Newspaper Page Text
"OCTOBER 20, 1691. I
psnrr and Weekly at MM Secona A -ana.
Hock bland. 111.
-Daily, We par month; Weekly, $3.(0
laateattonaof acrltleal or argomenta-
nnlitfoal or KllltUi. BtK Da
niched far rmblieatton. No aneta art! -
win bo printed oret aetttJooaeyaaMirea -
comaanMHron w ewwui
deuce aoUcttod from orory township
Txxsdat. Octobkb 20. 1891.
Kx-Chixf Justice Day, of Iowa, one
Of the foremost republicans of
the Hawkeye state, has openly renounced
bis allegiance to his old party and an
nounced that be will vote for Boies and
the democratic ticket, and now it is stiid
that ex-Governor and tx-Congressman
Gear is on the anxious seat and ready to
follow the better light which has become
plainly visible to him.
gr. Louis Republic: The grain crop
is unquestionably moving more slowly
than was anticipated, but even with this
qualification the exports of wheat from
New York list week were three times as
large as during the corresponding week
of last year. Locally, there is evidence
of a genuine strengthening of trade, for
the clearing house reports, which have
been steadily argumentiog their totals
for some weeks past, now promises to ex
ceed the unusuallv large totals of Oc
tober, 1890 . Last week the increase over
the corresponding week of the previous
year was $2,041,296, or about 9 per cent
It is credited to the Hon. Roswell P.
Flower, now the democratic csndidate
for governor of New York, that during
bia last term in congress, in the debate on
the pension bill, he refuted tte old re
publican lie concerning the political com
plexion of the union army during the
late war, and did it in a very pleasant
and witty manner He said: "I say
that every northern state, including
New Jersey, went republican as long as
the democratic soldiers were at the front.
And never, Mr. Chairman, until those
soldieis got back did those democrats
have a chance to carry a northern state,
and then they made a clean sweep. I
ay the majority of the soldiers who
fought in the last war were democrats.
The men who wore the epaulets were re
publicans. Tbe men who carried knap
sacks were democrats. "
Bishop Coleman, of Delaware, had
some interesting experiences in a walking
trip which be has just made through the
Shenandoah valley. Tbe bishop it is
aid walked 375 miles, and as he was
dressed in a rough pedestrian suit, with
out any of the outward insignia of his
calling, he was in turn taken for a circus
advance agent, a land boomer and spec
ulator, a detective, a book agent and a
suspicious character who would bear
'watching. One man took him for a
moonshine hunter and offered to give
him some icformation for a consideration.
He slept in whatever shelter came handy,
and in one village his appearance excited
such general suspicion that nobody would
harbor him and he was obliged to sleep
in an old unused dwelling, just like a
homeless tramp. The bishop purposely
concealed his identity and believes that
by ec doing he has learned a great many
True Friend hjr.
An old seaman named Peters, stationed
en one of tbe United States cruisers in tbe
.North Atlantic sqtladron. was a man of
rough exterior but of a warm heart. Ita
warmest corner was reserved for a certain
young ensign on board tbe same abip,
whom Peters worshiped with unswerving
constancy. One day it happened that an
vx&practiced landsman, while attending to
some duty in the rigging, lost his footing
and fell into the water. As he was unable
to swim he would probably have drowned
bad not an officer sprang after him arid
gallantly held him up until assistance
tame. A letter from tbe secretary of the
navy, commending in high terms this
beroic action, was sent to tbe brave rescuer
and read before tbe assembled ship's
Old Peters viewed the whole proceeding
with a feeling of jealousy, and, after brood
ing over the matter for some days, he re
tiered himself in the following manner:
"Mr. Bradley," said he, sliding np to tbe
object of his devotion, "that there letter
what tbe secretary wrote, that's a fine
thing for a young man to have. You
ought to have one, Mr. Bradley." "Why,
yea. Peters," said young Bradley, with his
pleasant smile, "that letter is, undoubted
ly, a thing for any fellow to be proud of,
but I'm afraid I don't quite see my way to
getting oue like it."
"Mr. Bradley," answered Peters, in a
boars tone, inviting confidence, "termor
row night, sir, I'll be in tbe main chains,
fnssln with somethin or nuther. P'raps
I'll axerdentally fall into the water. Sich
things have happened, as yer know yer
self, air. Then, Mr. Bradley, wbat'a to
binder ye from jumping artcr me, like youi
messmate there!1 I guess ye'd have as good
a chance as him for one o' them letters
from the secretary." "There's only one
difficulty about the plan, Peters," said
Bradley, preserving a grave countenance,
but Inwardly much amused; "unfortunate
ly, you see, I don't know bow to swim."
"Shot is that all, sir?" returned Peters, un
dismayed; "that ain't nothin. I'll bold
you up till tbe boat comes." San Fran
uoorg-o All Klght.
"When George asked you to be his
wife," inquired tbe mother, "wasn't he
a good deal flustered and confused?"
"Yea, mamma," replied Laura, look
ing admiringly .at something that
sparkled on her shapely finger, "but
what he said had tbe right ring about it."
. Chocolate, vanilla and peach ice cream
nrl Irrrinn ice at Krell & Math's.
SOCKS FOR MR. . M'KINLEV., A
Bia Tart Loads aa Irtah Lad to BfaSM
Bias a Prawns.
Samuel D. Frew came to this country
from Belfast, North Ireland, six years
ago. He liked the American climate
and the American people, but he could
not endure American stockings. He
longed for the comfortable, home knit
hosiery of old Ireland. And so finally
he wrote to his mother in Ireland to send
him some stockings. She was glad to
please her boy and so she knitted six
pairs of Irish stockings and Sent them to
But she didn't write about them, for
she wanted them to be a surprise, and
the first young Frew knew of tbe matter
was when a bulky document arrived
from the custom house. It was as fol
lows: Samuel O. Frew to the Morrla European and
American Express company, cos tow house
brokers and forwarding amenta. I)r
To specific duty on one pound manufac
tured wool at 4IH cent $ 0
To ad valorem doty on articles valued at
$2. at 60 per cent 1JS0
Reimbursement, charges and freight.. .. M
United States bonded storage and labor... jtl
Cartage, shipping or delivery ' JS
Postage, eto .05
Custom boose entries, eto JO
When Frew looked at the bill he
thought tbe custom house wu at fault,
so he went home and hunted up a tariff
book and figured out just what the tariff
ought to be. .Here is the way he
Ad valorem duty on articles valued at $,
at 40 per cent. $ M
3peclfic duty on one pound manufactured
wool at 8a cents. JB
Frew went back to the express office
indignant at the thought of being so im
Iosed upon and handed the clerk the bill
ts he made it out The clerk looked at
it and laughed. "Oh, that was under
the old tariff bill," said he. "This other
till is made out according to Mr. Mo
Elinley's new tariff laws."
"You won't accept my bill, theij" said
"No." answered he official.
Frew thought for a moment. Then ho
ci.Ued the clerk aside and whispered con
fidentially; "You tell that d d McKinley that be
can have my stockings."
The stockings are still at tbo custom
he use, and after the expiration of tbe re
quired time they will be sold at publio
auction same as the Astor dresses were.
-Sew York World.
Porter Tanas Porter.
Robert P. Porter, the census taker. Is
do:ng a great deal to explode the h um
bo,; pretenses of Robert P. Porter, the
protectionist ranter. Porter's special
lino of work as a protectionist has gener
ally been to try to gull the American
farner into voting for high taxes. He
tell j tbe fanner, for example, that "tbe
dirt-ct benefits he receives from the pro
tective tariff are far in excess of the
benefits received by any other class."
Bat Porter's recently published fig
ure showing the increase cf wealth in
the various states of tbe Union during
the past ten years are a crushing answer
to h i astonishing protection nonsense.
H re is how wealth has increased, ac
cording to Porter in eight manufactur
ing ttates during the past ten years:
Maaatchnsetta .- 5fl9.lTT.Ki4
New Hampshire 87.3a6.83G
New Jersey 115,790, SiS
Rhoda Island C0.25.Ktt
Tclai increase In ten years ... S1.HMIB.790
No x, these eight manufacturing states
contain the following population, accord-
ing to the census of 1890:
New K am pah Ire 87(1,530
Rhode Island. 346.508
Total. .11. 421.682
So cinch for the states where the great
protected manufacturers are most nu
merous. Here are five agricultural states
with a somewhat larger population:
wealth. 1880 Population
to ItsaO. in itsao.
Illinois $.10,200,142 8,826.351
Indiana 65.066.U95 i. I9S.1CH
Iowa 79.ft48.91i7 1,91 LBR8
Wiscomin 153.918.983 l.Me.RO
Ohio S43.777.949 S.72,3lo
Total $501,601,061 13,539.547
If protection does such wonderful
things for the farmer, why do not farm
ing states grow in wealth faster than
the manufacturing states?
Ah, ilr. Porter, that will not go down
Threo Views of Labor.
The Lighest protectionist authorities
are not agreed as to the superiority of
American labor. The American Econo
mist, the organ of the Protective Tariff
league, says, "The fact that our mills
and factories are filled with English,
Scotch. French and German artisans
disproves the superiority of our native
. The Nt w York Tribune, the thunder
ing Jove of the protection Olympus,
says, , "It is acknowledged by foreign
manufacturers and railroad men who
have visited this country and carefully
examined affairs here that the higher
efficacy of labor secured by higher wages
here to a great extent counterbalances
the differ aces in wages paid."
And Jaines Q. Blaine says, "Undoubt
edly the inequalities in tbe wages of
English a ad' American operatives are
more thai equalized by the greater
efficiency of the latter and their longer
hours of It bor."
When Hm. Ben Butterworth and his
World's f.tir commissioners returned
from their visit to Europe the following
appeared hi a New York paper:
The governments of all tbe countries
that the American commissioners vis
ited gave tl.ern all possible facilities, and
special ordt rs were given to pass their
baggage through without delay and not
to examine it at the custom houses. It
was only when they returned to their
own count; y that they had to wait on
the dock un il the custom bouse inspect
ors searched their trunks to see that they
did not Emu rgle anything-
Dr. Ball Advises Hunters to A In ays Alan
at the Bratla Instead of the Heart.
Although the sportsman should always
endeavor to cause death aa painlessly as
possible, he cannot do so. To attain tbis
end he should, In huuting with the rifle,
always strike, tbe brain, but this, whether
with rifle or oiotgun, is obviously out ot
the question. , . .
A bullet striking the bones of the head,
or solid parts connecting therewith, as tbe
horns in the deer family, ordinarily pro
duces one of two results. It may, firstly,
stun the animal, causing what surgeons
term "concussion of tbe brain," or, sec
ondly, cause death, either from the severity
of the shock or from direct injury to the
The writer has known a large deer to fall
dead from the impact of a heavy bullet
against the base of one horn, a result anal
ogous to death produced by the sand bag
applied to the human skull. Hud tbe bull
struck near the tip of the horn the deei
would have merely been stunned, probably
recovering quickly enough to escape in
safety. Undoubtedly many animals are
reached and slain with the knife that
otherwise with a little longer interval
A missile passing through a portion of
the brain substance almost invariably
causes instant death. There are however
many examples of recovery after such an
injury scattered through medical litera
ture. Even in these cams the patient 1&
necessarily rendered unconscious foi
many hours, so that the hunter who in
flicts such an injury upon an animal at
tains his end.
In bunting dangerous game at close
quarters, then, tbe brain should ordinarily
be the objective point, unless the bullet I
very heavy in proportion to tbe size of the
animal. It is generally accessible, and ii
struck invariably renders the game harm
less. A grizzly bear with a rifle bullet
through tbe heart may yet live longenongb
to kill his destroyer, if at close quarters.
Several such instances have occurred.
With his back broken, tbe bear may yet
strike viciously with his paw, but a shot in
the brain ends the battle. J. X. Hall, M.
D., in Scribner'a.
The Vlctorlona Banana Peel.
Ayoung man came along Treniontstreet,
near tbe West End side line, eating ba
nanas. Tbe rain was pouring down, and
tbe young fellow, to save releasing his
hands from the umbrella, gracefully tore
the skin from a banana with bis teeth, let
ting it fall to the sidewalk. An idea seemed
to occur to him, and be stopped to kick tbe
banana skin into Tremont street. But the
banana skin had glued itself to the wet
walk. After several ineffectual kicks he
gave np tbe attempt.
After his departure a newsboy, who had
been watching, approached the spot and
renewed the kicking. The obstinate ba
nana skin, however, had fastened itself
firmly, and the newsboy's attempt resulted
in the spreading of tbe banana skin over
quite a numlter of square inches, also in
detriment to bis shoes.
An old, kindly disposed gentleman next
happened along. He espied the banana
skin, and at once bean an animated dis
course to the several people waiting for
the car that didn't come (on time).
"There," said he, "there is an instance of
carelessness which should be punished.
If we had an ordinance in Boston forbid
ding tbe throwing of banana skins on the
sidewalk it would be a blessed thing. I
will throw it into the street, if nobody else
will," and the poor old man waltzed over
to the spot where tbe innocent looking
banana skin lay, waiting for its prey.
It resisted his attempts. He lifted one
foot high and brought it down upon the
skin. Tbe yellow skin remained, but the
foot passed by the spot with an annihilat
ing energy, and tbe old gentleman and the
umbrella sat down in tbe muddy water,
the umbrella on top. That was the last
attack on the victorious banana peel. It
was eyed respectfully by the spectators,
but no oue cared to renew the struggle.
Styles That Seldom Change.
The cap trade is largely in the hands of
jobbers who buy from the manufacturers
and distribute the goods. Every consider
able city west of Pittsburg has large jobbing
bouses that deal in caps, and the wildest
Rocky Mountain hunter often wears a cap
sent him through jobber and retailer from
the cap manufactories of the French quar
ter. The taste of western folk does not
easily change, and this fact gives to the cap
trade a certain steadiness that it would not
have were it entirely dependent upon the
vagaries of young people on the Atlantic
coast. You may see by the goods in the
cap houses of this town every variety of
frontiersman cap, along with the beretta
of the priest, the shovel hat of the bishop
and the mortarboard of tbe university
Curiously enough, there is little or no de
mand for the odd headgear that reaches
this town upon tbe heads of newly arrived
immigrants. Foreign caps and the pecul
iarities of attire that thus come in rapidly
disappear. Tbe Italian women cling to
their gay kerchiefs, but men and women
of other nationalities niake! haste to con
form to the customs of tbe country. In a
few western states,, where there are large
colonies of foreigners, especially Germans,
living in cotnmuuities of their own, pecul
iarities of dress survive, and for those peo
ple tbe capmakers det-ign distinctive head
gear. New York World.
, Work Done by New York "a Paupers.
During three months of 1890 in tbe work
house 350 cubic yards of stone were broken,
C5 yards of rag carpet were woven, 2,751
cubic feet of stone foundation were built
by masons, 1,155 square feet of floor sur
face were concreted, 500 pairs of womeu's
shoes and TOO pairs of women's slippers
were manufactured, 8,600 square feet of
pine flooring were laid by carpenters, lie
sides tbe work of tinsmiths, locksmiths,
blacksmiths, painters and harness makers.
In the workhouse laundry during the
quarter 98,987 pieces were washed. In the
Ward's island insane asylum 231,109 pieces
were washed. There were made here dur
ing the quarter 315,515 pounds of white
bread, 17,813 pounds of Graham bread,
11,461 pounds of gingerbread and 8,477
pounds of cake.
Thousands of printed forms used in de
partments under the care of the charities
and correction commissioners are set up
and run off each quarter on Ward's island,
and on the Islip branch tbe crops planted
included eight acres for potatoes, one for
corn, one for cabbage, four for rye, and
smaller plots for carrots, beans, onions,
tomatoes, parsnips, beets, leeks, cucum
bers and sweet corn. Xew York Sun.
Clarence H. Freeman, the champion
checker player of the land, is a mulatto
with a slight tinge of Pequot Indian blood,
lie used to be a porter and an errand boy
iu an old tavern lu Providence, where he
lives, and began to play checkers when be
was seven years old, using white and black
beans for men.
- ir im ic ic-s
nrnr i-a 1ir-t-f
.v vaiijr ii , ttivuiaitu imc ui l.. r. rveeu a vo., ior ladies' fine shos
The finest line of Gentlemen's Fnntwpnr in th ru, d. i
van, Kangaroo, French calf, Etc. Latest styles.
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoes at $2 JO.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
Tbe readers of the Argus will be pleased
to learn that there is at lea?t one dreaded
dfceaee that science has been able to cure
in all its stages,, and that is catarrh.
Halt's Caiarrb Cure is tbe omy positive
cure now known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease, re
quires a constitutional treatment. 11 all's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon tbe bipod and mucous sur
faces of the sjstem, thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, and Riving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have so much
faitb in its curative lowers, that they
offer one hundred dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of tes
F. J. Cherket & Co.. Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
It Bhpuld bt In I very House.
J. B. Wilson, 871 Clay street. Sharps
burg. Pa., ssys he will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured his
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cookport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery has done him more
good than anything he ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at II art z & Bahnsen's
drug store. Large bottles, 50c and $1.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who haye used Electric Bitters
sing tbe same song of praise. A purer
menicine does not exist and it is guarant
eed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cute all diseases of tbe liver
and kidneys will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other affections caused by
impure blood. Will drive malaria from
tbe system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. For care of headache,
constipation atid indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed,
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
11.00 per bottle at Hartz & Bahnsen's
btjckxxn's abnica salts.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 35 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Bahnsen.
for over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth Bend at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inSamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to tbe taste and is the prescription of one
of tbe oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sore and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
Catarrh ib Bsw XBglana.
Ely's Cream Balm gives satisfaction to
every oce using it for catarrhal troubles.
G. K. Mellor, druggist, Worcester, Mass.
I believe Ely's Cream Balm ts the best
article for catarrh ever offered the public.
Bush & Co., druggists, Worcester,
An article of real merit. C. P. Alden,
druggist, Springfield. Macs.
Those who use it speak highly of it
George A.. Hill, druggist. Springfield.
Cream Blm las given satisfactory ie
suite. W. P. Draper, druggist, Spring
A ban&some complexion Is one of the
greatest charma a woman can possass
Pouoni's Complexion powder give it.
'-fer lO irr irrZTH
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
aA Una rC C PI T" 1 O " r ...
Ave., under Rock Island House.
: Shirt Factory :
We are now prepared to take
your measure and make
WOB KM ANSHIP
GUARANTEED. Prices aa Low as the Lowest.
All kinds of Repairing dose,
AIM agent for Kockford Clothing Company.
Fine custom-made pmta from S3 to $10.
1(09 Second Avenue, Bock Island.
Over Looslej'a Crockery store.
MISS KATE BYRNES.
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OT
Cast lion Work
' done. A specialty of tarnishing tX kinds
of Stoves with Castings at 8 cents
. per pound.
' A MACHINE SHOP
aaa bee added where all kinds of
work will be done flrst -class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING- BROS, i Propts.
John Yolk 6c Co.,
8asb, Doors, Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for bonders.
XlflltaenUi 8t bet. Tblrd sad Fevrta are.
... Vlljr m rdl Leather Or
Chicago, Minneapolis and St,
Via tbd Famous Albert Lea
St. Louis, l.iinneapolis and StpJ
viaoi. lotus, 5iinnipo:is t straaiaa,;
Through Sleepers and ChairCd
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AN!! ST. Ml
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FULinJ
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPID;
Via tha Famous Albert Las Rome.
THE SHORT LINj
The Great Iowa Summer Resr
For Railway an'l HnM K;Uvs lvnd
I'ainpiiirio ami all im-irnwii-m. mcw
tjtul Ticket ami l'ii-.sci:t Ap-a
FOB CHEAP HOWE!
On line of this road in Nnnll.m I
Southeastern Minnesota atiJ ( auirj Iaul
where drought ainl crop l;ulur an- bo
lnousanas 01 cmuce acres M cinovn
Loral Kxcnrsion rates unen. Fur lull id
tion as to prices f larxl aitl r;il of iirc.au
Gen i Ticket and PasseiiLvr Azent
All of the Passenser Train'. -m all
this Railway are lieatcd 1'V steam tm l
engine, and the Main Line lkiv faieriipsixl
are uguieti with the hiertnc ucm.
Maps. Time Tables. Thron?!i kit. ml iH
rormation lumisnen on api'iionnm w a. -Tickets
on sale over tins rmite at all prE
points in the Virion, ami by its Apntt.H
rF"or annoiinrrnif nt of Kirtirw fel
and local matters ol interest, pica rtto.
local columns ot luis I'-ir.
C. J. IVES. J. t. HANNIGM
Vres't t GenM Snpt. Gen'i Tc t ha
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA-
TO m F?L!0TEI
- mffm mediciil ircai:u-:itcun bfUdt rwjJ
V able pricesi.f The
sl 1 Pared Iri.m ll.e lrew nifl 'I
2 U isJiBm.aptiv-iri.in..f"rl.m"l
irvuu esxi j mm.ir""ii.i"i l.
ffoni f ifrn urn wh -Tif-r.ee a w 1
wj and Bladrtfr tntuil,'. '"-.
ol TrttaLiueut a tatt tVrfciin rvl
nal l'at.li.m in. h f'J
than Stoma- h Me
change, uf'di. t.iotemi---
W UiiamiT private prnriu-. .nri Vluu-'tr'l
SPECIFIC No.81 JtZ
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The pcsu chemicaico, i
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wunout tas auusi ieui v. . -nsmt sc ,
barSBlesa. and will erTrt P, tr.-'
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an alooaolio WW. M ns tore I
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for Uia Honor appetite to eiiet.
wuaiK.1 err'S.5 xUIn .j
CM CI KN ATI. 2.1 To St"
48 pte DooK of yarucui. , . n n I
For sale By Ksrsoau t"""
4 . ad or send f..r rir. '
r mont trel"ti -
iVjtms, bjtui'-w 'hTTi!ei'
arrh. Tumors. FW- 1 -,..gr
et.SiooKw''';-':' ; itJ
aawita wanted erjwher. M"" Vt , ul: .--' j
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