The Awful Crime Committed at the
Pan-American Exposition by
an Avowed Anarchist.
TWO SHOTS, POINT BLANK, AT TWO FEET
Both Take Effect In the President'
Iiocly, One Inflicting; a Dangerooi,
Tlionfih, Please God, Not a. Fatal
Wound The Aftaaasln Captured
and Protected from the Populace.
BIXI ETIX, 3 A. M. President Ble
lvinley ilcrplng and resting fairly
easily. Temperature, 1X). palie,
JilO; respiration, 24.
TJnlTalo, Sept. 6. Just a "brief 24
Lours ago the newspapers of the city
blazoned forth in all the pomp of
headline type "The Proudest Day In
To-night, in sackcloth and ashes, in
eoinbre type, surrounded by gruesome
borders of black, the same newspa
pers are telling in funeral tones to a
horrified populace the deplorable de
tails of "The Blackest Day In The
History Of Buffalo."
President McKinley, the idol of the
American people, the nation's chief
executive and the city's honored
guest, lies prostrate, suffering pangs
inflicted by the bullet of a cowardly
assassin while his life hangs in the
Out on Delaware avenue, at the
liome of John G. Milburn, president
of the Pan-American exposition, with
tearful face and heart torn by con
flicting hopes and fears, sits the faith
ful wife, whose devotion is known to
all the nation.
It was a few moments after 4 p. m.,
while President McKinley was hold
ing a public reception in the great
Temple of Music on the Pan-American
grounds, that the cowardly attack
was made, with what success time
lone can tell.
Standingin the midst of crowds num
bering1 thousands, .surrounded by ev
ery evidence of good will, pressed by
" a motley throng of people, showered
with expressions of love and loyalty,
besieged by multitudes, all eager to
clasp his hands amid these surround
ings, and with ever-recurring plaudits
of an army of sightseers ringing in
his ears, the blow of the assassin fell,
and in an instant pleasure gave way
to pain, admiration to agony, folly
turned to fury aud pandemonium fol
lowed. To-night a surging, swaying, eager
multitude throngs the city's main
thoroughfares, choking the streets in
front of the principal newspapers,
scanning the bulletins with anxious
e3-es and groaning or cheering in turn
at each succeeding announcement, as
the nature of the message sinks or
buoys their hopes.
Down at police headquarters, sur
rounded by stern faces, inquisitors of
the law, is a medium-sized man of
commonplace appearance, with his
fixed gaze directed on the floor, who
presses his lips firmly together and
listens with an air of assumed indif
ference to the persistent stream of
questions, arguments, objurgations,
and admonitions with which his cap
tors seek to induce or compel him to
It was just after the daily organ re
cital in the splendid Temple of Music
that the dastardly attempt was made.
Planned with all the diabolical in
genuity and finesse of which anarchy
or nihilism is capable, the would-be
assasin carried out the work without
a hitch, and should his designs fail
and the president survive, only to Di
vine providence can be attributed that
The president, though well guarded
by United States secret service de
1 cctives, was fully exposed to such an
attack as occurred. He stood at the
edge of the raised dais upon which
stands the great pipe organ at the
east side of the magnificent structure.
Throngs of people crowded in at the
various entrances to gaze upon their
chief executive, perchance to clasp his
hand, and then fight their way out in
the good natured mob that every min
ute swelled and' multiplied at the
points of ingress and egress to the
The president was in a cheerful
mood, and was enjoying to the full
the hearty evidenceof good will which,
everywhere met his gaze. Upon his
right stood John G. Milburn, of Buf
falo, president of the Pan-American
exposition, chatting with the "presi
dent, and introducing to him persons
of especial note who approached.
Upon the president's left stood Mr.
It was shortly after four o'clocV,
when one of the throng which sur
rounded the presidential party, a
medium-sized man of ordinary appear
ance and plainly dressed in black, ap
proached as if to greet the president.
Both Secretary Cortelyou and Presi
dent Milburn noticed that the man's
hand was swathed in a bandage or
handkerchief, lieports of bystanders
differ as to which hand. He worked
his way amid the stream of people
vp to the edge of the dais until he
was within two feet of the president.
President McKinley smiled, bowed
and extended his hand in that spirit
of geniality the American people so
well know, when suddenly the sharp
crack of a revolver rang out lond and
clear above the hum pi roices. the
shuffling of myriad feet and vibrating
waves of applause that ever and anon
swept here and there over the as
semblage. There was an instant of almost com
plete silence. The president stood
stock' still, a look of hesitancy, almost
of bewilderment on his face. Then he
retreated a step while a pallor began
to steal over his features. The mul
titude, only partially aware that
something serious had happened,
paused in surprise, while necks. were
craned and all eyes turned as one
to the rostrum where a great tragedy
was being enacted.
Then came a commotion. "With the
leap of tigers three men threw them
selves forward, as with one impulse
and sprang toward the would-be as
sassin. Two of them were United
States secret service men who were
on the lookout and whose duty it was
to guard against just such a calamity
as had here befallen the president
and the nation. The third was a by
stander, a negro, who had only an in
stant previously grasped in his dusky
palm the hand of the president. As
one man the trio hurled themselves
upon the president's assailant. In a
twinkling he was borne to the ground,
his weapon was wrested from his
grasp and strong arms pinioned him
Then the multitude which thronged
the edifice began to came to a real
izing sense of the awfulness of the
scene of which they had. been un
A murmur arose, spread arid swelled
to a hum of confusion, then grew to
a babel of sounds, and later to a pan
demonium of noises.
The crowds that a moment before
had stood mute and motionless, as in
bewildered ignorance of the enormity
of the thing, now, with a single im
pulse surged forward toward the
stage of the horrid drama, while a
hoarse cry welled up from a thousand
throats and a thousand men charged
forward to lay hands upon the perpe
trator of the dastardly crime.
For a moment the confusion was
terrible. The crowd surged forward
regardless of consequences. Men
shouted and fought, women screamed
and children crief. Som of those
nearest the doors fled from the edifice
in fear of a stampede, while hun
dreds of others from the outside
struggled blindly forward in the ef
fort to penetrate the crowded build
ing and solve the mystery of excite
ment and panic which every moment
grew and swelled within the congest
ed interior of the edifice.
Inside on the slightly raised dais
was enacted within those few feverish
moments, a tragedy so dramaticiia
character, so thrilling in its intensity
that few who looked on will aver be
able to give a succinct account of
what really did transpire. Even those
who attended the president came out
of it with blanched faces, trembling
limbs and beating hearts, while their
brains throbbed with a tumult of con
flicting emotions which could not be
clarified into a lucid narrative of the
events as they really transpired.
Of the multitude which witnessed or
bore a part in the scene of turmoil
there was but one mind which seemed
to retain its equailibrium, one hand
which remained steady, one eye which
gazed with unflinching calmness and
one voice which retained its eten
tenor and faltered not at the most
They were the mind and hand and
eye and the voice of President Mc
Kinley. After the first shock of the assas
sin's shot he retreated a steo. then,
as the detectives leaped upon his as
sailant, he turned, walked steadily to
a chair and seated himself, at the
same time removing his hat and bow
ing his head in his hands.
In an instant Secretary Cortelyou
and President Milburn wre at his
side. His waistcoat was nurriedly
opened, the president meanwhile ad
monishing those about him to remain
calm and telling them not to be
"But you are wounded," cried his
secretary, "let me examine."
"No, I think not," answered the
president. "I am not badly hurt, I
Nevertheless his outer garments
were hastily loosened and when a
trickling stream of crimson was seen
to wind its way down his breast,
spreading its tell-tale stain over the
white surface of the linen, their worst
fears were confirmed.
A force of exposition guards were
on the scene and an effort was made
to clear the building. By this time
the crush was terrific. Spectators
crowded down the stairways from the
galleries, the crwd on the floor
surged forward toward the rostrum,
while, despite the strenuous efforts
of police and guards, tne throng with
out struggled madly to obtain admis
The president's assailant in the
meantime had been hustled by exposi
tion guards to the rear of the build
ing, where he was held while the
building was cleared and later he was
turned over to Superintendent Bull
of the Buffalo police department, who
took the prisoner to No. 13 police sta
tion and afterward to police head
quarters. As soon as the crowd in the
Temple of Music had been dispersed
sufficiently, the president was removed
in the automobile ambulance and
taken to the exposition hospital,
where an examination was made. The
best medical skill was summoned, and
within a brief period several of Buf
falo's best-known practitioners were
at the patient's side.
THE SADDEST TASK OF ALL.
Breaking the Scwi to Mrs. McKinley
Immediately the president was
cared for at the exposition grounds, Director-General
W. I. Buchanan started
for the Milburn residence to forestall
any information that might reach
there by telephone or otherwise. Very
luckily, he was first to arrive with the
information. The Niagara Falls trip
had tired Mrs. McKinley. and on re-
turning to the Milburn residence she
took leave of her nieces, the Misses
Barber, and the president's niece,
Miss Duncan, as well as their hostess,
Mrs. Milburn, and went to her room
Mr. Buchanan broke the news as
gently as possible to the nieces and
consulted with them and Mrs. Mil
burn as to the best course to pursue
in breaking the news to Mrs. McKin
ley. It was finally decided that on her
awakening or shortly thereafter Mr.
Buchanan should break the news to
her, if, in the meantime her physician,
Dr. Iiixey, had not arrived.
Mrs. MciKnley awoke from her
sleep about 5:30 o'clock. She was
feeling splendidly, she said, and at
once took up her crocheting, which,
as is well known, is one of her favor
Immediately on Mr. Buchanan's ar
rival at the Milburn home he had tele
phonic communication therewith cut
off, for already there had been several
calls, and he decided on this as the
wisest course to pursue, lest Mrs. Mc
Kinley, hearing the continued ring
ing of the telephone bell, might in
quire what it meant. '
While the light of day remained
Mrs. McKinley -continued with her
crocheting, keeping to her room.
When it became dusk and the presi
dent had not arrived, she began to
feel anxious concerning him.
"I wonder why he does not come,"
she asked one of her nieces.
There was no clock in Mrs. McKin
ley's room, and when it was seven
o'clock she had no idea it was so late,
and this is when she began to feel
anxious concerning her husband, for
he was due to return to Mr. Milburn's
house about six o'clock.
At seven o'clock, Dr. Iiixey arrived
at the Milburn residence. He had
been driven hurriedly down Delaware
avenue in an open carriage. As he
came up Mr. Buchanan was out on the
lawn conversing with a reporter.
"Do you know," said Mr. Buchanan,
"I had a sort of premonition of this?
Since early morning I had been ex
tremely nervous and feared that
something might go wrong. Our trip
to the falls was uneventful, but what
an awful sad ending to our day!"
At 7:20 p. m., Dr. Iiixey came out
of the house, accompanied by Col.
Webb Hayes, a son of former Presi
dent Hayes, who is a friend of Pres
ident McKinley. They entered a car
riage and returned to the exposition
After Dr. Hixey had gone Director
General Buchanan said that the doc
tor had broken the news in a most
gentle manner to Mrs. McKinley. He
said she stood it bravely, though con
If it was possible to bring him to
her she wanted it done. Dr. Iiixey
assured her that the president could
be brought with safety from the ex
position grounds, and when he left
Mr. Milburn's it was to complete all
arrangements for the removal of the
At 7:30 Secretary of Agriculture
Wilson and Mirs Wilson called, and
were admitted to the Milburn resi
dence. THE VICE-PRESIDEXT BTUXXED.
Announced the Awful Kewa and
Started on a. Special for Buffalo.
Burlington, Vt., Sept. 7. The first
news of the attenuated assassination
of President McKinley reached Vice-
President McKinley at Isle Lamotte
at 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
when the vice-president was informed
over the telephone that there was a
rumor that the president had been
shot. It was confirmed by another
message a moment later. The vice
president seemed stunned by the
news, put his hands to his head and
then exclaimed: "My God."
Those around him were immediate
ly informed of the tragedy, and it was
decided to announce it to the com
pany of a thousand people, who had
gathered to hear Col. Eoosevelt speak
at the annual outing of the Vermont
Fish and Game league.
Senator Proctor made the an
nouncement, and many persons in the
audience burst into tears. A later
bulletin was received stating that the
president was resting quietly, and
that the chances were favorable for
"Good," exclaimed the vice-president,
and his face lighted up. He
showed his pleasure by eagerly an
nouncing the good news to the as
sembly. The vice-president then left imme
diately on the yacht El Frida, owned
by W. Seward Webb, and came to this
city as quickly as possible, having di
rected that all messages should be
held for him here. The yacht was to
have gone to Arrow Point, where a
special train was waiting for the vice
president, but the train was sent on
to Burlington, and was there when
the yacht came into the harbor at
8:15 p. m.
President .Clement of the Rutland
railroad placed the train at the dis
posal of the vice-president, and made
arrangements to take him on it to the
scene of the tragedy.
Col. Roosevelt was asked at the
wharf for a statement for publication
"I am so inexpressibly grieved,
shocked and horrified, that I can say
"THE ASSASSIN CONFESSES.
An Aaarchlit and an Admirer of Em.
ma, Goldman, Whoie Teaching!
Prompted the Crime.
Buffalo, Sept. 7. Leon Czolgosz, the
accused and self-confessed assassin,
has signed a confession covering six
pages of foolscap and which states
that he is an anarchist, and that he
became an enthusiastic member of
that body through the influence of
Emma Goldman, whose writings he
had read and whose lectures he had
listened to. lie denies having any
confederate, and says he decided on
the act three days ago, and bought the
revolver with which the crime was
committed in Buffalo. He has seven
brothers and sisters in Cleveland, and
the Cleveland directory has the names
of about that number living on Hos
mer street and Ackland avenue, which
t adjoin. Some of them are butchers
and others are employed in different
trades. He is now detained at police
headquarters pending the result of
the president's injuries.
Czolgosz does not appear in the
least degree uneasy or penitent for
his action. ' He says he was induced
by his attention to Emma Goldman's
lectures and writings to decide that
the present form of government in
this country was all wrong and he
thought the best way to end it was
by killing the president. He shows no
sign of insanity, but is very reticent
about much of his career. While ac
knowledging himself an anarchist, he
does not state to what branch of the
organization he belongs.
Prayer for the President's Life.
Columbia, S. C, Sept. 7. Gov. M. B.
McSweeny wired the following to
Buffalo last nigh,:
"His Excellency, President William
"The people of South Carolina were
shocked to-day to learn of the at
tempt to assassinate your excellency.
Our deepest sympathies go out to you
and your family, and we sincerely
hope and pray that the Giver of all
good will spare your life to our nation
for years to come."
THE NEWS IN ENGLAND.
Too Late for General Dissemination,
but Received With Sorrow
London, Sept. 6. The news of the
attempt upon the life of President
McKinley spread slowly in London.
The first ticker reports were discred
ited; then, with the confirmation and
general dissemination of the news,
arose a far-reaching feeling of sorrow
and indignation, which, wherever
Americans were gatherel, almost
gained the proportions of a panic, ac
companied by feverish anxiety for
further details. The thousands of
Americans now in London were most
ly at the theaters when the news ar
rived and, returning to their hotels,
found anxious groups of Englishmen
and Americans discussing what, with
out distinction of race, is regarded as
a national calamity.
London's telephones, usually silent
at night, tingled with impatient in
quiries addressed to newspapers and
American correspondents, in the hope
of securing a denia of the report.
Comparatively few ' Englishmen
heard the news to-night, but all these
expressed their horror and sympathy
as genuine as if it had been the king
instead of the president. The lat
ter's kindly personality, his friendship
for England and his kindly message
of condolence upon the occasion of
Queen Victoria's death, were all called
up in voices as low and awestricken as
those at any purely American gather
The lord mayor of London was in
formed of the attempt upon the pres
ident's life by a press representative,
and expressed the greatest grief and
emotion. He said:
"I shall call a meeting of the alder
men to-morrow, formally to express
to Mrs. McKinley and the American
people the horror and grief felt at
the attempt. Personally, the news
comes to me with the greatest possi
ble shock, and I am sure that every
citizen of London will join me in ex
pressing feelings of sorrow at the ter
Mr. and Mrs. Nat. C. Goodwin and
other Americans who were to' have
dined at the Carlton to-night cancelled
their engagement on hearing the news
and all th.3 orchestra ceased playing,
Queen of the Table.
The" w&itresa slammed an order of shout
spoonful of dried-up mashed potatoes be
fore the customer -with a defiant air.
"I like the sample," weakly remarked the
patron aa he cleaned up the small part of the
once luscious roota at on mouthful.
"That was your order; you asked for po
tatoes," snapped the waitress aa her eyes
narrowed aad her lips assumed the shape of
a straight hoe.
"When do you dig potatoes?" returned
the subdued man in aa effort to become
friendly. . '
"I dig potatoes from 11 a. m. to two p. m. "
aid the queen of the table aa she nervously
fingered a cup which waa not "working."
"And once mere nobody but the cheap
The patron gulped his coffee and beat a
retreat. Cleveland Leader.
Letting- Him Down Eaajr.
"That was a pretty harsh- thing you said
about me on the witness stand."
"Why, when they asked you about my
reputation for truth and veracity, you said
1 hadn't any."
"Yes; that has troubled me a good deal
since then, but, honestly, old man, I want
ed to let you down easy, so I lied about
"I should think you did."
"But you ought not to complain. Sup
pose I told them what your reputation ia
that line actually is!" Chicago Post.
No Time Lost.
Hawkins I tell you what. Sellers
reached the top in a hurry.
Bobbins Yes, he must have made pretty
good time, for he has been blowing ever
since he got there. Smart Set.
Rellajlon Losing Ground.
The country ia becoming agitated over
the atatementthat religion is losing ground.
This results in countless discussions until
the agitation runs its course, and still re
ligion flourishes. It is only useless things
that deteriorate. The finest recommenda
tion of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the
great stomach strengthener, lies in the fact
that it has lived for fifty years in spite oi
hundreds of imitations, and is renowned
for its cure of dyspepsia, indigestion, bil
iousness, nervousness and malaria, fever
How He Knew.
"Oh, you cruel boy, to take those eggs out
of the nest! Think of the poor mother bird
when she comes " "The mother bird's
dead, mias." "How do you know that?" "I
see it in your hat!" Punch.
Ask Tour Dealer for Allen's foot-Ease,
A powder to shake into your shoes. It rests
the feet. Cures Swollen, Sore, Hot, Callous,
Aching, Sweating feet and Ingrowing Nails,
Corns, Bunions. Allen's Foot-Ease makes
new or tight shoes easy. Sold by all drug
gists and shoe stores, 25c. Sample mailed
fkkk. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy.N.Y.
Clubb "My wife's going around with a
chip on her shoulder to-day." Chubb
"That so?" Clubb "Yes; she found one
in my pocket this morning." Philadelphia
You can find almost any kind of a boy,
except the one whose sympathies in a fight
between a cat and dog are with the cat.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
as a cough cure. J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6, 1900.
"Yes, he cracked a joke." "Well?"
"And there was nothing in it." Cleveland
Half an hour is all the time required to
dye with PUTNAM FADELESS DYES.
There'a always life in the old land. The
trouble is you have to dig to find it. At
The young crab as they pulled off his leg:
"That's a soft snap!" Judge.
Never lie unless you can make some one
believe it. Atchison Globe.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
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READERS OF THIS PAPER
DESIRING TO BUT ANYTHIUO
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throw your liver out of gear, and make you aci mean to those you love.
Your stomach is sour, your skin yellow, your breath offensive, and you hate
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constipation, lazy liver, bad blood, bad breath J sour stomach, biliousness,
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Write for health booklet and free sample. Address Sterling
Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
A METHODIST BISHOP
GIVES PE-RU-HA GREAT CREDIT.
BISHOP Q RANT, OP INDIANAPOLIS.
Bishop A. Grant, of Indianapolis,
Ind., writes the following letter:
Indianapolis, Indiana, )
3349 N. Pennsylvania Street, f
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.z '
Gentlemen" I have been using Pe
runa for catarrh and can cheerfully rec
ommend your remedy to anyone who
wants a good medicine. "A. Grant
Prominent members of the clergy
are giving Peruna their unqualified en
dorsement. These men find Peruna
especially adapted to preserve them
from catarrh of the vocal organs which
has always been the bane of public
speakers, and general catarrhal debil
ity "incident to the sedentary life of
the clergyman. Among the recent ut
terances of noted clergymen on the
curative virtues of Peruna is the above
one from Bishop Grant.
w f PFFtrft B
m "i l ' aft rh in
II I I 1 li WW
Hi ttm wxm
mi l n VAu-v
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A trial bottle will convince any sick
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Fharmacal Oo (Incorporated) Evan,
A CASE OF SAD BOWEL
Are you happy? Not if your liver and bowels don't work.
Happiness depends on the bowels J Every time you eat, you
put into your body not only gooi material for repairs and
fuel, but a mass of useless stuff that has to be removed
ntrmtTv nr it wilt eW vour machinery, poison your blood,
V"V M CANDY CATHARTIC.
Writes His Recommendation
for the Famous Catarrh
The day ws when men of promi
nence hesitated to give their testimoni
als to proprietary medicines for pub
lication. This remains true to-day of
most proprietary medicines. But Peru
na has become eo justly famous, its
merits are known o so many people of
high and low station that none hesi
tates to see his name in print recom
The following letters from pastors
who use Peruna speak for themselves:
Rev. E. G. Smith, pastor of the Pres
byterian Church, of Greensboro, Ga
"My little boy had been suffering for
some time with catarrh of the lower
bowels. Other remedies had failed, but
after taking two bottles of Peruna the
trouble almost entirely disappeared.
For this special malady I consider it
well nigh a specific." Eev. E. G. Smith.
Rev. A. S. Vaughn, Eureka Springs,
Ark., says: I had been prostrated by
congestive chills and was almost dead;
as soon as able to be about, I , com
menced the use of Peruna. I took five
bottles; my strength returned rapidly
and I am now enjoying my j usual
health." Eev. A. S. Vaughn. "
If you do not derive prompt aid sat
isf actory results from the use o Peru
na, write at once to Dr. Hartmafc, giv
ing a full statement of your case and
he will be pleased to giTe you bis val
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Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Coliimbus,
Ohio. - i
Law Ratis to Texas,
; intervals dur
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be sold via the
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ajtxpnV Cairo; and
M ..... i .....
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t J T. A, UncBBaU, UU6. JLADAMI, I. f.L, Uttt, UL
,V c l.UBULSr,U.r.MI.AM.lOU!iR4H
X qtieatioa of a few dollars forested In pnrebulBf aad
bpptyina; tea ittuaae Mle;-rsMle, Heaar
r beaaufy bat will make Dffir hoow impossible : aiss)
braW(d aMll(Ul o color. coT.r'n capacrty and
-h imbill.ti4m'coi0-eard. and trim.
t-.- uixiAXCE PAUT CO.. St.Laata,
To any little eirl who win send os
lO cents, together with the oatna
and addresses of (3 little friends,
we will send, postpaid, one of out
ART PABR1C MILLS.
Department C. C.
40 White Street.
nD 1 1 I EH! WHISKY and other draw
J ir I W Iwl habits cured. We want the
worst cases. Book and references IRC Dr.
. M. WOOL1JST, Box U. Atlanta, tit aw.
USE CERTAIN CHILL CURE.
UHLS Wrttht ALL tLbt tAlLS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use
In time. 8old by droesists.
A. N. K.-I"
wheji wsrrrxe to advektisebi
j ',csn state that 7am saw the LdvertVS
ia taia a aster.
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