The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 18, 1892, Image 3

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Biackweii's .Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco,
composed only of "pure leaf," grown. in the famous
Golden Belt, its uniform quality, and rich fragrant aroma
recommend it to all who desire a really good smoke.
No other smoking tobacco has ever been made which has
secured and held the popular favor as has BlackwelP
Bull Durham. It is now, as it has been at all times dur
ing the last 25 years, the best in the world.. Made only by
BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO.,
DURHAM. N. C.
Mexican
Mustang
Liniment.
A Cure for the Ailments of Alan and Beast
A long-tested pain reliever.
Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the
Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an ffective
liniment.
y.o other application compares with it in efficacy.
This well-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost
generations.
?o medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang
Liniment.
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and dealers have it.
TML KUCJl MVL. Vvunc.
im BJST BROTHERS. 66 Warren SU.NewToTt Pnceeoets
UAYE
YOU
SCH1FFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Hm fails to rive instant relief in the wnrst
I ana eBrta -ram-a where Btfcer. fall.
Trial r.it.in t'KEE W BraceMa ar hy
A41na DR. B. fiCHTrrMAy N, Bt. real.
Scientific American
Agency jortjl
TRADE MARKS.
COPYRIGHTS, to.
Km- Information and five HandbooJ writ"
MUNN CO- am BKOil)WiT, NW YORJ.
Oldest bureau lor socorinB PStentatn Africa.
Kvarr patent taken out by lis broucbt be'opo
thebhsbyliotice Riren free of charge in tiie
Scientific tttmrna
Lasra elroulatlrm of any K-ienUfle Pln
wtJfdT Splendidly lllurtratert. JNo "U.nt
boa Id bo wimout, i " ,;;v 1 rvi
- flJO six months. Address MUNN & CO.,
, lr..s 3C1 Uroadway. Mew York.
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
Ointment.
A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, 01
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch,. Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipple3
and Piles. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have been cured by
It after all other treatment had failed.
It Is put up in 25 and CO cent boxes.
I w
l.THFLT AGREEABLE, CLEANSING.
farmers, Miners and Mechanics.
PERFECT SOAP FOR ALKALI WATER.
.- a Chafing, Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns,
Etc A leiignuui oumuiwi. .
. :;iTE RUSSIAN SOAP.
Jpecialry Adapted lor Use in Hard Water
. a-'
ta-
a . mm mm M V. m m M
A Nice
Quiet Game
Is never
Complete
. without a
liberal supply of
NESS HI AD ROUES CURED
'eck'i Inviuble Tabular ar Cwb-
. Whispers beard. Comfortable.
Baccruf ulwhcrol lrrmrdltsfill. Sold by F. lllmx,oaly, CD TC
853 Broadway, New lark. Writ fur book ot proof I 11 tb
PARKER'S
HAJR BALSAM
Clraruicf aod beautifies) the hair.
1 ' runt uresi a lax uri ti t growth.
IV ever Fails to Bestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful. Coor.
CuTvt scalp lirasi & hair tailing.
ana s i w ar j 'rupyms
rtfia-L-nw'u .airtv.c Tnniit. It 1 11 !- tlie WOPSl CdUITh.
Wrnk J.tnm-. J)ebii:ty, IndiKtttion, Puin, Take in time. AU eta.
UlUnrurnDNfi. TIi nnWrnm enre for CWma.
&ui aii paiu. loc at irugisU, or lilSCOX CtX, K. Y.
A Family Affair
Health for the Baby,
Pleasure for thParents,
New Life for the Old Folks,
Hires
oot geer
THE GREAT
TEMPERANCE DRINK
fls a family aflblr a requialte
of the home. A 25 cent
f package makes 5 gajlona ot
a dellclons, strengthening,
effervescent beverage.
Don't be deceived if a dealer, for
tbe sake of lanrer tiroflt. tells voa
tome otber kind is "Just as good "
tis false. No imitation is aa good
M the genuine iixuas'.
For Atchinson, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City, St. Louie,
and all points nth, east
south or west. Tick
ets sold and bag-gag-e
checked
to any
point
in
the
United
States or
Canada. For
INFORMATION AS TO RATE
AND ROUTES
Call at Depot or address
H, C. TOWNSEXI),
G. P. A. St. Louis, Mo.
J. C. Phillippi,
A. G. P. A. Omaha.
H. D. Apgar. Ajxt., Plattsmouth.
Telephone, 77.
R
il.n KUil lrfaaini
Every one in New York who e. salad
thinks that thoro aro a fow ichj
town who cau Ynako a fairly good b"lau
dresHing, but that none of them can co.of
np to tho dmshings inado by him (tht
thinker).
I tell yon, fir," said Doggs. the gonr
marnl, as he deluges tho lettnco with
trreaxe, "that fellow Snoggs thinks he
knows how to do. this, but ho doesn't
have any more . idea of it than a cow.
Think of it, he puts in more vinegar than
oil!"
At tho same moment Snoggs is mixing
a dressing in another part of town and
snickering to himself as he remarks: "I
was very much amused tho other night
at the way Boggs did this. Ho actually
inado a dressing without vinegar! I la;
Ha!" and every one laughed.
Then there is Juggins, of West Thirty
fourth street, who also has his peculiar
views. "Any man," he declares, "who
puts mustard in a salad Bhows his igno
ranee."
Muggins, of East Sixty-seventh street,
also has decided convictions. "What do
you think," he roars out; "I saw Juggins
putting mustard in a salad dressing."
Then some put in sugar. Others think
this an awful absurdity. A few use a
dab of Worcestershire sauce. Others
would rather be lynched than follow
their example.
The funny thing is that there is only
one way to make a salad dressing. That
is the way known to the reader of this
article.
But the funniest thing is that the same
diner out will devour the dressing made
by Boggs and join in with his jokes at
the expense of the dressings made by
Snoggs, Muggins and Juggins. Then the
same man will eat at the table of Mug
gins and apparently sneer with that per
son at the efforts of Snoggs, Boggs and
Juggins.
There's a lot of conceit and deceit
about salad dressings. New York Her
ald. A Really Absentmlnded Woman.
An absentminded woman put herself
on record the other morning in a cross
town car, -which she boarded at Sixth
avenue, bound east. She paid her fare,
said "Third avenue" to the conductor,
took a second nickel for her ticket on the
elevated, and, shutting her purse, gave
herself over to some evidently absorbing
thought. "
The car was full of changing people,
as is usual. with crosstown cars, arl a
moment later the conductor, making his
round again; noticed the nickel and me
chanically reached for it. The wo nan
gave it to him without a word and iode
on. Near Fourth avenue she suddenly
started out of her reflections, glanced
around," saw that she was near her des
tination, took out a third nickel to have
it ready and once more knit her brews
in meditation. Before Third avenue was
reached the conductor passed her again.
This time she proffered him the nickel,
which he would stolidly have taken save
for the intervention of an old gentleman
seated opposite.
"Madam," he said, "you have already
paid your fare twice."
The woman started and looked con
fused, then a light dawned on her face,
she thanked the gentleman, put her
nickel into her purse and the purse deep
into a mysterious pocket somewhere in
the back of her dress just as Third
avenue was reached. When last seen
she was hurrying up the stairs strug
gling to fish the purse out in search of
the heretofore too convenient nickel.
New York Times.
"They Found the Indians.
One night in the tent I heard a cow
boy tell this story: He was with a big
outfit moving cattle, and one day, some
where near the line separating Colorado
from New Mexico, they encountered a
settler's cabin which had been plunder
ed by Indians. The settler and his wife
and children had been killed. The fore
man was sent for, and he immediately
ordered that the cattle be allowed to
take care of themselves while the cow
boys went after the Indians. Three par
ties set out at once, one commanded by
the foreman and the other two by ex
perienced men. One party came back
in a day without finding any trace of the
Indians:
Another party came back in two days
without finding any trace of the Indians,
but at the end of the third day tho third
party came back whooping and yelling
and firing off their pistols, they had found
the Indians, killed .every one of them
and captured their ponies. Cor. Topeka
Capital.
- The Ice Invasion.
On both sides of the Atlantic equally,
the intercalation of fossilized forests
bears authentic witness to the sweeping
over the land of two great waves of ice
invasion. The trees manifestly grew
where the glaciers had been; again the
glaciers crept forward to constitute
themselves the sepulchers of the trees.
The second advance, however, fell short
of the first, and succeeded it at an un
known interval of time. Oninions are
much divided as to its true significance.
Dr. Wright inclines to connect the "forest
beds" with merely partial oscillations of
the ice front. Edinburgh Review.
Fences in England.
English bar fences have the appear
ance of being bottom side up somewhat
as an y looks when inverted. But it is
all right; lumber is scarce there, and it
isn't necessary to have the bars so close
together up where the horses and cattle
are as down where the sheep and pigs
would be tempted to crawl through.
New York Sun.
Settling Her.
Mr. Richchapp Miss Beauti does not
seem to be a very warm friend of yours.
Miss Pretti N-o, I believe she and
my mother had some sort of a quarrel
when they were girls. New York
Weekly.
Nat oral.
"We went bang into the iceberg and
slid off to one side. The ship fairly
shivered."
That was natural. I think Fd shiver,
so close to an iceberg. Harper's Bazar.
goudaaew Troops la Rattle.
" I Wai told a delightful story of one f$ .
cent action in which tho Solid -i
troorw took a prominent part. T);r J eu.
emy was under cover not far oT ut
tho firing lino of blacks were blazing
away at him as fast us they cCaJd open
nd close their rifles. In vjf in their of-
.Vers tried to stop them. h waste of
ammunition threatened Q become ex
trcoely serious, and Ujjr commanding
offic Vt a Scotchman w no U2Wi seen many
fights Vwith thein, lor ng his temper, rode
up anu aown ueurjjd the line cursing
them vitu every ubusivv epithet in a
fairly adequate Vocabulary ot Arabic in
vective, but eir cirely without effect. At
last one of tKein hapjiened to turn and
discovered'! he beloved bey in evidently
a very e. tcil ed state of mind. He at
once rose,, tji n back to him, and patting
him reas fraqingly on tho boot ho said:
"Don't 'fce frightened, bey. It's all
right. We'll.) here. We'll tako care of
your
The S potcti bey, however, was equal
to the orcasion. Ho rode out through
the line, and'walked his horse up and
down in frontof the rifles. "Now," he
said, "if you. must lire, fire at me!"
After this it isnot surprising to read in
dispjttches thattliis officer has twice re
cently had his.liorso shot under him.
Contemporary Review.
Jay Gould's I took.
Occasionally Btvjie person knocks at
the door of J7 Gould's office in the
Western Union building with a copy of
"The History of Delaware County, New
York, by Jay Gould," to sell. An im
pression exists in the minds of many
people that Mr. Gould is desirous of
suppressing this publication as com
pletely as possible, and that ho will pay
almost any price to get possession of the
few stray copies that are left- Resi
dents of Delaware county aro authority
for the statement that several years Jigo
an agent of Mr. Gould's scoured that
county for these books and bought near
ly all of them at fancy prices. When
ever a copy of this particular history of
Delaware county is displayed in that
county at the present day the older resi
dents will advise the owner, "Jist yon
take thet down ter New York, an Jay
Gould'll give yer thirty or forty dollars
fer it." It is certain that nobody in Mr.
Gould's office ever heard of his paying
any such prico for one of those ooks.
And nobody is able t explain why Mr.
Gould should want to suppress the pub
lication, unless it is that he thinks there
is too much sentiment in it for a man of
his present reputation. New York
Times.
Tho Unrevxaoning Crowd.
Speaking of the ueer things to be Been
on the streets, it is really astonishing
how instinctively one person imitates an
other. A man with a passion for psy
chical research has been proving this by
eome experiments which are, to say the
least of it, original. Going along about
dusk the other night in advance of a
small party of folk, he suddenly turned
out into the muddy street, as if avoiding
something in front. Unqnestioningly
every person behind did the same thing
in spite of the mire.
It isn't likely that they felt the full
humorous force of the incident in quite
the way he did, however, when they saw
him face about and walk calmly back in
the beaten path. The sheep went to all
the trouble of jumping over a bar of
dust, to be sure, but it would really
seem worth while if human beings could
think a little more independently and
for themselves. The truth of it is, it is
just this blind unreasoning herding to
gether that leads to half the accidents
and panics which are cropping up on all
sides. Boston Transcript.
Antidotes for Snake Poison.
The erfect of snake bite depends partly
on the condition of the snake and partly
on that of the person bitten and the part
attacked. No effectual antidote has yet
been discovered. Ammonia and er
manganate of potassium will not suffice,
although a solution of the latter will
take away the poisonous property of the
snake's venom if it be mixed therewith.
Immediate amputation of a bitten toe
or finger is the best course, as the delay
of a few seconds may suffice to convey
the poison into the patient's circulation.
If from the nature of the part bitten
amputation cannot be performed, a very
tight ligature applied after cauterization
and sucking the part is the best course,
and the administration of stimulants ia
generally reconimended.-Qmrterly Re
view, Ilice and Wheat at Weddings.
Throwing rice and wheat at a wed
ding is a relic of an old Roman custom,
and has probably been common in Eng
land since Roman times. Brand gives
several authorities for it. Friend refers
to the case of the bride of Henry VII at
Bristol in 1486, when wheat was thrown
upon her with the greeting, "Welcome
and good luck!"
Rice is used similarly at weddings in
India, and the substitution of this grain
for wheat in our own country of late
years may be partly due to that fact;
but where wheat cannot readily be come
at rice would naturally suggest itself as
a substitute. Notes and Queries.
A Physician's Fees.
South Africa responds to modern in
novations. A recent traveler in Kaffir
land tells this incident:
As we were npsaddling, there passed
us a man driving a small flock of goats
and several head of cattle. This was
the husband of a lady physician who is
ruining the practice of the local witch
doctors, and he was taking home his
wife's fee for attending a patient.
Youth's Companion.
Not the Man in Question.
A laborer in a rough felt hat and long
smock walked the other day into the
Shakespeare library, and after looking
attentively for some time at one of the
custodians, went up to him and said, "I
6ay, znr, be yon Mr. Shakespeare as I've
heern speak ov?" The custodian ex
plained to Hodge that he was not the
gentleman referred to. London Telegraph.
Umlon Woiuni or Iluuk Oilt Orlvlng.
Lady Londonderry drives through in
a beautifully turned out carriage,
dressed in electric blue, and -earing a
small piece of bluo flower in tier black
linnet. Viscountess Curzon.in lovely
gown of shaded foulard with morveil
leux velvet sleeves, a dcepj collar of
cream gnipuro, and a widyl brimmed
leghorn hat, drives with g reat skill a
pair of dark brown9. She is usually ac
companied by her little dityghter, and
her conveyance is the neatot of park
phaetons. Lady Mildred Denion drives
her father, Lord Londesborouirh, in his
own mail phaeton. She wears' a light
coat and a dainty little hat with pink
roses. Mrs. Sam Lewis lias a pair of
dark browns in her park phaeton, which
attract much attention. - .
Lady whips are more plentiful than
ever in the Lady's mile. A pair, o?
horses is the smartest, though many
neatly turned out things, drawn by a
single animal, look very well. No one
drives better than Lady Curzon. Count
ess Grosvenor comes near her in skill
and Lady Brooko is perhaps equal, but'
she cannot be excelled. Among morn
ing jedestriars aro often seen the Count
ess of Rouirey attired in her favorito
dark red and the Marchioness of Down
shire in black and white. London Star.
Patent Grave Marker.
The expense of a funeral in a largo
city has grown to such proportions that
the average man commits more extrav
agance in the act of dying than ho ever
did during life. It has been suggested
that a much less costly form of grave
stone than usually erected would meet
all the requirements of affectionate re
membrance and respect, and the sugges
tion has been carried into effect in the
patenting of a "grave marker." This is
simply a memorial leaf. It consists of
two outer plates bent so as to form a
holder for leaves or tablets, adapted to
be suspended from a framo to receive
and retain objects desired to be kept as
mementos of the deceased.
Tho tablets beneath the outer plates
can bo designed in any desired form,
and as they have slides of mica or trans
parent material to protect the tokens
any object such as photograx'hs, sketches,
etc., can be inserted. For instance, a
sketch of the life of tho departed or a
portrait or a lock of hair can bo placed
in the receptacle, where it is securely
protected from the weather, and as it is
covered by mica it will last for many
years without bleaching or decaying.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
Antidotes for Snake Venom.
Snake bites are always dangerous and
should be attended to as soon as possible,
as the venom spreads very rapidly, par
ticularly in warm weather. The follow
ing recipo is perfectly reliable and, be
ing simple, is easily obtained. Take an
onion and cut it crosswise and hold one
half of it on the wound until it turns
green. Apply persistently and the
onion will finally draw out all tho
poison. Many old woodsmen will not
be without several onions at certain
times of year when in the woods.
The old white haired darky that first
gave me this recipe has spent the best
portion of his life in the swamps, where
the rattlesnake, copperhead and other
deadly repriies abound, and he assured
me he has never known it to fail. A
strong ligature should be tied tightly
above and below the bite to prevent the
poison spreading through the system.
Copious drafts of brandy should be
given freely. A little ammonia taken
internally is very good also. The above
simple remedy is equally as good for
beast as for man. Richmond Times.
Chi nose Weddings.
The chief incident in a Chinese mar
riage is the arrival of the bride in her
bridal clothes before the house of her
chosen one. This is a de facto fulfill
ment of the contract. The wedding
day is determined by the parents of the
groom. The imperial calendar names
the lucky days, and on such days the
so called "red celebrations" take place,
both in the city and country. The same
bridal clothes may be used several
times. That the chief part of a Chinese
marriage is the arrival of the bride at
the house of the groom is illustrated
by the fact that the sons are often mar
ried without being present at their own
weddings. It is not believed to be for
tunate to change the wedding day when
once decided. If the future husband,
therefore, happens to be called away on !
the wedding day the marriage takes
place by sending the bride to his house.
Exchange,
Caught a Partridge on the Fly.
A Deering Nimrod tells a good story
of a recent adventure with a young par
tridge. These chickens of the woods are
noted for the celerity with which they
disappear from the intruder who blun
ders into their coverts; but in this par
ticular case one of the flock upon being
scared np by the dog flew directly to
ward the hunter. The latter, seeing the
young partridge coming, held up his
hands and caught it as he would a ball.
The little creature was much terrified
at first, but immediately regained confi
dence, so that when the hunter put it
upon the ground it stood contentedly a
moment eyeing the hunter and then
leisurely hopped away. Portland Press.
Exercise and Blood Circulation.
The circulation is controlled mainly
by the action of the heart. When the
activity of this organ is increased, there
fore tha general circulation will be im
proved. Now, the heart is stimulated
to action by the presence of blood in its
cavities, and muscular exercise, by has
tening the flow of venous blood, will be
instrumental in . sending more fluid
through them in a given period of time,
and.consequently in stimulating the or
gan to increased activity. Dr. J. M.
Rice in Popular Science Monthly.
Not Thirsty.
Lady Have yon given the goldfish
fresh water?
New Servant No, ma'am; they have
not finished the water I gave them the
other day. Exchange.
n
re er I
mow
Every Mont
many womn aufTr fmm V m r m.
Scaot Menstruation; they don't
Who tO COnft da in ta ( nrnnar t
Don't confide In anybody but try
Bradfield's
vise, i
Fomalo Regulafo
specific lor PAINfDL, PROFUSE.
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR
MENSTRUATION.
Book to " WOMAN " mailed fraa.
or
AS
BRADFIELO REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ca.
ld bjr all Uraaa-Uta. a.
TTORNEY
A. N. 8ULLIYAN.
i,
Attorney rui.hu.. vvill KiVr 0int ath-iifiot
Uli- k. Kast id --Mnoutn.Vn.12r tu
-
'henry boeck -
The Leading
FURNITURE DEALER
AND
(JNDEPvTAKR. f
Constantly keeps on hand cvvrythin
you need to furnish your house.
COKNKIl SIXTH ANU MAIN STKKKT
Plattsmouth
Neb
IRST : NATIONAL : HANK
OK lLATTHMOlJTII. NKKHAHK A
Paid up capital ..
fM.WIO.OO-
HurpliiM lu.0U0.V9
rs tbe very bent f;tcllltlo for the promp
transaction of llnltlmate
Banking Business
Stocks, bonds, uold, government and local se
JurilluH bought and sold. lJeMmlt rwelve!
md ltiM-rcst allowed on the certificate
Draft drawn, available in any part of the
unneii mates ana an me principal lewne of
Europe.
COLLECTIONS MADE AND PROMPTLY KKMIT
TKI). BlKbest n.rkrf price paid for County War
rants, Htate ana County bonds.
. UlKKCTOltS
John Fitzgerald I. If awknwortb
bain WaiiKi. K. K. While
Oeorge K. Dovey
iohn Fitzgerald. H. Wa h.
I'roHldont ( "f Mh-
W. II. CtTKIIlNG,
PrcHiili.Hl ,
J. W. Johnson, t
VUe-l'rritli:itt.
-00OT H EO00-
Citizens - T5iil'i, J
PLATTSMOUTH
NKKKAHKA
Capital Paid in - $CO.OOO
. l
1
F It (Jiitliniari. J W Johnson. E 8 (jreimH.
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Conner. W WHtenkainp. W
II CushiiiK
A general bniiNin btiHi'ncHH trans
acted. Interest allowed 011 de
poshes. FOR RELIABLE
INSURANCE
Call on
SAM E PATTERSON a
Plattsmouth - . Nebrawkar:
PLACES OK WORSHIP.
Catholic St. Paul's Church, ak. between1
Fifth and Sixth. Father Cainey, Pastor
Services: Mass at 8 and 10 :30 a. m. Sunday
School at 2 :30, with benediction. gt
A
Chkistiax. Corner Locust and Eighth St
Services morning and evening. Klder A
Gallow ay pastor. Sunday School 10 A. M. r
ei
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and Vine. Kev. U U. Bmp ecu. pantor. Ser
vices :11a.m. and 7 :30P. m. Sunday School
at 2 :30 p. M. u)
, .
Gkkman Mkthodist. corner Sixth St. and
Granite. Hev. Hlrt. Pator. Services : 11 a. hi.
and 7 :30 P. m. Sunday School lo :30 a.m. oi
. . rt
Pbeskytkkian. Services m new church.cor ,n
ner Sixth and Granite ste. Kev. J. T. Haird.
pa tor. Sunday-school at 9 ; 3l ; Preaching. "
at it a. m.aua o p. m. :
The . H. S. C. E of tbie church meet every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
thechucrb. All are invited to attend tbeitef
meetings.
First Mkthodist. Sixth St.. betwen Main
and Pearl. Kev. I,. F. Britt. D. V. iator.
Servlcea : 11 a. m., 8 :00 p. m. Sunday School.
9 :30A. M. Prayer ineetiug Wednesday even -I
int;.
German Pkksbvtkkian. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev. Wltte, pastor. Services usual'
hours. Sunday fccbool a JO a. m. It
Swkedhh Conokeoationau ;ranite, be-' 71
tween Fifth and Sixth.
a aa a a.-.. '
Colored Baptist. Mt. Olive. Oak. between' ,y'
Tenth and Eleventh. Kev. A. Boawell. paa-l
tor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 :3t) p. m. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evening. in'
. . I o
Youno Mfn'8 Christian Association
Kooms in W aterman block. Main street. Gon
pei meeting, for men only, every Sunday af
ternoon at 4 O'clock. Koonn orten n-k Hava
f
Couth Park Tarkrnaclk. Rev. J. M
Wood. Pastor. Services : Sunday School
aOa.m. : r reaching, n . m. and 8 p. m. ;
prayer meeting Tuesday night; . oil vrml
lice Friday nlgbt. AU tre welciai.
tlo
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