The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 13, 1896
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which show the silver awn hate elected oi **t&ld iaaii?* fttf iflAttle at the fttftt* «*yieni lo? fete*** year*, tieefe Aiseevfeffcd, He is Lewis M*y» *»d fottnerljr live* In Wooolrory anly» Where he has several relatives* veii Stews fcgo he was captured in jj/tiie HtWds eotitli ot Des itoines. He MbiMt fco clotnes and was named * the "; **wJld man/' ifo one wrald find Where * life came from and he was sent to the , eottnly asyltim where he has spent his flays and nights pacing his cell. Recently it was discovered by Supervisor Brewer that he was sent to the Inde^ pendence asylum some thirteen years ago from Woodbury county* He escaped and traveled on foot to Polk county. Be Will be sent back to Independence. Polk county will present a bill for §1,100 to Woodbttry connty for his care the past eleven years. According to the state law Woodbury county have to pay the bill. CROP REPORT. Another Favorable Week In This Mos Promising Season. DCS MOIXES, May 7.—The Iowa "Weather and Crop Bulletin says: "There are no complaints of superabundant rainfall, and there are comparatively few reports of damage caused by the heavy storms of the week. It may therefore be t set down as another favorable week in this most promising season. Small grain and grass are doing remarkably well in all sections. Pasturage is abundant, and the hay crop promises to be unusually heavy. Plowing and planting were retarded by the wet weather in all sections where there was an excess of moisture. In the southeast, and portions of other southern districts, about half the usual acreage of corn has been planted; and in all of the southern half of the state a good beginning has been made. Within the coming week, if weather is favorable, the planting operations will he general." GRAIN MEN SUE FOR S1.OOO.OOO. Iowa Shipper* In 'Northwestern Counties Go 'After KallroadB. SrocxCiTY, May 8.—The Northwestern Iowa Grain Shippers 1 Association held a meetinghere. and it was decided to bring suits against all the railroads entering Sioux City for alleged overcharges on grain shipments. They are encouraged to bring these suits for return of overcharges by the success oi the association in a test suit tried in federal court a few years ago. Spencer Smith, of Council Bluffs, is attorney for the association, and will file the papers in a few days. There were • over seventy members of the association at the meeting, and they are prepared to make a prolonged fight against the railroad companies. The aggregate amount- claimed because of the alleged violations of the interstate commerce law in the matter of charges is nearly §1,000,000. 238 delegates and the gold men S3. The setae counties last year sent 118 Silver And 204 gold .delegates. \Vitk the counties which sent sttter men last year, if no further gains are reported, they wfll liave ft big majority in the Dubnqne convention. Secretary Walsh is workii_g with Chairman Henrichson for the nomination of Boies for president. DBS MOISES, May^ 11.— The leader says: Conventions have been held in sixty of the ninety-nine counties in Iowa, to select delegates to the democratic state convention, which will be held m Dubuque, May 2U. Omitting Woodbury and Blackhawk counties, in which there are contesting delegations, the vote of the remaining fifty-eight counties is as follows: For free silver and the selection of Horace Boies to head the Iowa delegation to Chicago, 350; against free silver. 107; doubtful, 9. The same counties, at the democratic state convention in Marshalltown, in 1893. voted as follows: For free silver, 295; against free silver, 325. These returns insure the complete control of the Dnbuque convention by the free silver democrats and the presentation of the name of Horace Boies for the democratic nomination for president on a free silver platform. GILBERT CHAMPION, PEACE. tfic IOWA BOY WON. Wins li \ A. M. Clond, of T.enox College, Interstate Oratory. TOPEKA, "Kansas, May S.—A. M Clond, of Lenox roMpge, Hopkinton Iowa, was given first place in the interstate oratorical contest here ' Fred Elliott, of Monmoutb College JU., second. The MJITPS represented were; Colorado, Nebraska, Arkansas Jlissouri, Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois Indiana and Ohio. DAWSON GUILTY. Tbc Spirit lake MBD Led All the Kest at Guttenbergr. GCTTEXBERG, 2s. J., May 10.—Fred Gilbert, of Iowa, won the title of hampion target shot of America at he initial clay pigeon championship ournament. Gilbert broke 200 out of possible 300 flying- targets, defeating E. D. Fuller, of Utica. N. Y., and J. A. Elliott, of Kansas City, who tied for second place, with 201 breaks each. Rollo Heikes, of Dayton, O., finished :ourth, with a total of 258 broken. Xarrow Escape for a Hundred. IOWA CITY, May 0.—Fire broke out n the third story of the Iowa City Academy while the literary society was in session. A hundred persons were present and were in much danger, there being only one narrow exit available, but a panic and calamity were averted by the coolness of the proprietor, Prof. W. A. Willis, who conducted all safely from the burning building. The prompt work of firemen saved the academy from the flames and the loss will not amount to §500. Iowa Photographers. DES MOINES, May 10.—The State Photographers located the next meeting at Des Moines and elected officers as follows: President, W. C. Edinger, Des Moines; first vice president, F. J. McMullen, Greenfield; second vice president, Robert A Gardner, Fort JIadison; secretary, J. R. Hall, Monroe; treasurer, T. A. Brown, Marshalltown. Miss Pitzer Found. COUNCIL BLUFFS, May 10.—Miss Maud Pitzer, the missing Glenwood school teacher, was arrested in Fremont, Neb., Upon a telegram from Glenwood officers, the presumption being that Miss Pitzer is insane. She will at once be taken to her home. Lives, But Is Insane. CLINTON, May 8.—William Klitzen, who shot himself in a Clinton saloon recently, intending to commit suicide, is still at Mercy Hospital. -Dr. J. C. Langan says he will live, but will always be insane. BREVITIES. -Dispatches Havana say that the American newspaper man, Hamfttoti, captured on hoard the schooner Competitor Will be released, bat tne others captured at tne same tune will be shot, in spite of toe protests from Washington.. fiUtfASA, May 8.—Details of the Car- carapiara fight have been received and show that thfe Cflb&ns won a great victory and wefe not defeated, as the Spanish official report stated.' Maceo Was not present. The insurgents numbered 2,000, under Delgado and Socar- ras, and occupied a strong''fortified position. Their position was attacked by Spaniards under General Inclan, •Who were repulsed repeatedly. Finally the insurgents charged and drove the Spaniards, the latter retreating to Bahia Hondo and being continually harrassed. The Spanish loss was about 200 killed and nearly 300 wounded. The insurgent loss was light, owing to the protection of hills. General Bernall has been recalled, and it is said will be courtmartialed for falling to arrive on time to aid General Inclan. MADRID. May 9.—The former premier. Sagasta, denies that there exists any difference of opinion among the liberal leaders regarding Cuba. He said: "The war costs 8100,000,000 annually and certainly 10.000 soldiers every year. Can we fold our arms in the face of this sorrowful prospect? The liberal minority will do its duty. We shall endeavor to secure a practical solution of the difficulty in order that the institution of reforms, instead of being a promise, shall become a reality." XEW YORK, May (>.—A messenger direct from Cuba reported to General Pal ma at the office of the Cuban junta practically as follows: "Gen. Maceo, with a well equipped array, has full and complete possession of Pinar del Rio, and expects to hold his present position until the rainy season sets in. The victory claimed for the Spanish troops under Gen. Ynclan was a severe reverse for Spain.'' MADRID. Map 10.—A cablegram from Havana says that the filibusters captured on the Competitor have been sentenced to death. They are: Alfredo Laborde, born in New Orleans; Owen Milton, of Kansas; William Kmle, an Englishman, and Elias Bedia and Theodore De La Maza, both Cubans. The accused men pleaded not guilty and witnesses admitted that when the men were captured they were not armed ' and oft'eved no resistance. Nevertheless, the prosecuting officer demanded the conviction of the prisoners and their condemnation to death. United States Consul General Williams made a written protest against the triaL HIS OWN MEDICINE, will Republic? volksraaA this year," says Senator Cartl convention this year, Montana, the chairman of the nfctfonal committee. "I shall call the national committee to meet in SL Louis early in June, probably on the 10th of that month. It is unusual to call the committee a week in advance of the meeting of the convention, but I deem it necessary on this occasion in order that the roll may be made up as fairly as possible. There are 123 contested delegates and the national committee must hear those cases and determine which delegates are entitled to places on the temporary rolL This will take time, and it Will be better for the committee to attend to this business in advance of the meeting of the convention in order that there may be no delay. Of course the titles to the seats will be ultimately determined by the convention, but it devolves upon the national committee to give preliminary hearings in order to make up a temporary roll. Of course our deliberations will be unbiased by the contentions of the various candidates. Nevertheless, the temporary roll will necessarily play an important part in the organization of the convention." _ of May ** been opened. PresidentKru-rer m .'his address to the chambers reviewed the events of the year. He began by e . saving that recent events which had beendneto malevolence and selfish objects had interrupted the rest and peace of the country. • "It has ever been ray object." he further said, to promote the development and prosperity of the republic in a peaceable manner and I expect with the fullest confidence that during this session the volksraad will assist in restoring rest and peace, so that through our united co-operation the country may flourish and become prosperous to the benefit all. Despite its troubles, the iiB t« tfi« Beard, One ot the tndfct injurious gerous of new fashions is tha cigarette, says the dincinfaati ft ft That this is fad einpty, baseless sltsfi a new craze is shown by the of TRUST INDICTMENTS. Tobacco Head Ofncial* of the American Company In Trouble. XKW YORK, May 9.—The grand jury found indictments against President James B. Duke and the following directors of the American Tobacco company: W. II. Butler, William A. Marburg. Louis Ginter, George Arenbe, George W. Gail, "Benjamin N. Duke, George W. Watts, Josiah Browne and Charles C. Emery. The charge against them is conspiracy and violation of section 168 of the penal code, which embraces acts injurious to trade and commerce. BOLLN CONVICTED. country continues to be in friendly relations with the foreign powers." President Kruger also expressed hope for a closer union with the Orange free state and declared that the mining industries of the country were prosperous, the native affairs peaceful and the financial condition of the republic sound. The presidents of both chambers were re-elected. JOHAXSESBCBO, May 7.—The Diggers' Xews says that the sentences imposed upon the convicted members of the reform committee will be reduced to nominal fines, that part of the sentences prescribing imprisonment and subsequent banishment being revoked. BERLIN, May 10.—The Xeuste Xach- richten says that President Kruger will publish a proclamation in which he will state in the event of the suc- cefs of the revolutionary movement in Johannesburg Charles Leonard was to be president in the new government, Lionel Phillips secretary of state, and John Hays Hammond attorney general PRESIDENTIAL FIGURES. kH TJie Jnry Convicts Him on the Charge o Mu.rrter, DES MOINES, May 0,—The jury in the case of S. R, Dawson on the charge of murdering his son-in-law, Walter Scott, found Dawson guilty of murder in the ,pecond degree, after being- out eight fcours. On the firfet ballot the vote ptood ten for murder in the second degree and two for manslaughter. * Dynamiter JTound Guilty. > .MIJSOATIKK, May 10.—The jury in. «$he ease of Mart S. iVoods, tried the secopd time on the charge of dynamit- - jn£ the house pf E. M. t Kessinger, re' ! t»r»Jfi4 a ardict of guilty. Two others i under indictment, and the grand ,is now investigating charges , more of the conspirators,. The ^'.Trtjpdiftt against Woods causes pubuque'u JJuuk'ipal Senautlous. May io,— Since the invest}' Qf the late Mayor Olinger in to the sale of permits com. .the eqrppration of New ? s_ent in for the Receipt o| S&S for'prrtain. lamps and post* bought T«e money had been paid VP Mayor OHugvr, The. 1 uld not s*ua Uic receipt he ijad uot 'received the money. of tb,« Ifttja iwayor, fiowevw. paid in tiie money, Send 70c to News, Des Moines, Iowa, for campaign Daily News to Dec. 1, '96. The convention of the First district republicans unanimously renominated Sam M. Clark to succeed himself as representative in congress. Governor Drake has appointed F. S. AVhite, of South Des Moines, as commissioner for Iowa at the centennial exposition to be held at Nashville, Tenn., this year. Governor Drake has issued a pardon to William Higney, who was sent to the Anamosa penitentiary December 3, 1895, under a sentence of two years for robbery. He was sent from Sioux City. Des Moines dispatch: The handsome bronze medal and the highly prized diploma won by the state of Iowa at the World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago have been received at the office of Secretary of State McFarland. TIio greatest of international exposi' tion& recognized Iowa as the greatest of agricultural states in the world, and the people have just caues to be proud of that medal and diploma. The rneclal is of bronze, about three'eighths of an inch thick and three iaehes in diameter. On the face of the bronze dibO is a figure of Columbus, while on the reverse side is the inscription, "World's Columbian Exposition, in commemoration pf the 400th anniversary of the landing of Coliunbus,. To the state of Jpwa." i& upon- the 'finest of • A telega's fjfom Multi-Murderer Holmes Executed at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, May 8.—Herman W. Mudgett, alias H. II. Holmes, was hanged yesterday in the county prison for. the killing of Benj. F. Piet.«-l. Twenty minutes after the drop fell he was pronounced dead. The execution was in every way devoid of sensational features. To the last he was self-possessed and cool, even to the extent of giving a word of advice to Assistant Superintendent Richardson as the latter was arranging the final details. He died as he had lived, unconcerned and apparently thoughtless of the future, even with the recollection still vividly before him of the recent confession in which he admitted the killing of a score, of both sexes in all parts of the country. Almost his last .words were a point blank denial of any crimes committed except the deaths of two women at his hands by malpractice. Of the murder of several members of the Pietzel family he denied all complicity, particularly of the father, for whose death he stated.he was unjustly suffering the penalty. Then with the prayer of the spiritual attendants still sounding in his ears and with a few low spoken words to those about, the trap swung and beyond a few incidental post mortem details, the execution which culminated one of the worst criminal stories known to criminology, was ended, PHILADELPHIA, May 0.—The body of H. H. Holmes was taken from the vault in the Holy Cross cemetery and lowered into a grave ten ft-et deep. The box which contains the body, embedded in cement whiwh has already hardened, weighs over a ton, and was too wide to be lowered into an ordinary grave. At the conclusion of the burial service a layer of cement two feet thick M T as piled upon the coffin, and his tomb will be a soliij wall of roeic, The precautions were the, result of Holmes' lust wishes,, i\u feared tlu< dissecting table more tlmn lie 4W Ul« grave. Former City Treasurer of Omaha Found Guilty. OMAHA, Xeb., May 10.—Henry Bolln. ex-city treasurer, after a second trial, has been convicted of embezzling S105,- 500 of public funds of the city and school board of Omaha. Punishment may be from one to twenty-five years and a fine to the amount or double the amount of embezzlement. Missionaries Massacred. , SAX FRANCISCO, May 11.—The steamer Monawai brings news of the wholesale massacre of traders and missionaries by natives of the islands on the Manning straits and the Solomons Acts of cannibalism followed. The trading station was sacked. Two English missionaries are missing and it is supposed they were murdered. The Women AVin CLEVELAND, Ohio, May 8.—The re port of the M. E. conference committee, providing for a compromise 011 the woman question, was adopted. It allows the women to retain their seats. 011 the understanding that it shall not establish a precedent. TERSE NEWS. Grosvenor Says JIoKinley IIiis It; Jlanley Says No. "WASHINGTON. May 5.—National Committeeman Manley, who has charge of the Reed campaign, has given out the following figures: For Kecd, 102; for McKinley, 2G5; for all other candidates, 217; contested and doubtful, 95; Vermont, \vhichis instructed for McKinley, but -which really prefers Eeed, S. Total selected, 747: yet to be selected, 101. Mr. Manley says the contest is not yet settled and can alone be determined by the delegates when they meet in convention at St. Louis. General Grosvenor has made a statement of the status of the campaign from a McKinley standpoint. He claims that McKinley now has 491 votes, more than enough to nominate. INTER-STATE COMMERCE. made last week to the internal revenue at, Washingtoft permission to nianufacture tea ettes in Michigan. The applicant • told that, to engage in such maim ture, he must comply with the li efning the manufacturing of cigarettes, tea being a substitute tot bacco; that he must'register, give I and so on, and that the cigarettes fthfl made, must be packed, stamped, ed and labeled, exactly as the to'? cigarettes, before the government sanction their removal from the i for sale. Several descriptions oi i cigarette have been printed, but th have erred in the presumption that 1 tea was taken as sold, rolled up ij paper and smoked. This would practically impossible, as the sharp! edges of the tea would cut the paptff in all directions, spoil the draft ai render the cigarettes uttsmokable. i make the tea cigarette one takes grade of green tea which has but lit) dust, being composed of unbroken la and dampens it carefully, just to permit the leaves to be unrolled out being broken, and so as to " pliable and capable of being stuff*! ii| the paper cylinder, while the dampness! is not sufficient to stain the paper. Toil cigarettes are laid aside for a few days! and are then ready to be smoked. The! feeling of a tea cigarette in the mouth! is peculiar. The taste is not so dis.1 agreeable as might be supposed, batj the effect on the tyro is a sense oil thickening of the head and a disposition! to take hold of something or to sit down] j If the beginner quits then, that settl it, he will not try tea cigarettes again.':! If, however, the smoker sits down and! tries a second cigarette, inhaling it] deeply, then the thickening feeling! passes, and is succeeded by one of in-1 tense exhilaration; the nerves are! stimulated until the smoker feels likej flying, skirt dancing or doing something! else entirely out of the common -way.! This stage lasts as long as the smoke! continues, which is until the reactioaj of the stomach sets in. Words cannot I describe the final effect of the tea cigar-f ette. The agony of the opium fiend is I a shadow to that of the nauseated vic-| tim of the tea cigarette. It -will hours before food can be looked at,;] yet the first step toward cure is a caj; of tea. An hour afterward comes tto'J craving of the tea cigarette. THE MERMAID FABLE. letter $R£pBJW*i l«te»;P3[tt*!nM 1 S Tfce- War May 9,—TU« Deutsche* handed W th,e agent of the government of Japjtn the MMU of 84,000,000 marks a» part gf the Chinese war- indemnit, About 1,300 street car employes art on a strike at Milwaukee. The volksraad, or parliament, of the Transvaal, was opened on the 5th by President Kruger. Earl Gro3', in charge at Bula- wayo, has officially expressed the opinion that the back of the Matabeie rebellion is broken and Bulawayo is as safe as London or Paris. Indiana republicans instructed for McKinlev and bi-metallisrn on an international basis. In Michigan the national money plank was endorsed and the delegates were instructed for McKinley, In New Jersey the democrats declared for sound money and the abolishment of greenbacks. Tennessee democrats declared for free silver, \Yashington dispatch: The long expected order of the president, including in the civil service most of the offices now remaining outside of the classified service, has been issued, The order will include within the civil service 30,000 additional government employes. Practically the only position left outside the civil service will be the assistant secretaries, heads of bureaus and, iu a few cases, private secretaries and laborers. The order takes effect immediately. The latest Transvaal revelations are producing an increasing -sensa- tioo coupled with deep humiliation in England, Cecil Rhodes, who by the publication, in Pretoria of the telegrams exchanged betsveen various people just previous to the invasion of the Trans- vual by Dr. Jameson and his filibusters, is so clearly shown to huve been the head una front of the corispirucv, wus. not only premier of Cape Colony >vt U»c time bnt was ttlso }i member of of the privy council. As the matter btarnis. Uliodes and other officers of the Rritish Chartered South Africu Company W e liable to be arrested and it is- possible that "the charter of the coipp&uy will be revoked. A disptjtfili frpm « 9n Salvador says cypgrejs hu« approved the treaty of Amalaps,, which unites the republics of Say Salvador,- Nicaragua, and Uon- 4«rjis, which, will henceforth Ue called » Mayor de, President Cleveland Extends Civil Service to the Commission. WASHINGTON, May 10.—The president has issued an order extending the civil service rules to the inter-state commerce commission. This brings all the officers in the coiiimission within the classified service, except the chief executive, that one requiring the presidential nomination and confirmation by the senate. It takes effect immediately and makes the total of 85,200 government positions included in the civil service. Earthquake in Ecuador. NEW YORK, May 8.—The Herald's special from Guayaquil, Ecuador, says: The province of Manabi suffered terribly from an earthquake in Puerto Viejo. Houses were thrown clown, many persons were buried alive in the ruins and many others were injured. ' Entitled to a Prize. FOWLER, Ind,, May 10.—Mrs. Fritz Heinsnit, who lives abont ten miles north of here, gave birth to six infants, four boys and two girls. AH are doing well. Two years ago Mrs. Heiusnit gave birth to triplets. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINES, May?.—T. S. Bullew.of Stuart, la., has been allowed a patent for a campaign badge in the form of a bee adapted to be readily fastened to the lappel of a coat. On t.he winss are fixed the portraits of candidates in such a manner that they are concealed when the wings are folded, but by pressing a detent the wings are expanded and the portraits and sentiments of the wearer flashed upon observers. To be the author of a' machine that will give aid, comfort and delight to the present and coming generations may be* a nobler triumph than to win a presidential race. It is a hope, too, that many may realize. The ambition of the humble mechanic that looks for honor and fame by seeking to give the world a benefaction in the shape of an invention, is far above the ''infatuation" which ruins "presidential candidates." The names of American inventors and public benefactors will be revered when the names of some of our presidents and would-be presidents wilj be forgotten, or only remembered with incliftereuce, regret or contempt. Valuable information ubout obtaining, valuing and selling patents sent free to any address. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any United States patent sent upon receipt of t'S ueiits. Our practice is not confined to Iowa. Inventors in other states can have our services UD» on the Mime terms, as the Huwkeves TUOMAS G. AKII J. RAM-II Oiwo, ' ' , Solicitors QfJ'atcnts. ', The house of p H vid Stohl, of K man county, Kansas, was on « re neighbor, George Austiu, was viowini the buvumg buiUUng, w hen the heat caused a double barreled gi« j n the In The Manatee, an Unlovely Creaturt, Much Resembles the Banian Form. Few people who visit the curio stand ; on the lake front at Palm Beach, just north of the Royal Polnciana grounds,] to see the live manatee, or "sea cow,";; are imaginative enough to perceive in: the wonderful, unlovely form • of the| huge pachyderm in its cage of inade-! quate proportions the origin of the fle lightful fable of the mermaids or thel'j Grecian legends of the sirens, says the, Florida Citizen. That these did origi-; nate in this monster of the sea is indis-; putable. i The manatee, or lamanjtin, the Latin' name for which is mauatus, belongs to the gems of herbivorous cetacea, or, manatidae, its chief characteristic bfc ing its rounded tall fin, further distinguished by the presence of small flat nails at the edge of the swimming paws, in the edge of which under thef skin fingers can easily be felt. Con-, nected together as they are- by strong ligaments, they possess considerable! power of motion, whence the same man-j atee, from the Latin manus, hand. The; name sea cow originated in the si'ml', larity of the manatee's mouth and nose to that of the cow. The structure of the teeth is also distinctive; the crowns,; of the grinders are square, with tW transverse ridges, f The species, all of which are Inhabit tants of tropical coasts, feed eniirelyj' on plants and grasses which grow along* shore and on the bed of the water, t)w former made accessible -by the tide^' which after it has retired often exhibit?! plain proof 61 theiv browsing. They,-, live chiefly in shallow bays and creefcs and often ascend rivers to a a'ole distance from the sea. WOMEN OF HISTORY, Messaiina, the infamous wife Claudius Caesar, was small and lively^ she had black eyes ihat sparkled whef | she talked and a persuading, pleadip^j way that no one could resist. It WjfU said of her that she was so cleverly hypocrite that she could smile lover's eyes when he was drinking poison she had prepared for him. Mme. Scavron, afterward the Mme. de Maintenoii, w ife of Louis: vyas remarkably beautiful in her hood. She was dark, with black eyes and wavy hair. In 1-fe her gravity of deportment considered, in that age of gayety, q remarkable. One of her enemies she aid npt smijs once $ year, Mme de I^emusat had features SQ ; feet that her contemporaries said was worthy to sit as a model ,1" Greek goddess. The flesh of h? r , ciose)y resembled alabaste?, y^ v ; aid not give p«e the impression pf J pale or delicate. In, old. Age -"" taiued most of her good \vfflis Queen Elizabeth, -was p| ; ana weight being i

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