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The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 22, 1889, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016412/1889-03-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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FRIDAY, MARCII 22, 188U.
ARIHVALS.
Alar 22
Seln iMur.r from Hannlei
.Stiiir l'olo from IIuiiiuMia
Sclir Ka Mol from Knhohilule
Stmr V U Hall lumi Hawaii ami Maul
Stmr Kaala from iilanae ami Waialua
Utl'MKlUHfcJj.
Mar !i2
Bgtuo John D Sprecl.ch for San Fran
cisco at 2 p in
Stmr Iwalanl forl.ahalna ami llama
kua at 10 a in
Stmr U n Bishop for Walanne, Waialua
ami Koolau at 1) a m
Stmr Lchua for llnniakmi ami llllo porta
at i p m
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Tele for Lalinlnu, Knkalau and
Paaullo at U a m
PASSENGERS.
From Kanaa, per stmr Jas Makco,
Mar 21 S V Wilcox, O A Peacock awl
12 deck.
For Kapaa, per almr Jas Makcc, Mar
L1 S W Wilcox.
For Walnianalo per stmr J A Ciim
iniuit, Mar 21 lion .1 A Cummins, Capt
Koss, Capt Tripp, Major rio.ward, Mis
ses Dowsett, Miss Ro)crts,Miss Lemon,
T r Scvcihi and others.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Lcluia 2413 bgs sugar, 30 hd cat
tle aud S!l) pkjis snds.
Stmr I'elc 4710 bgs sugar.
Stmr .T A Cummins 1200 bgs sugar.
Stmr Ewa 500 bgs lieu.
Schr Mary 775 bgs sugar.
SHIPPING NOTES.
The Mokolil will be due to-morrow
and the Llkellke Sunday.
The suhrKosalind sailed Mar 21st for
San Francisco with 8,231 bags sugar,
weighing !)2.,118 pounds. Domestic
value, $40,4S0,12.
BAND CONCERT.
The Hawaiian Band will give a
public concert this evening at the
Hawaiian Hotel, commencing at
7:30 o'clock. Following is the pro
gramme: I'AKT I.
Overture Poet and Peasant Puppe
Galop First Heart Throbs... Eilenberg
Waltz Gypsy Baron Strauss
Medley JJorth and South Moses
Miklnolia, Alna Hau, Kokolii.
l'AKT II.
Selectiou Bells of Corncvillc (now) . .
Pianquctte
Waltz Dorothy (new) Collier
Dance Old Gold (new) Bogetti
March The Sanito (new) Procter
Hawaii 1 onol
BLUE RIBBON LEAGUE.
The usual entertainment by the
Blue Ribbon League will be given
to-morrow evening at the Y. M. 0. A.
Hall, commencing at 7:30 o'clock.
Everybody is cordially invited to
attend. Following is the pro
gramme: Piano Solo Mrs T. C Porter
Heading Miss Addio Pcteison
Song Miss Bemlcp Parke
Recitation Mr. A. V. Gear
, (MissM. K. Bcckwith
yuel I Mrs. E. C. Damon
Address Prof. H. W
Peck
WANT HIS RESIGNATION.
The present Board of Trustees of
the Kaumakapili Church have been
desirous of obtaining the resignation
of the Rev. J. Waiamau, their pas
tor The reason for this is that
they blame him to a considerable
extent for the recent financial
troubles connected with the church,
but which have been satisfactorily
settled. Last Sunday morning the
King attended service at the Church,
and made a speech in which he stat
ed that the pastor was not to blame
in the matter, nor was he (the
King.) He had been called upon
for advice by the old board of trus
tees and had given it.
On Wednesday evening there was
a meeting of the church members,
when a proposition presented by the
church deacons from the Board of
Trustees, calling for tho resignation
of the pastor, was rejected by a vote
of 41 to 2G. There is now some
talk among the members of the
church to elect a new Board of
Trustees.
"the kaala.
The steamer Kaala left Honolulu,
Thursday morning, for Waialun.
The weather was so very rough
that tho steamer did not arrive
off that place until after dark.
Capt. Underwood was unable to see
.the shore lights owing to a heavy
iog, consequently laid off Waialua
all night. Shortly before midnight
someone telephoned into town that
the Kaala was in a disabled condi
tion, had no steam up, and was
drifting. At live minutes past one
o'clock this morning the steamer
Waimanalo was dispatched to her
assistance.
There was no necessity for send
ing the Waimanalo, for the Kaala
went into Waialua early this morn
ing. Capt. Underwood did not at
tempt to make the port during tho
night owing to the fog, and further
more he had steam up all the time.
Tho Kaala left Waialua early this
morning and was to touch at Wai
auao for sugar, returning to Hono
lulu this evening.
POLICE COURT.
FitlDAY.
March 23.
to pay the
Three drunks
had
usual 80.
Paliala, n prisoner, charged with
larceny of S17 pleaded guilty and
waB Hued 810 with one month's im
prisonment at hard, labor, j
TOJJa1t'JaaIJlpjl?JwlVlJ)MLJ'JUJ;M'nlJWfllll.lul'J'Jlw
LOCAL & CEHERAL HEWS.
Two valuable lots on tho plains aro
ofl'orctl for sulo.
Tin: Hum.i'.tin will foe published al
noon to-morrow.
Tun barkontino Eureka sails for
Gray's Harbor, Slato of Washington,
next Monday.
I I !
Ti:n Bhares of llniku Sugar Com
puny will bo sold at auction by Mr.
Morgan on tho 8th of April.
Tun Hawaiian Tramways Com
pany have made some alterations in
their time table which appear
where.
clsc-
A CliiN'AMA.s, Nim Sin, has been
committed for trial in tho Supremo
Court for assault with n stick on a
police olliccr.
The Hawaiian band will give a
public concert at. tho Hotel this
evening. Four new pieces are down
on the programme.
Tin: annual meeting of the Ha
waiian Jockey Club will ho held on
Monday evening, April 1st at 7:30
o'clock at the Hotel.
J. P. Bowkn says tho European
eating house has not been sold or
leased to Messrs. Pratt and Abbott.
The latter aro running it on trial.
Miss F. J. Noltc, Mrs. J. F. Bowler,
Messrs. Schmidt, Thrower, Ilubash,
It. Moore and Berger will assist at tho
Honolulu Arion concert next Thurs
day evening.
The "P. C. Advertiser's" sprinter
will not bo ablo to participate in the
athletic sports to-morrow alteruoon.
Ho is not able to satisfactorily an
swer the question, "How's your poor
feet?"
.
A business meeting of the Hawai
ian Academy of Music will be held
this evening at 8 o'clock at tho par
lors of tho Hotel. Signor Campo
bcllo will explain tho object of the
academy.
Mn. John Ititson announces that
ho is prepared to post up books, make
up accounts and quarterly bills, and
also attend to all other office busi
ness. Mr. Ititson has had much ex
perience in this line.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Drill Co. D Honolulu Rifles, at
7:30.
Drill King's Own, at 7:30.
Hawaiian Tribe No. I, I. O. R.
M., at 7:30.
Servico at St.Andrew's Cathedral,
at 7.
Hawaiian Council No. 089 A. L.
of II., at 7:30.
Public Band Concert, at the Ha
waiian Hotel, at 7:30.
Busine&s meeting, Academy of
Music, at the Hotel, at 8.
Meeting Pioneer Club at usual
time and place.
VOLCANO PICTURE.
Williams, the photographer, has
on exhibition in his art gallery, a
new study of the Volcano from
the brush of Jules Tavernier. The
painting represents the New Lake
before the collapse of 1887, viewed
from a point about 100 yards below
the main floor of the crater, showing
Ilalemaumau on the right. It is an
early morning view, just between
the setting of the moon, and the
rising of the sun. A mild delicious
tint pervades the surroundings,
softening the lurid glare of the
flames, and creating an exceedingly
wierdlike and beautiful effect. To
the left is the bluff christened by
the artist "El Capitan" because of
its close resemblance to the celebrated
bluff of that name in the Yoscmite
Valley. This new creation, for its
delicacy of outline, correctness of
perspective and remarkable finish, is
certainly the finest view of the Vol
cano that has yet come from the
brush of that gifted artist. Art
lovers should avail themselves of the
opportunity to Yiew this truly artis
tic creation.
HILO AND ITS NEEDS.
The town of Ililo has one of the
finest situations for the building up
of a city there can be found on these
islands. A line natural harbor, shel
tered from all, except the north
winds. The finest of all water, suf
ficient, not only for the supply of a
large population for drinking and
household purposes, but also for an
unlimited supply of water-power for
the driving of machinery. A wide
and extensive tract of good agricul
tural land at its back. A heavy
forest of koa, ohia, and other woods,
suitable for lumber, railroad ties,
fence posts, and fine cabinet work,
rthe like of which is not to be found
on any other island of the group, A
well drained and well watered situa
tion. Fanned during the day with
a gentle trade breeze off the sea,and
during the night with the cold air
direct from tho snows of Mauna
Kca, its climate is unsurpassed by
any in the world. Malarial fevers
aro almost unknown, and what arc
occasionally found arc of a very
mild type Its situation and cli
mate make it eneof Nature's health
resorts, Thus much for soino of our
natural advantages.
Now, what do we want to make
Ililo what it ought to be? We will
first note what we consider tho gen
eral Government ought to do for
this place, and that, too, as soon as
it is possible for that to be done.
First, our harbor needs improv
ing. As it is, we are exposed to the
northeily swell which at times makes
a lauding almost impossible even on
tho Waiukea side of the harbor, To
remedy this diUlculty it will ba
Mitt- M.t&LEffintf ttotfottfUJ., &.,, i.
necessary for tho Government to
build up a rip-rap breakwater on tho
reef. This will, without doubt, cost
a largo sum of money, and cannot
bo done at once, but year by year
the work might go on, and in time
it would be done.
A tramway from tho mainland, at
Cocoanut Island, and crossing said
island on to the outlying rocks could
be built without a great deal of ex
pense, and the rock taken over it to
where it was needed for the filling in
of the breakwater. Year by year a
few thousand dollars could be spent on
it, and before many years have pass
ed Ililo would have one of the finest
hnrbors in tho Pacific. It needs no
dredging to enable the largest ships
to enter it, the channel is both wide
and deep, and with our ordinary
winds easy of entrance and depart
ure. Wc feel that it is a duty that
the Government owes to this island,
to commence, at least, the improve
ment of Its only harbor. So far it
has hardly spent a dollar on im
provements in our harbor. A light
houso is maintained on l'aukaa
Point, a buoy placed on the north
ern end of the reef, and that is
about all.
Second, we need, and the Govern
ment ought to put up for us a wharf,
or wharves on the Waiakca side,
where large ships could lie and dis
charge or take on freight. There is
deep enough water within a few feet
of the shore on that side for our
largest steamers to come alongside
of a wharf. All freight now arriv
ing at our port has to be "lighter
ed" ashore at considerable expense.
This fact alone tends to prevent
vessels coming into our port. Our
foreign trade lias increased rapidly
during the past few years, and we
wish to be able to say to the vessels,
"Come here, and we will give you
quick dispatch," which wc cannot
do now, as we have no suitable
wharf accommodations, and is a
thing that we must ask for at the
next Legislature.
We might go on to speak of the
wator supply necessary for our town,
but as an appropriation has been
made for water works for us even
though it is insullicient, yet we will
not say anything about it at pre
sent. These are sonic of the needs
of Ililo, which we think ought to be
supplied by the general Government.
In some future issue we will try and
enumerate some of the needs which
we must supply ourselves.
THE DEBATINC CLUB.
A full to overflowing house of the
Debating Club listened to the de
bate on "Marriage is not a failure,"
last night. The two oratorical
giants who led the two sides of the
debate were Mr. Laffcrty and Mr.
Liming. The first named gentle
man vindicated the proposition, go
ing right back to Buddha, Confu
cius, and others of his venerable
progenitors, for support. His op
ponent, not having the same respect
for those antique gentlemen, argued
from visible and undeniable facts on
the negative side of the proposition.
The other speeches were mostly in
support of Mr. Lafferty's position,
viz., that marriage is not a failure.
Mr. Luning stood almost alone, two
members only standing up in his
defence ; but he showed his ability
to maintain the fight against the big
odds opposed to him. His opening
address took the "cake"fr argumen
tativeness, and his closing speech
demolishedithe entire bakery by an
oratorical broadside. One fact was
certainly made evident, that "Orni
thorynchus" is not only "a bird with
a bill" he has a tongue also.
It may be here said for general
information, that a man does not
necessarily argue according to his
convictions in the Debating Club.
Members often speak against their
own views, for tho sake of discus
sion. Our Sunday laws was the subject
announced for the next debate, the
precise proposition being that the
Sunday laws should be repealed.
Mr. A. Vogel and Mr. P. L. Har
rington were appointed leaders.
BUSINESS ITEMS.
PIANOS for rent nt the Music Dc
partmcat, Hawaiian Mews Co.
107 lin
11"USICAL Instruments of every des.
Lu criptlon, for biio cheap at the
Music Department, Hawaiian News Co.
QHEET
Music and Music Folios,
KsJ 1
latest editions Soiib and Instru.
mental Folios at the Music Department,
Hawaiian .News uo. 1U7 im
nan 1:
j,i:iiiti:i.
Saturday's and Sunday's Running.
On SATUKDAY, tho 2lld lust., the
1:30 r. m., car from Palamu and all cars
leaving after that hour will run through
to alklki.
On SUNDAY, the L'lth lust., thu OsHO
A. m , car from Palamu and all cars
liavl g after that hour will run through
to Walkiki.
Alterations In Timo Tabic.
On and After Monday, 26th March '89
The 5:!!0 a. m oar from 1'alauia will
not run
A cur will mil from Palama atlljlO
l- m to the Ititle Haiigc only.
Tho 10:50 trip from Oahu College
will hu replaced by one at 1 :00 i m.
JO I at
IF YOU FIND ANYTHING,
JL adYertlno it in tho "Dnily Bulletin."
g'wnuitiwpigwuijjtiwinmiiiiiwmiuii'aw
Soman if the Forty -
-Of
Life
BUSINESS
Premiums
Interest, RcntB, etc.
Total Income. .
Death-claims and Endowments
Dividends, Annuities and Purchased
Total to l'olicy-holdei s
Now Policies Issued
New Insurance Written
CONDITION
Assets
Hew York
Divisible .Surplus, Co.'s New Standard $7,082,250.25
fTont ino " 0,423,777.13
LIABILITIES, New State Standard (4 per cent) if 79,974,159.17
SURPLUS, by New State Standard (! per cent) $13,500,000.00
Policies in Force 129,911
Insurance in Force $119,880,505.00
PROGRESS IN 1888.
Increase in Interest . '. $ 507,758.08
Increase in Benefits to Policy-holders 1,437,859.20
lucrcaso in Surplus for Dividends 1,053,200.94
Increase in Premiums : 2,840,737.03
Increase in Total Incomes 3,318,495.71
Increase in Assots 10,400,340.70
Increase in Insurance Written 18.270,430.00
Increase in Insurance in Force (50,950,909.00
Exclusivo of the amount specially reserved as a contingent liability to
Tontine Dividend Fund.
f Over and above a 4 per cent, reserve on existing policies of that class.
Tho New York Life issues a greater variety of policies than any other
life company, thereby adapting its contracts to the largest number of people.
It has lately perfected a Mortuary Dividend system, under which many of
its policies arc issued with guaranteed return of all premiums paid, in addi
tion to tho faco of the policy, in case of death during a specified period.
The returns on the New York Life's Tontine Policies that have matured
have been larger than those of any other company, comparison being made
between policies taken at same age and premium rate, and running tluough
the same period of time.
Tho policies of the New York Life, as now issued, are notably frco from
restrictions as to occupation, residence and travel, and claims arc paid upon
receipt and approval by the Company of satisfactory proofs of death.
In connection with those statements of tho principles, customs and suc
cess of the New York Life, wc give herewith figure showing the average
yearly business done during five periods covering the Company's entiro his
tory, and tho condition of the Company at the end of each period. These
figures show a growth as marvelous as it has been continuous, and a present
strength and volume of business that furnish the most ample guarantees to
intending insurers.
INSURANCE WRITTEN & INSURANCE IN FORCE.
Period of
Dates Inclusive. Written Yearly. ISiich Period.
1845-1859, 15 years $ 2,181,501 $ 15,281,718
1800-1809, 10 years 16,549,701 102,132,513
1870-1879, 10 years 22,250,981 127,417,702
1880-1884, 5 years 42,029,979 229,382,580
1885-1888, 4 years 90,307,193 4 19,880,505
PREMIUMS RECEIVED & AMOUNTS PAID POLICY-HOLDERS.
Period
Dates Inclusive.
1845-1859, 15 years..
1800-1809, 10 years..
1870-1879. 10 years..
1880-1881, 5 years..
1880-1888, 4
years
DEATH-CLAIMS PAID AND
Period
Dates Inclusive.
1845-1859, 15
1800-1809, 10
1870-1879, 10
18SO-1881, 5
1885-1888, 4
years . .
yeai . .
years . .
years. .
years. .
...$
ASSETS & SURPLUS
ltopoit
Number and Date.
15th Keport, Jan., 1800 $
25th Keport, Jan., 1870
35lh Keport, Jan., 1880
40th Keport, Jan., 1885
44th Keport, Jan., 1889
C.
193 2w 79 2t
Aerated Waters!
J.
E. BROWN & CO., Proprietors
to inform customers, both at Honolulu
anil neighboring Islands, that all empty
bottles mint he returned before orders
for further supplies will lie executed.
SOU lw.80 2t
TO LET or LEASE.
aL A ' I '"I'
Premises lately occu.
5SS JL
on King street, near Tliomuu
SqiiAtti. Arteniun waier and modern
conveniences. Apply to
A. FEHNANDKZ.
200 tf
At E. 0. Hall it Bon's.
YOU SALE
rpiIK Ilotibe and Lot belong.
.L ing to Tlios. Newcastle,
xltuiuud on Klnnu street, be.
tween Alupai and Kupioluni streets, and
also thu Cows, Wugmm and other pro.
periy belonging lo Mr. Newcastle, Ap.
ply to Pauoa Hiincli. Bell Tclephono
aw. 202 lw
For San Prancisco
Tho New Fast Sailing American
Tern
w.
Bowne,
Commander.
Hi.uiur,
Will sail for thn above ports
on or about
Monday, tho 5lh instant.
BffirFor passage apply to
F. A. S0HAEFER & CO,,
203 St Agents,
: : i
MAJftOri fig,-1859.
fourth iiial Report
THE -
Insurano
OF 1888,
, ).
21,127,51)0.70
1,27:1,002.08
$25,-101,282.83
.l?5,-125l,J2G.78
5,517,1411.27
in.
, . .-, a . ; nr
Insurance,
i"J.
!....".'.-.'..'. .1510,97:1,070.05
,,? .
33,331
$125,019,731.00
JAN. 1, 1889.
$93,180,18G.55
bOq
Average Amount
of Insurance
Written Yearlv.
Insurance in
Insurance Force. End of
Average Amount
of Premiums
Keccived Yearly.
...$ 258,237.47...
... 2,120,071.14...
... 0,014,812,89...
Average Ain't
Paid Policy
holders Yearly.
.$ 132,212.10
. . . 958,759.27
. . 4,059,839.99
9,213,501.48.
5,817,273.34
10,900,113.38 8,951,34C17
RECEIPTS FROM INTEREST,
Average Amount
Paid Yearly
in Death-claims.
Average Ain't
Received Yearly
in Interest.
108,422.02.
418,551.23.
1,489,027.10.
2,014,090.95.
3,521,298.03.
$
37,100.14
317,089.08
1,580,299.42
2,010,010.02
3,790,299.30
AT VARIOUSJDATES.
Surplus
State Standard.
jXn Estimate by
Insurance Dopt.
.. $ 2,390,225.21
7.0SS.5 17.40
. .. . 9,b90,573.40
.... 13,500,000.00
Cash Assets,
1,707,133.21.
13,025,501.23.
38)9!)0,952.()0 .
59,283,753.57 .
93,480,180.55 .
O. BERGER,
General Agents Hawaiian Islands.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
San PiiAKCifico, Cai.., 1
February 11), IStil
herewith certify that Messrs.
WK
Dodd & Miller are our duly au.
tliorb.ed anil only agents for the Ha.
waiian iHlands for the talo of our Lager
Beer In keg.
JOHN WI ELAND HUE WING CO.,
100 tf John II. Wicluuil Uros.
NOTICE.
ALL persons having chiim against
W. L, V mien hm vill please
present thcip to Cliarhn I ulghton on or
iicforo June 30, 1860. 193 1m
NOTICE.
THE partnership hcrcloforo rxlotlng
between M. N. Banders mil P. 1.
Cutter under tho name of Sunilur's Ex
press Co. has heon dissolved. The busi.
ness will he carried on by M. N. Sanders
as heretofore, l' 1. Cutter is notautho.
rlzed to collect any monies duo tho firm,
either on tho express business or for the
cuttagu of rubbish.
2001m M. N. SANDKKS.
NOTICE.
TO the Creditors
bankrupt, of
tube notice:
of G, 1). Freeth,
Honolulu, Oahu,
That the undersigned, Assignee of tho
Estuto of G. D. Freeth, bankrupt, of
Honolulu, Oahu, has preparatory to
his tlnal account and dividend, sub,
inltted his account as Biioh Assignee and
(Hod the tamo beforo Hon. A, F,Judd,
Chief Justice of the Supremo Court, at
his Chambers, to whom he will at 10
o'clock a. M. on 8ATUBDAY, tho 30th
of March 1880, apply for a settlement
of said account and for a discharge
from all liability as such Assignee, and
for an order to mako a final dividend.
And that any person interested may
then and there appear and contest tho
same. OIIA8. L. CARTER,
Assignee Edtato G. D. Frcoth.
Honolulu, March 2Q,18tf, JWMt
rtftenujMAauJ&JBLJ? tM t t i? j ee&te
5 - t". ' tin,
si
EEinTliis space is reserved for the an
nouncement of the New Stock of Goods,
which Mr. Ehrlich is personally selecting
at the Coast.
THE ARCADE,"
o
75 & 77 Fort St-EGAN & CO-Honolulu, H. I.
o
-IMPORTERS OF-
Frencl, Eiilisli ml American Dry ani Faacy Goods !
AJmo, DFluo CuHtom-mrido Olotliiujj-,
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, &c
inch-5-89
Boll Telephone, SO -u 8ST Mutual '.Telephone, S'T' X
HAWAIIAN
No. 24 Merchant Street, Near Fort Street.
0
-Have on hand and For Sale a Full Assortment of-
All Brands of American Whiskies,
BOURBON, RYE and MONONGAHELA,
In Bulk or Case;
SCOTCH and IXUTSJBL 'VTOMSISZY,
In Glass and Stono Jars; '
Very Fino & Very Cheap Qualities, as aro wanted ;
CURBS; in Large & Small Bottles;
(White or Black), also, STONE JUGS ;
e
Old Tom Gin, Bowt .Brand in tho Market;
EUROPEAN SHERRIES and PORT !
In Bulk and Case. All Branda of i ' '.
American Lager Beer, English Ale & Porter, German 'Beer, Etc,
In Pints and Quarts;
Finest Brands of Champagnes,
In Pints and Quarts. .
Bitters, Liquors Absinthe,
Apollinarl Water, Kuminels,'
Very Superior CALIFORNIA WINES,
AS FOLLOWS:
jimaiiuei, lumugu, xoicay,
Port, Sherry,
o
flT All of which will he sold
2170 tf
HOLLISTER & CO.,
101 FOUT HTItEET. HONOLULU.
o
-IMl'OHTKlia
American & European Drugs & Chemicals
Pliotoorrapliio ISIutoriulH,
Perfumery and Toilet Articles !
Agonts for P. Lorillard &. Co. Tobaccos, &, W. S, Kimball k Co.'i
Tobacoo and Cigarettes.
Aerated Water Works - - - 73 Hotel Street.
Wcli-21-87
,f B (aM HiiijjiiMdl 1
lli
' K?
uy
H t
s ;-
WINE CO..
iusiueira,
Riesling, Hocks, Etc., Etc.
AT LOWEST KATES by
FRANK BROWN,
Manager.
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