most approved forms, NOTICE TO OCCUPYING CLAIMANT. STATE OP IOWA, KOSSUTU COUNTY, ss.—P. E. Smith, M. Stephens, F. O. and A. W. Quist, Edward Eberlieu, Geo. W. Wells, W. S. Drake, Geo. N. Freco, Clara O. Duulap, Ellas Curtis, N. J. Patrick, Jas. T. Spellman, J. F. Gilnioro, State Bank of Ledyard, Win, T. IMxon, J. M. Cogjrosliall, Jas. McDermott, Nels P, SJostrum, E. Caldwell, J. F, Lacy, and to all whom it may concern: Tins commissioner appointed to view a highway petitioned for by Frank Weimer and others has reported in favor of its location as follows: Commencing on state lino at corner post between sections 7 and 8, township 100, range iJH, and running thence south on section lines and terminating at the south line of Sprlngliold township; and all objections thereto or claims for damages must be Hied iu the county auditor's olllco on or before noon of the MOtli clay of November, lH!):i, crouch highway will be established without reference thereto. Wiliiessmy hand and aoal this Iflth day of September, liiSKJ. C. M. DOXSEB, ut'l County Auditor. NOTECE TO OCCUPYING CLAIMANT. S'f ATM OI? IOWA, KOKKUTK COUNTY, SS.—D. H. IIutchliiH. Wm. T. Taylor, Christian Dan, I. CJ. Schryver, Jiethshoba Frink, Adam Palmer, and to all whom It may concern; The commissioner appointed to view a highway petitioned for by August Dan and others has reported iu favor of its location as follows: Commencing at tho northwest corner of section 15, township !tu, range 20, running thence east on north lino wild section variation 7 degrees 45 minutes, east 18 chains, thence south. 22 degrees !!0 minutes, east 7 chains, thence south 80 degrees 52 minutes, east UU and 85100 chains, thence north (Hi degrees 30 minutes, oast 5.85 chains, thence north 24 degrees !JO minutes, oast 8.50 chains, more or less, to north lino of said section ID, thence oast on section lino to south quarter post of section 11, township OU, range 20; and all objections thereto or claims for damages must be tiled iu the county auditor's ofllco on or before nooii of the 20th day of November, 180!i, or such highway will be established without reference thereto. Witness my hand and seal this 10th day of September, i803. 0. M. DOXSEE, S0t4 County Auditor.
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