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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 27, 1902, Image 1

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35®# Daily and Weekly Tribune
Weekly Established 1878.
Daily 1881.
•Blsraarck Lodge, A. F. & A. M.. No. 6.
Meets .first- and third Mondays In each
month at Masonic hall. Henry L. Reade,
W. M. W. F. Cochrane, Secretary.
Tancred Commandery, Knights Templar.
No. 1. Meets third Thursday In each
month at Masonic hall, Dakota Block. M.
M. Cook, E. C. W. F. Cochrane, Recorder.
Bismarck Chapter. No. 11, O. E. S.
Meets first and third Fridays in each month
at Masonic hall.Dakota Block. Margaret
Hare, W. M. Hattle Skelton, Secretary.
St. Elmo Lodge, No. 4. Meets every
Wednesday evening at "Workmen hull
Baker Block. John Bostrom, C. C. John
L. Peterson, K. of R. and S.
A fraternal Insurance organization. Aets
first and third Thursdays of each modlfi in
Q. A. R. hall. Frank J. Mason, (F. 0. A,
Hese, correspondent. Machine sh^p.
Bismarck Lodge, No. 120. Meets the
first and third Tuesday evenings of each
month at their hall In the Baker Block at
8 o'clock. J.-H. Newton, M. W. C.
Mnrrell, Recorder.
I. O. O. F.
Capital City Lodge No. 2—Meets ever
Frldav at McGowan hall at 8 o'clock p. m.,
Chas. E. Marrell, N. G. Frank J. Burt, Sec'y.
G. A. R.
James B. McPherson Post No. 2, Depart­
ment of North Dakota. Grand Army of the
Republic. Meets every second and-fourth
Thursday In each month at G. A, R. hall,
Bismarck, N. D. Nlcolos Dockendorf, Com­
mander W. A. Bentley, Adjutant.
cle of Bismarck—Auxiliary to the National
Florence Crittentpn Mission—President.
Mary E. Whitecraft Auditor, Lucy A. Waid
Chaplain, Isadora A. Carr, This Circle is or­
ganized for the Christian-redemption of erring
girls and women, who may receive friendly
assistance by applying to any. member of the
fourth Fridays of each
month at their hall at 2:80 p. mi Florence
Ward, president Mrs. Dorothy J. Field,
Opening, Range and Close of drain
Prices at -Minneapolis, Chicago and
Furnished by Coe Commission Co., First
National Bank building, who have direct wires
to Minneapolis, Duluth and Chicago.
August 27,1902.
Open High Low
Sect wheat 71}£ 7054 TOX
Dec whea 67}i-H 6796 68% 87)6
Sept corn 57V4-3K 58i4 56V4 57V4
Dec corn „42*-43 43H 42U
Septoats... 32%-33 83 32/h 32X
Dec. oats 3094- 80J4 29% 30!4
Open- High Low Close
Sept wheat. 6666V4 653f
Dec wheat...... 6454 64% 64J4 6496
No. hd. No. 1 Nor. No. 2 Nor
Old.... 78 76J4 73*
New 6914 6SV4 66)4
Flax, $1.42%.
No. 1 hard, 72)6 No. 1 northern, 7056 No. 2
northern, 69%. Flax, $1.45.
Chicago, Aug. 26.—Receipts, 20,000
estimated ftfr tomorrow, 29,000 closing
weak, 5c to 10c lower. Light, [email protected]
$7.75 mixed, [email protected]$7.80 heavy,
$(»[email protected]$7.00 rough, [email protected]$7.15.
Cattle Best—close strong, others
•easy. Sheep and Lambs—closing weak
to 10c lower.
Chicago, Atig. 2GAHogs, 20,000,
prospects strong cattle, 18,0Q0, pros­
pects steady sheep, 25,000.
Kansas City Receipts—'Hogs, 5,000
Omaha Receipts—Hogs, 4,000.
Minneapolis, Aug- 20.—Wheat Con
tinued fine weather outlook, accom
-panied by ather weak cables left very
little for bull argument and sug
gested some realizing around the oipen
-,*ing. Receipts continue -light anl it
was on this that some resistance was
offered around 66 for 'the. September
'against 136 cawi at Duluth last year,
was not a single car arrived there
.today, and against 511 care here last
rVyear bik 251 arrived today. Some
jqulte heavy lint® were provided with,
.stop loss orders, justfar enough beiQw
J(«» to suggest a gunning expedition by
',".the shorts, which forced September
i^'down *o G5&-%. As no further pres^
insure wis brought io bear the market
^became firm with indications of better
iV'Iment before the close. Scattered rains
are promised for tonight and tomorrow
Mfwhic!h, if it results In unsettled weatli
'C^er, we look for a shax»^pturn or -lf
i^pleaBant weather, a-gi'aSual advancing
•market Whereas short ilnterest cam be
easily created.
Corn again, showed a disposition to
sympatliize with Wheat receipts of but
17 cans being loot sight of- In the excite^
ment to ''get^ ouit from under" .on the.
more favorable turn of weather. Cables
were about a. tariif money
lower, which in our judgment Is far
from bearish. These sharp drives are
taken advantage of by Conservative ap
erators who Invariably get the corn,
Of the Attempted Holdup of a North­
ern Pacific' Train on the Pacific
Coast Recently.
Seven Men in the Gang and They
Make an Attempt to Blow up
Passenger^ Closely Guarded and Com­
pelled to Remain ifi Coaches
but no Booty Secured.
Spokane, Wash., Aug. 27.—The west­
bound Northern Pacific train was held
up at Sand Point, Ida., sixty-five miles
east of here, at il p. jn. The robbers,
of whom there were seven, forced the
engineer to stop the train, after which
they uncoupled the express car. Then
they compelled the engineer, at the
point of a revolver, to pull up the track
about three miles further, where they
tried to wreck the car with dynamite.
The explosives failed to work for some
unknown cause and after spending fif­
teen minutes with the car the robbers
decamped, allowing the engineer to go
back to the train witli the engine.
Two other thugs had guarded the
train, keeping the passengers inside
by firing revolvers along the sides.
No attempt was made to molest the
passengers and, after the engine came
back, the other robbers left and the
train came on to Spokane. The train
was heavily loaded.
Account of the Holdup as Wired to
a a
St. Paul, Aug. 27.—A telegram has
been received by the general manager
of the Northern Pacific railway from
a diyision superintendent, stating^that
train No. 3 of that road, in charge of
Conductor William Gilbert and Engi­
neer G. H. Wilson, had been stopped
four miles west of Sand Point, Ida., by
a gang of seven or eight men.
The engineer was ordered to call out
the express messenger, and went back
to the express car for that purpose,
,but the messenger refused to come
'out. There Was considerable shouting,
and the bandits shot their guns re
peatedly in the air, but evidently be­
came frightened, for they ordered the
fireman to. cut off the. enjgine and the
engineer to run it two miles west. On
stopping the engine, the engineer was
ordered to walk bacjc to his train.
About twenty shots were fired, but
no one hurt and no one robbed.
Officers were notified of the attempt­
ed robbery as soon as possible.
A tramp named William Pearson,"
who was stealing a ride on the bag­
gage car, said that he saw two of the
men's faces and could identify them.
He was held at Spokane.
The work is believed to be that of
Drunken Harvesters Loot' Restau­
rants Along the Railway.
Winnipeg, Aug. 27.—Drunken har­
vesters who came from Eastern Can­
adian provinces are fugitives from jus­
tice. Two score or more who are bad
ly wanted by Canadian ofilcers are
said to be hiding somewhere near the
international.. boundary. An armed
posse may possibly effect a capture.
While en route to Winnipeg the har­
vesters rushed from the coaches at
every stopping place in a body and
after quickly disposing of restaurant
keepers looted the establishments and
then tried to demolish them. fThey
caused a reign of terror for a distance
of over 200. miles. Several restaurant
men are reported badly'injured. .Get
'ting wind that they were "wanted^
the men hurriedly left the coaches
here and went south to the Dakota
important Conference of All Whole*
8alers in England.
Londpa, Aug.
the Car With Dynamite.
27.—-Aa important
conference of the tobacco'interests has
been called .to take place in London
Sept. 17, in an effort to curb the fierce
rate war which foliowed the! formation
of the rival combines. The meeting
will include, representatives of the
American combine,. the, Imperial To­
bacco cotepany, manufacturers, im­
porters and wholesaler,f?,„ ,a?jjl it ig.
hoped by those interested that ft will
result in a community of interest ar­
rangement, whereby the trade wiit be
placed on a more satisfactory footing.
Reward for Cunard.Une^
Sfew York, Aug. 27.—It is now* un­
derstood at Liverpool,.: says a London
dispatch to the Herald, that the ar
rangement by which the Ounard line
Is to receive a handsome augmenta
feion of the government subsidy hither­
to paid fpr carrying the mails is prac­
tically complete and that It is a con­
dition that the line shall remain all
Fireman Killed In Collision.!
Minneapolis, Aqg. 27.—Northern Pa*
cific paissenger train' No. 7,'' due to
reach Minneapolis at 9j32, pi.,
crashed into th^ rear eid of Mght
train in the yards at. Anoka, kiJnag the
fireman, Harry Hutch'inB, and smash­
ing two cars so badly that traffic on
the ,Nqrthern Pacific railroad was d®
layed two hours.
President Makes Several Steps
if /y
Lowell, Mass., Aug. 27.—Fpr,twenty-1
five .minutes this city entertained the
president of the- United States and
then watched him depart for New
Hampshire and Maine, giving him a
hearty cheer as the train pulled out.
The president left Boston at g:H5
o'clock. On the run to this place the
.towns of West Medford, Winchester
.,North Billerica turned out im
etise crowds and gave a rousing
cheer as the.train passed by. At pacn
place the president appeared on th?
platform and acknowledged the greet­
ings. In this city the president was
driven, fo the Common, where he ad­
dressed a large crowd of people.
Haverhill, Mass.,. Aug. 27.—Presi­
dent Roosevelt was greeted- here by a
crowd which packed the route through
which he was driven from the station
to .Washington square, where he deliv­
ered a 20-minute address, and filled all
available space around the stand from
which, he spoke.
The decorations along th«5* route
Were the most elaborate eveir seen ir.
this vicinity. Constant cheering pre­
vailed from the time that the president
arrived until he began his address and
interruptions while he spoke were fre­
Dover, N.' H., Aug. 27.—President
Roosevelt was received here .by the
mayor and a committee and. escorted
to a stand in Franltlin square, where
the president delivered an address.
He then departed for Portland.
Portland, Me., Aug. 27.—The presi­
dential train arrived at Union station,
Portland, at 2:10 p. m., ten minutes be­
hind schedule time.
American Import?, for the Year Alone
Show an Increase.
$t. Petersburg, Aug. 27.—The official
report on Russia's foreign trade for
the first four months of 1902 shows
the American importations to be vir­
tually the same as in 1900, apparently
indicating that Russian, buyers have
become fully convinced it is, better
to buy American machinery in spite
of the discriminating duty against it
The comparative figures for 1900, 1901
and 1902 are, respectively, $8,980,000,
$7,153,000 and $8,913,500. In the
meantime German and British Imports
'have fallen, their figures being $34,
061,500, $32,216,500. and, $30,897,000,
and $15,064,000, $14,317,000 and $10,
394,000. The total qnports have con­
tinued falling, so that the share of
America is relatively larger than in
1900. The exportations continue lo in
crease.. ...
Two New Candidates for Senator
From North Dakota.
"Fargo, N. D., Aug. 27.—The formal
announcement of the candidacy of
former Congressman M. N. Johnson of
Nelson county for the United States
senate has been made. The announce­
ment is fully authorized.
It is thought that Johnsbn will be
unable to organize the Hansbrough op­
position, though he will command con­
siderable strength.
C. B. Little of Bismarck has also is­
sued a statement in. which he declares
his intention to become a candidate
for Senator Hansbrough's place.
Ciudad Bolivar Bombarded by Colom­
bian Warship.
Caracas, Venezuela, Aug. 27.—Ciu­
dad Bolivar, capifal of the state of
Bolivar, has been bombarded by a
Colombian government warship and
many persons were killed or wounded.
The place has a large British popula­
tion, and the British subjects have re­
quested that a warship of Great Brit­
ain be sent for their protection. It is
alleged th&t afrocities have been com­
mitted at Ciudad Bolivar by both the
government troops and the revolution­
Secretary of the Treasury Does Not
Favor Suoh a Method.
Washington, Aug. 27.—Secretary of
the Treasury Shaw, who has been
watching the condition of banks and
the money market closely, realizes
thftt the time is coming soon when de­
mands are likely to be made 'on the
treasury by the business interests of
the»coiintry for quick and generous re­
It can be stated that the secretary
Is determined, for the present, that h^
will not buy any' more bonds. ,0 tj
First National Bank of Aberdeen. S. D.,
"iifiercleen, S. D.r Aug. ?7.—WKehi the
employes of the First National bank
of this city went t6 work in the morn^
tag it was discovered that the bank
had been entered during the night and
robbed of $3,800 in sliver.
Tlje robbers entered the basement,
thence went upstairs and cut a hole in
the side of the vault. The steel chest
„was not opened. The silver was stored
in siioks in the vault outside the chest.
Number of Refugees Killed.
President Grants the Request of Gen
eral Miles to Make Tour of
the Philippines.
Is Instructed to Give ^Particular" At"
tention to Condition of the
Army Over There.
Not to Interfere in Any Way With
General Chaffee or His Successor
General Davis.
Washington, Aug. 27.—Thfe war CS
partment has given out the order is­
sued to Lieutenant General Miles to
go to the Philippines. It is signed by
William Sanger, acting secretary oi
war, and is as follows:
"Sir: I have the honor to state that
your application for authority to in­
spect that portion of the army serving
in the Philippines is approved by the
president. You will sail about the
15th of September and in inspecting
the conditions of the army will give
particular attention to its instruction,
discipline and to supplies of all kinds."
It is the understanding that, in that
capacity, though of superior rank,
General Miles will not interfere in any
way with either General Chaffee or his
successor, General Davis, in the direc­
tion of the army in the Philippines.
He will critically examine the condi­
tions as he finds them, devoting his
attention entirely to matters of army
administration and not to political af­
fairs, and the results of his work will
be embodied in a spt of reports. Some
such work as this was undertaken a
few months efgo by Inspector General
Breckenridge, who has prepared a
voluminous set of reports, which have
not yet been published, making sug­
gestions for the betterment of the mil­
itary service at every point from
transportation down to discipline, ac­
coutrements and supplies.
In the absence from Washington of
General Miles no one at army head­
quarters is fully authorized to discuss
the details of his projected trip. But
it is believed here that he will be ac­
companied by at least two members of
his staff, namely Lieutenant Colonel
Whitney and Colonel Reber, the latter
his son-in-law. Colonel Maus, who is
the inspecting officer of the staff, also
may accompany General Miles if his
health, which is somewhat impaired at
present, permits.
Leaving about Sept. 15, and allowing
a month for a tour of inspection of the
principal islands of the archipelago.
General Miles should return to Wash­
ington early in January next.
American Demand for British Iron and
New York, Aug. 27.—Increased de­
mand for British iron from Chicago,
New York and Philadelphia has sent
up prices here, says a London dis­
patch to the Tribune. A report that
orders have been received for 60,000
tons has not been confirmed with au­
thority, but the American demand for
manufactured iron and steel has suf­
ficed to stiffen prices and compensate
for a declining trade from India and
Australia and the stagnant condition
of South Africa. When the Amer­
ican steel combination was formed
there was a general conviction among
British, iron masters that there must
be a defensive movement among the
manufacturers here and jn Germany
and Belgium. Exports 6f iron and
steel from these countries have been
increasing steadily since December
and the effect of the American combi­
nation is not dreaded as it was last
year. The British market has not been
converted into a dumping ground for
American iron and steel and prices
have risen with the increased demand
for export to the' United States.
iBloemfontein, Orange River Colony,
Aug. 27.—A shunting' engine crashed
into a train conveying refugees to
Johannesburg.: The front cars were
wrecked and a number of women and
4 & re re
Production in the
States During 1901.
Washington, Aug. 27.—George B.
Roberts, director of the mint, has is­
sued his final estimate of the produc­
tion of gold and silver during the cal­
endar year 1901. in the United States.
It shows that the United States pro­
duced 3,805,500 ounces of gold, valued
at $38,666,700, a decrease of $504,300.
or .Q63 per cent, as compared with the
yield of 1900.
The silver yield In 1901 amounted
to 65,214,000 ounces, of the commercial
value of $33,128,400, which was 2,433.
000 ounces, or 5 per cent, less than in
The total value of the precious met­
als produced in 1901 amounted to
$111,795,100, which was, $1,964,100, or
2 per cent .less than the'yield of 1900
Culver lLumb*£f Company of Kansas
City in Trouble.
Kansas. Cityj, Aug." 27.—The Culver
Lumber company, successors to the
Kansas City Southern Lumber com­
pany, owning extensive timber forests
at Craighead, iOkla., with lumber yards
in Kansas City, Mo., and a sa3h, doqr
and box factory at. Kansas City, Kan.,
was placed in .receiver's hands during
the day, on the application of H. A.
Culver, the company's manager. As
sets are .estimated' at $650,000 and lla
bilities at $250,000.
Youngstown. O.. Aug. 27.—In a head
end collision between electric cars on
the Youngstown & Sharon Electric
Railway, seventeen persons were in­
jured, several seriously.
Pittsburg, Aug. 27.—Justice Shiras
of the federal supreme court in an in­
terview here declared arbitration the
only logical method of settling the coal
strike. The subject of non-enforce­
ment was a subject -of grave importance
to national lawmakers. The non-in­
corporation of labor unions is the prin­
cipal difficulty in the way of arbitra­
tion l?.w.
Cleveland. Aug. 27.—Grand Master
Lee of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen today confirmed' the report
of a concerted movement of trainmen
and conductors for increased wages.
The vote will not be completed for 90
days. The possibility of a strike is
v,ery remote.
Harold Sweet, a young fellow who
came out to Fargo to work in the har­
vest field, died in the Darrow hospital
at Moorhead as the result of a gunshot
The three brothers. Raymon, Harold
and W. C. Sweet, came to Fargo and
were on their way from their home at
White Earth, Minn., to Courtenay,
where they were to work during the
threshing season, one of the brothers
having worked there for several years.
They went west to the Milwaukee
crossing where they were waiting for
a west bound train which they hoped
to board for Valley City. They had
banked their camp fire and were just
about to crawl into their .blankets when
three masked men attacked them with
clubbed revolvers. Two of the broth­
ers ran and shots were fired at them
to make t.hem stand. The eldest
brother stood his ground and fought
with one of the robbers while the other
two robbers went through and robbed
the other brothers, securing $7.o0 and
two watches. The elder brother was
giving the robber his "needin's" and
the robber shouted lustily for help. One
of the man's pals came up and shot
young Sweet and then a fight between
the other brothers ensued, but the rob­
bers escaped, with the exceptioii of the
man the first brother was fighting with.
They managed to get him to the police
station. He gave his name as John
Rooney and is not omly tougli looking
but is a tough in reality. He had upon
his person a loaded revolver, 3S cal­
iber. and a bowie knife. Sweet was
shot through the lung and died after
an operation.
Fireman Hutchinson of the N. P.
was killed at Anoka, west of Minnea­
polis Monday night and Engineer Geo.
Wilson had an ankle broken. It ap­
pears that when the Northern Pacific
local running between Minneapolis and
Mandan. had reached the crossing of
the Great Northern line with -the
Northern Pacific, there wf^s a freight
train standing over the crossing. Fire­
man Hutchinson jumped to save him­
self arnd when he struck the ground,
fell backwards and struck the back of
his head upon the rail, crushing in his
skull. He soon died. Engineer Geo.
Wilson stayed by the engine and was
unhurt at the time, but while working
about the wrecking machinery which
was clearing up the wreck, got one of
his ankles broken.
Via Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic
railway connecting at St. Ignace with
the Detroit & Cleveland Navigation
Co. steamers. Tickets on sale Sept.
14, 16, 17 and 19, good for return pas­
sage up to and including October 12th.
Fare, Detroit and return $12 Buffalo
and return ,$14.
Steamers will be scheduled to make
direct connection at' St. Ignace With
trains leaving Duluth at 0:45 p. m. on
above dates. »For slewing car and
stateroom reservation apply to this
oKlce. M. ADSON.
General Agent, 426 Spalding Hotel
Block, Duluth, Minn.
King Victor Emmanuel of Italy Given
a Hearty Farewell.
Rome, Aug. 27.—King Victor Em­
manuel left Racconigi during the
morning for Berlin. He was given a
hearty farewell by the crowds. Signor
Prinettl, the minister of foreign, .af­
fairs, will join the king later on. imi
Bismarck the Metropolis
of the Great Missouri 8lope
I Iflfl IS'
Country of North Dakota.
Chicago Street Car Employes Vote to
Refuse the Overtures Made
try the Company.
Three Thousand Men Participate in
Ballotting and Opponents Carry
the Day Ten to One.
National President of the Street Car
Men Uses His Influence to Avert :.
a Strike. ••••••. Cii
Chicago, Aug. 27.—Grave possibil­
ities of a strike that may tie up ail the
street railway lines of the West and
North Sides of this city confront the
officials of the Union Traction com­
pany. By an overwhelming vote the
local union of the Amalgamated Asso­
ciation of Street Car Employes refused
to accept the proposition made by
President Roach several days ago.
The overture of the company, which
includes an increase of 1 cent an hour
in wages, the dissolution of a rival
employes' association and the employ­
ment of none but union men, was bal
lotted on by nearly 3,0001 men. The
votes were counted later and although
no public statement of the vote was
made it was understood that the rad­
ical men carried the referendum
against the company by nearly ten to
one. An agreement between the union
and the railway company exists where­
by disagreements shall be settled by ar­
bitration. William Mahon,, interna­
tional president of the street car men,
tried to exert his influence to avert
any strike action and to urge "that the
union live up to its laws. A rupture,
however, occurred between the local
officials and President Mahon and he
left their meeting with a statement
that if the men struck without trying
arbiration the general union would not
support them in the issue.
Striking Linemen Continue to Cut Tel­
ephone Wires.
New Orleans, Aug. 27.—As a result
of the linemen's strike, which has now
been on for several weeks, the Cum­
berland company is meeting with great
difficulty in operating its service here
in spite of the blanket injunction re­
cently issued by Judge Parlange in the
federal court. Tuesday the police re­
ported that forty-eight wires belong­
ing to the company at Pitt and Joseph
streets had been cut during the night
and the ends found lying on the
ground at daylight. The effect was to
put many of the telephones in the up­
per residence district of the city out
of service.
The company is still bringing men
here from bther points but has had to
appeal to the police to protect them.
Monday three of the men who came
from Nashville were badly beaten.
Later in the day the Cumberland
company, through Manager Powell, ap­
plied to the mayor for permission to
arm their men.
Possible Outbreak at Summit Hill, Pa,
Summit Hill, Pa., Aug. 27.—Excite­
ment prevails throughout the Panther
Creek district. At daybreak the strik­
ers assembled to prevent nonunion
men from going to work. Anticipating
trouble Major Gearhart sent two com­
panies of soldiers in trolley cars from
the camp in Manila park to this place
and their presence prevented a possi­
ble outbreak.
Several nonunionists had been at­
tacked and the town was in a turmoil.
The soldiers escorted the workmen
through the mob that had collected
and placed them in safety on the cars
which carried them to their work.
President Burt of the Union Pacific
Under Arrest.
Omaha, Aug. 27.—President Horace
G. Burt of the Union Pacific railroad
has been placed under arrest on ten
warrants charging him jointly with W.
Arnett, an Indianapolis labor agent,
with false imprisonment. President
Burt went to police headquarters,
where he gave a bond of $1,000 for his
appearance in the morning, when the
case will be heard.
Price of Bottles Raised.
Chicago, Aug. 27.—Prices of bottles
will be raised from 10 to 15 cents a
gross. This statement was made by
L. L. Turner, president of the Western
Green Glass Bottle-association, which
has been in session in Chicago and
which authorized the advance. He
said the cause of the raise was the in­
creased cost of production, due to the
advance in the price of both labor and
:,y Montana Miners killed.
Butte, Mont., Aug. 27.—Word has
been received in this city of the death
of Kreg Sample and Thomas Whit
comb, two miners, iu the properties of
the Great Northern Mining company at
Gilt Edge, Mont. The mine compres­
sor exploded and the two men were
suffocated. Two others had narrow
escapes and were rescued in an uncon.
scious. cpndljion.

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