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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1884)
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The Red Cloud Chiee4
A.C. HOSW1ER, - - Proprietor
FRIDAY. 'FEB. 15. 1884.
Miss Emma Wells.
Garfield Post No. SO.
J. II. Ferman, was in Hasting this
3Ir. 0. G. Roberts' children were
sick last week.
The price of hogs is steadily advanc
ing all over.the country.
Can't the Republicans of Red Cloud
get up a Jehu A. Logan club ?
A chili) that wakes with croup
should have a dose of Piso's Cure.
3Ius. Geo. Lwerty, from Caf! coun
ty, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. M.
For a line suit of clothes, or a fine
boot or shoe, you have to go to the
The Ormand Bros., of Braidwood,
III., were in the city this week, with a
view of going into business here.
Coal oil is said to be a sure cure for
croup. A few drops administered in
ternally will do the work effectually.
A. F. & A. 31., Friday, February 15,
JSS4, at 7 p. m. sharp. Work in the
E. A. and F. C. Degree. Attendance
of all members requested.
Tun presiding elder of the M. E.
Church was in attendance upon the
quarterly meeting at the church in
this city on the 9th and 10th.
It is astonishing how much cheaper
one can buy clothing now at C. Wein
or's Golden Eagle clothing house, than
during the Hay administration.
The Wells, Fargo & Co's express
office will be moved, we understand,
tip town at no late date. This will be
a great convenience to our business
It seems to be the prevailing opinion
that corn will command a much higher
price before the season is over. Farm
ers, we think, would do well to look
out for number one.
Bishop Clarkson and Rot. Oliver, of
Nebraska City, will occupy Grace
church pulpit Sunday, Feb. 17th,
morning and evening. The public is
cordially invited to be present.
On Sabbath evening, Frank J. Sibley,
Grand Worthy Chief Templar of the
1. O. G. T. of this state, will address
the union.temper.ince meeting at the
3L E. church. All arc invited.
A Cincinnati paper has sent out in
quiries all over the country in refer
ence to presidential candidates, and as
a result finds that President Arthur
leads all other candidates spoken of.
C. Weiner is con-tan tly adding to
to his stock, and will soon go cast to
buy his spring goods, and then look
out for the largest stock of clothing,
furnishing goods, hats, caps, boots
and shoes ever seen in this market.
Our worthy brother, M. B. McNitt,
has changed his mind, and has con
cluded to run the postoffice on stand
ard time, on and after the 17th. The
change in the arrival and departure
of the Crete and Red Cloud mail is
what caused the change.
Tun Emma Wells comedy company
will be here on the 19th. Everybody
(.timilil lw Tiriniit. as the proceeds of
the entertainment will go to Garfield
Poat, Grand Army of the Republic.
This is a most worthy object and should I
be well patronized by our citizens.
Dk. Elliott recently lost five head
of cattle valued at $200. by dry mur
rain. Several of the farmers in various
parts of the county have lost cattle by
the same disease iii the past few weeks
It is supposed to be caused from over
feeding. Fanners should be careful
about feeding their stock too much.
On last Friday, Frank Gump, was
called to Ohio, to the bedside of his
Mstcrwho had been ill for several
weeks. Her condition suddenly took a
change for the worse and at nine P. 31.
Saturday, departed this life. The de
ceased was well known in this city,
and her many friends were grieved to
hear of her premature death.
31. L. Thomas was too utterly too on
Saturday. The cause of said happi
ness was the arrival of a male heir on
that dav, weighing the usual number
of pounds. The good brother's face
was all wreathed in smiles over the
happv event. We congratulate you,
Bro. Thomas, and hope the latest will
live to be as good looking as his parent.
The fallowing gentlemen were elect
ed officers of the Nebraska Lumber
Company at a meeting held for that
purpose last Monday ;
President R. D. Jones.
Secretary F. E, Goble.
Treasurer R- Stevenson.
Directors-E. Rand, H. Stevenson,
R. V. Shirey, C. O. Smith, F. E. Goble,
..d "R. Stevenson.
There is a rumor going the rounds,
that the B. and 31. are about to build
a culroff from some point in Iowa
on the C. B. & Q- to a point near De
Roin, Neb, to connect with their Kan
sas City line, by which they propose
JSnakc that the direct line from Chic
hjto to Denver via Red Cloud. I In
routois said to be 60 miles shorter than
any other route yet proposed to either
Mrs. J. W. Sherwood has returned
to thiB city.
Marble head lime at the Chicago
Mrs. W. H. Smith, of Minden, is
here visiting friends.
Gov. Garrer was in Omaha "and
Lincoln last Saturday.
Call at the Chicago lumber yard and
get their new price list for 1884.
Dave Kaley and John Shirey took,
in Ri vert on last Sunday in sleighs.
The tea chers- of Webster county
were in sesson in this city on lastjSat
urday. Mrs. Lew Albright has returned
home from Minden, after a three.weeks
L. L. Felton, superintendent of the j
Rivcrton schools, was in Red Cloud
Saturday and Sunday.
Remember tha.t the Chicago lumber
yard can and will sell you lumber
cheaper than anybody.
The pragram for the Philomafhian
society is in type, but we will have to
omit it for want of space.
During the cold snap trade has been
excellent in this city, and nearly every
house has been doing a rushing busi
ness. W. H. Fuller, one of our most ex
tensive Webster county farmers, gave
us a call on Saturday. He has 400
acres of land, and raised 4000 bushels
of corn last season.
The Blue Hill Times has been sued
by yarties of that town lor libel, the
damages being laid at ten-thousand
dollars. The suit has been instituted
in the district court.
The old reliable Chicago lumber
yard now located at Red Cloud, Neb
raska is "still there", is still owned by
Piatt & Frees bearing the same name
that it did six years ago when it was
We were misinformed last week in
reference to Bobier's incarceration in
the Black Hills country. His relatives
in this county inform us that he is liv
ing a peacable citizen, and is not und
er sentence of death as stated by us
The proprietors have not found it
necessary, to incorporate,
sell out by
bank stock or anything else. But
kept right along in the same old rut
retailing every year more building
material than any other yard in south
ern Nebraska or northern Kansas and
the secret of all this success is, low
and good quantities.
Married On last Saturday Mr.
Andrew Hawley, a well known gentle
man of this city, was united in the
holy bonds of matrimony to Miss Jane
Potter, a most estimable lady of Red
Cloud, the Rev. C. B. Lenfest, of the
M. E. church officiating. The newly
married couple have our best wishes
for a long and happy journey through
life, and may they never regret the
step they have taken.
Sleighing. During" the past week I
sleighing has been very fair in this sec -
tion, and every old crooked stick that
could be made available for sliding was
brought into requisition and made to
,....,. T, -
serve for the tune being. It was sim-
ply immense fun for the young folks,
and evtn the old folks had their share
of the fun. The little boys and girls
used up all the superflous boards and
barrel staves in the manufacture of
sleds by which to be able to "catch on"
the passing vehicles for a short ride,
Joy was unconfined and a good time
was the result.
The Emma Wells Concert and Com
edy company, under thp management
of R. W. Marks, played at the opera
house last Tuesday night to a good and
very appreciative audience. The sing
ing of Miss Emma Wells, in four dis
tinct voices, is something wonderful
and called for well merited applause.
The song entitled, "Who will buy my
mes red," was finely rendered, (and
Miss Wells was recalled by the audi
ence. Her piano solo was first-class.,
and received a long round of applause.
The rest of the company are well up
in there different parts. The Bulletin,
We are indebted to Mr. J. H. Smith
for some choice creamery butter, man
ufactured by the Red Cloud creamery,
of which he is the manager. It
was of a most excellent quality and
very fine. The creamery is now
churning about 500 pounds per week.
The Red Cloud creamery is a great
benefit to the farmers of Webster and
adjoining counties, furnishing as it
does a ready market for the cream that
they have to dispose of at good pric
es, and is a source of much revenue to
them. The Chief took occasion to
visit the creamery this week and
found the company fully equipped
with all of the latest and most ap
proved machinery for that purpose.
Probably at no late day anew building
will be erected expressly for their work,
as the business increases.
Rhode Island savings banks have
$52,460:205 entrusted to their care by
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Furnished by Vv. H. Goodall & Co.,
Sol. B. Roher to E. C. Grusell wd
consideration $490, lot 7, 8, R's add to
Albert Lathrop and Cynthia R, to
Fredrick W. Moody wd con $500, lot
12 b 4, Guide Rock.
B. F. Anderson and Sarah to W. A.
Swearinnen wd con $300, lot 3 b 22,
Dallas S. Lewis and Susie C. to Am
sey L. DeGrofft wd con $1600, ne qr
Levi Moore and Prudence D. to
Thomas J. Mosher wd con $25, lot 22
b 13, S. & M's add to Red Cloud.
Geo W Hudiburgh to David B. Span
ogle and Ansel L. Funk wd con $25,
lot 23 b 5, K &, J"s add to Red Cloud.
Levi Moore and Prudence D. to
David B. Spanogle and Ansel L. Funk
wd con $100, lots 13, 14, b 25 Red
C. E. Perkins Jr. to Thomas B. Hart
wd con $35, lot 5 b 2 Blue Hill.
Thomas J. Mosher and Adeline to
William Gates wd con $800, Jots 22,
23, 24 b 13 S. & M's. add to Red Cloud.
Gerhard Scl.roer to Henry Graben
schraer wd con $250, beg at sc qr ,12-3-
U. S. to John W. Webber, F R R,
con $99.55, e hf ne qr 4-2-9.
Lincoln Land.Co. to Sarah M. Robey,
wd con $25, lot 3 b 13 R. R. Red Cloud.
C.B. fcQ. R. R. Co. to Royce W.
Gant and Chas. F, Silpin, d con $429.16,
nw qr 35-3-9.
C. B. & Q. R. R. Co. to Royce W.
Gant add Chas. F Silpin, d con $312.53,
sw qr 35-3-9.
C B &. Q Ry Co to Desire Genereux,
d con $679.92, se qr 19-4-12.
CB&QRvCo to Chas E Barney, d
con $1474.71," e hf 35-;M0.
C B &. Q Rv Co to Wilbur A Brubak
er, d con f 575.40, nw qr 23-2-10.
C B &. Q Ry Co to William E Thorne,
d con $932.4U, ne qr 7-4-11.
Francis Houchin and Mary F to Geo
F. Pope, wd con S1500, ne qr 8-1-10.
Hcnrv Serl and Charlotte C to Isaac
i W. Pardon, wd con $900, n hf nw qr
-v i a j i .i
ana n in ne qr a-i-i-i::.
Laura McDaniel to Amanda MeDan
iel, wd con $200, lots 7 and 8 b 10, Ry
add to Red Cloud.
W. II. Smith and wife to Jesse F.
Ilallcnbeck, wd con $1S00, lots 7. Sand
! 9 b 5 LeDuc's add to Red Cloud.
Jes-se F. Hallenbeck and Ada L to
Chas. Buschow, wd con $1800, lots 7, 8
and S b 5 LeDuc's add to Red Cloud.
A. N. P-ttmor and Hester A to Will
iam B. Robey, wd con $50
William Outhwaite to John H. Kel
logg, wd con $:500, lots 1, 2, 3 b 1 Le
Duc's add to Red Cloud.
John H. Kellogg to Trustees of First
Presbyterian Church, wd con 300 dol
lars, lots 1, 2, and 3 b 1 LeDuc's add
to Red Cloud.
Thomas J. Beal and Kcturah M. to
Case it McNcny, wd con 1950, nw qr
25-2-11 ex 5 a in sw corner.
Martin W. Garber and Mary L to
Marv A Garber, wd con 1500, lots 1. 2,
3. 4 and 4 b 22, S. & M's. add to Red
O G Roberts and Marv E to Caroline
L West, wd con 200, lot9 b 13 S & M's
Henry C Scott and Mellissa to Sam
uel Lmsey, wd con 1200, sw qr 6-2-11.
Georgiana Smee and Nathan W to
1 w L Arno,d and Almira A4 to J(jhn
j Farrell. wd con 1600, lots 16, 17, IS, 19,
and s hf lot 20 b 20 Red Cloud.
n tx !..(. ,.., ,.., a fin ., s. j.i.i to
Sol B. Rohrer tn 31 W Hornberger,
wd con 375, lot 5 in Its add to Blue
Michael W. Hornberger and Mary
! A to Emma C Grussel, wd con 400, lot
p " fs lo Jilu1"1'
Sol B Rohrer to E C Grussel, wd con
150, lot 3 R's add to Blue Hill.
Franz C Buschow and-Marie to E C
Grussel. wd con 155, lot 4 Buschow's
add to Blue Hill.
J. H. Smith is now making up the
routes for the Red Cloud Creamery for
the season of 1884. Those that are not
called on and wish to furnish milk for
the creamery will dow well to see the
manager on Saturdays, at Miner Bros.,
store. There has now been pledged
to the creamerj so far 668 cows. Mr.
Smith thinks he will get the cream
from at least 1000 cows. This will give
employment to three men at ihe
creamery and five men and as many
teams on the routes. The creamery
will have to occupy all the building
the coming season as the butter and
churn room are too small. J. H.
Smith has gathered the past week,
ending Feb. 8th, 1200 inches of cream,
butter manufactured out same 570 lbs,
making a shortage of 30 lbs. Last
year at this time there was on!y made
200 pounds a week. Last season cream
brought 10c and this season 9c per
The Red Cloud literary society will
meet at the residence of R. R. Sherer,
Saturday evening, February 16, where
the following program will be carried
Quotations Whittier By society
Chorous By society
A Critique A. Durrie
Recitation -...Cordia Sherer
Duet...Gertie Brakefield, Lillian Vance
Synopsis of Tent on The Beach .'.
Instrumental music Minnie Taylor
Recitation Ella Putnam
Music Cordia Sherer
Reading Lillian Vance
Solo Ida Allbert
Ella A. Putnam, Sec.
The undersigned offers his new store
building and "lot located in the best
business part of Red Cloud for 2200
dollars. Also, my two story residence,
convenient to business part qf the city,
lor 2000 dollar. L. Baux.
John Arthur O'Connell Fanning,
Pastor of the Church of St. John the
Baptist, of Fairbury, Illinois, the sub
ject of this sketch, was born July 4th,
1844. In early childhood he was
brought by his mother to county Ca
van, Ireland, where he remained until
15 years of age, having finished his En
glish education under the tutleage of
his uncle and aunt, lhey having charge
of the school at that place ; he entered
the military academy at Woolwich,
England, and from there he went to
Rome in 1859, and and after the ehoft
and brilliant campaign of the Papal
Zouaves, ending at Castel Fidardo, en
tered the Urban College of the Propa
gation of the Faith at Rome ; health
failing, he left Rome in 1861, at the
close of his classical education, and
matriculated the same year at the
Catholic Uuniversity of Louvain, Bel
gium ; there he applied himself chiefly
to the studies of philosophy and theol
ogy, and took the degree of Bachelor
of Divinity in 1866, being then in his
22d year, the first young man who
graduated at that famed institution at
such an early age. After passing
through the various preparatory orders
he was ordained Priest by Cardinal
Stercks, Primate of Belgium, August
IS, 1867, and arrived in Chicago in No
vember of the same year, where he
was appointed to the position of First
Assistant at the Bishop's church ; in
July, 1868, he received the appoint
ment of Pastor at Pontiac, having in
charge the missions at Fairbury, Chats
worth, Gilman, Lodi Watseka and
other minor places. On entering his
field of labor he transferred his head
quarters to Fairbury, where he built a
church, and others were built soon
after at Chatsworth, Gilman, Chenoa,
Lodi and Gibson City. Under his min
istrations these congregations have so
increased that there are now four
Priests laboring with him in the field
which he traveled over unaided and
alone. Father Fanning is now.(18S0)
in the twelfth year of his pastorate, but
contemplates seeking a new country
where he intends to found a colony.
Father Fanning's great-grandfather
was Charles Fanning, one of the harp
ers and bards of Ireland that in 1792,
when it was thought that Volunteers
and United Irishmen would "do some
thing for the country," went to Belfast
to maintain Ireland's claim to music.
Father Fanning's mother died in
Milwaukee a few years ago, and from
the panegyric of the deceased, deliver
ed b- Father Keating, of El Paso, 111.,
we extract the following eloquent trib
Daughter of Nathaniel O'Donnell,
seventh in descent from the great Earl
of Tyrconnell, whose fidelity to faith
and his fatherland left him in condi
tion to bequeath to him his remote de
descendants, instead of a coronet or
princiaality, the chairmanship of the
Board of Guardians, and the feudal
honors given by his clan through
courtesy, what his forefathers claimed
by right. Born in 1822, within view of
the Rock of Donow, the inauguration
seat of her ancestors and of Gartan,
where her kinsman, St. Colunibkille,
provoked a bloody battle for the pos
session of a Bible, and closed his eyes
to Ireland, an imposed penance for his
pious rashness. No wonder she scorned
to live a subject when she had a right
to reign. At the age of seventeen she
married a youth to fortune aud lo
fame unknown. Although he, too, was
of noble birth, being collaterally des
cended from the great Ulster House
O'Neil. This respective descent from
the heads of such historic families
brought about a friendship which rip
ened into love. Ireland was then no
place for catholics ; the laws making it
a crime"to hear mass had not long
been abrogated. The Catholic Irish hoy
was then an helot in the land of his
father, and the avenues of distinction
were closed to him. The political dis
turbances which culminated in the re
bellion of 184S, made it necessary for
the prematurely discovered plotters to
flee the country. Naturally the repre
sentatives of old families who tenac
iously adhered to the ancient system,
fell under suspicion, and the young
couple came td the land of the free and
the home of the brave. Mrs. Fanning's
brother went to the East Indies, and
died a martyr to his zeal, Vicar-General
of the Diocese of Madras. When
Father Fanning, her 6rst-born, follow
ed in his uncle's illustrious footsteps,
she, pitying his extreme youth and in
experience, heroically sacrificed a life
of ease and comfort to share his lonely
life, hardships and poverty, in the
town of Fairbury. For two long years
did she persevere in the labor of love,
until her health gave way in the effort,
and she was obliged to seek a more
congenial clime. She lived only for a
short time thereafter, and this brave
woman, whose greatest favlt was too
much love for her children, died in
Milwaukee, leaving a bereaved hus
band and two sons to mourn her de
parture for the society of kindrec spir
its. God chastened the soul which he
loved. Her latter years were embit
tered by the loss of her children, only
two of seven surviving her. To her,
one of Erin's greatest poets speaks.
The daughter of O'Donald, dry
Thine overflowing eye,
And turn thine heart aside;
For Adam's race is born to die,
And sternly the sepulchral urn,
Mocks human pride.
Father Fanning is President of the
Catholic Benevolent Union of Illinois,
and of No. 280 I. C. B. U., the "Fathor
Fanning Benevolent Association, of
Fairbury, Ills., and his addresses as
President of the Union, are always
powerfully and logically forcible, while
in delivery he is earnest and eloquent.
Father Fanning located in the Re
publican Valley some three years ago,
and has during that period erected four
churches, viz; one at Cambridge, Red
Cloud, Riverton and Indianola, and
has two more under process of erec
tien. This speaks well for the rever
end gentleman's perseverance and
the result must afford him satisfaction
in every respect. The above history
of Father Fanning was taken from the
I. C. B. U. Journal, published at Phila
delphia, and for the benefit of his pa
rishioners in this city we have repro
Owing to the cold wave, business has
been almost suspended.
The festival and ball given by the
G. A. R. last Thursday night was a
success. From the way both young
and old "shook a foot" on the floor, it
is evident that rheumatism is a strang
Dr. Patten has sold his span of draft
horses to J. R. King, who will cultivate
the Doctor's from this year.
J. N. Rickards, Esq.,of Red Cloud,
spent Monday with Mr. Chaffin, in
writing fire insurance in our village.
These gentlemen represent several of
the best companies; and rendered a
good service to those of our citizens
whom they induced to insure.
Mr. E. L. Grubb will build a neat
hotel on his lot south of the Signal of
fice, early in the season.
Mr. J. Varrel, who located here last
fall, has moved into his fine, new
house, and no doubt feels justly proud
of so comfortable a situation.
Should your' correspondent ever go
to legislature, he will offer a bill to the
effect that tho "ground hog" shall be
creamated, and in that way stop this
ever recurring term of six weeks
MissEmk-k is the only new corner
we will mention this time.
Mrs. A. W. Korb has been ill for a
few days but is getting better.
Mr. Baker and wife called at Mr. J.
W. Polly's on Saturday evening.
Although the weather was very cold
Sunday school was well attended.
There will be a necktie party at Ara
boy if the doctor don't wait till the
boys get home from school next Fri
Our advice to "Expounder" with his
personals is for him to trot his horse
oii his own track or he might bo invit
ed to expound.
The mill is being greatly improved
by a new brake and scalper.
The mail scarcely leaves the train
until you hear the folks call for The
The Pleasant Ridge boys took the
Amboy girls sleigh riding Sunday, but
started so sudden that the girls, spring
seats and one runner of the sleigh wero
inclined to stay at home, while the boys
went on their way rejoicing.
It has been snowing very hard while
the wind has been blowing. Wind.
Mr. Frank Worly, who ha3 been vis
iting his uncle for the past week, re
turned to the range on tho 9th.
Mr. Henry Anderson won the laur
els at the spelling school last Wednes
A couple of cattlo buyers from River
ton called upon Mr. Allen Ayers tho
other day, and while they were in
specting some cattle their team took a
notion to return to town. They ran as
far as Mr. Worley's where they wero
caught without much damage being
The literary society which meets at
Pleasant Hill school house is increas
ing in interest. Next Friday evening
the question, "Which has caused tho
most misery, war or intemperance?"
will be discussed. Besides the debate
a very interesting program will be car
A load of yong people thought they
would try the delightful sensation of a
sleigh ride the other evening. With
merry peals of laughter and gay songs
their firey team whirled them through
the air keeping time to the- jingle of
the bells until the road turned sharp
around the foot of a draw, where their
impromptu sled upset. What a scene
was that !
"At once there rose so wild yell.
Within that low and narrow dell,
As if all the fiends from heaven that
Had pealed the battle cry of hell."
As one after another of the fair ones
were rescued from the writhing, groan
ing mass, a shout of triumph rent the
air, and all agreed that the real fun of
a sleigh ride was in being spilled out.
The people out this way are not
anxious to listen to the sweet voice of
the missionary that does not believe
in the inspiration of the Bible.
The cold weather is here in earnest
this time, and Mr, Gray says he will
not sow his wheat now.
E. Anderson is not through gather
ing corn yet.
The school in district 13, taught by
Nellie 31. Arnold, closed on last Thurs
day and gave an exhibition oh Friday
night, which we heard many say was
the best they ever attended. Among
these who took part with great credit
to themselves were 3Iiss Nettie and
Nellie Arnold, Ella and 3Iamie Beal,
3Iiss Annie Thomas and Dola Conrad.
Among the gents we noticed Messrs.
John, Arthur and Harry Beal, Isaac
and Ellsworth Thomas, S. J. Chambers,
and Will Peck. They will repeat it
again Wednesday evening.
We think the school board would do
well to retain 3Iiss Arnold for the next
term if possible. She has made a de
cided success of the school this winter.
3Ir. Arnold and son intend to build
a new house in the spring on the half
section of land which they purchased
last spring. They will have one of the
finest farms in the count'.
The ladies of the Sunday school gave
a festival on last Thursday night at
Gilford's Hall. We understand it was
a very enjoyable affair. Queensware
took a sudden fall in price the next
3Ir. E. Anderson, of Elm Creek in
tends going to the golden state in the
We heard it intimated that Elm.
Creek precinct boasts of the laziest man
in the connty. 3Ir. Taw, how is that?
3Iiss Ella Seal's schooPwill close in
We understand that the school in
Wells district is a success. All honor'
to the teacher, Miss C mrad.
3Ir. Editor, we will close in time to
give the items a chance to thaw out or
freeze up harder. Enaml,
Report of Amboy school, District 30,
for month ending February 1, 1884.
Number of davs taught, 20 ; number of
males enrolled, 11, of females, 10; total
21. Whole number of days all pupils
attended, 351 ; aveiage, 17. Pupils who
were not absent once, John Relph,
Fred Polly, Earnest Polly, Oscar Em
ick, Bert Stickley, Alva Stickley,
Bertha Polly, Bertie Ball, Lou Shult
Ella Emick. Susie Boesch, Clara and
Alta Baker entered th,e third Monday
and were not absent.
Eva P. Walker, Teacher.
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