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Wessington Springs herald. (Wessington Springs, Aurora County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1891, August 15, 1890, Image 1

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99067997/1890-08-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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15LANK, EDITOR.
\rIII. NO- 22
-,'UBLiCAW TICKET.
•illative—John Teasdalc.
«'f Deeds—John Miller.
Ati'Ulor—A Bywater.
r'(
i-ll .1 Wallace.
,...1 i-Mdy.
Converse.
A to
.'10S
O N'ordykC.
..fl'inirls—NT Dunham.
.-v'.ii mis— loo. Williams.
i) Paddock.
rl. I-lank.
'(•v Ir. AM .Mat!lias.
th.- Peace—Moo 11 Hate man,
,cii.
Clias. Jacobs,
DEPENDENT TICKET.
-esontative—V I Converse
irrof Denis—!•' \V Whitney.
,1,.T Ma.^iall.
«Mivr—lVt«'r Shullz.
iiv— Pat McDonald.
i.idsfe— A 1 Churchill.
Attorney •-(.'•lias. W
UeU'ir Counties Delegates
"'I ,t 8 Hutchinson 7
li» Hyde 4
!D1C i)
...
jj
B. Si'Eiiw.Mi. Chairman.
Secretary.
AD VICS FOR MOTHERS
WINST.OW'S SOOTHING SYRUP
fin used by mothers tor children
:ig for over fifty years with per
uccess. It relieves the little
at once, produces natural,
sleep by freeing the child from
.md the little cherub awakes as
it. as a buttcn." It is very pleas-
p.
Uste, soothes the child, softens
.ins, allays pain, relieves wind,
tr. the bowels, and is the best
•i remedy for diarrhoea, whether
from teething or other causes,
y-iivc cents a bottle.
Vv'illiams, the candidate for
ntendent of schools on the Iie
^n ticket, is a young man of
ig worth, good education, and in
ways peculiarly fitted for
iwork. We hope to see him
iiy a large majority.
Let us Irr:^
jate or Emigrate.
lr.r.EAb The experience of recent
teaches the necessity of some
»if Irrigation if we would secure
bt-st agricultural results in the
Dalcotas and
/liereas, To maice any mode of Ir
•, stlori infective it must be on an
«isi .*e settle, and therefore requires
)'"peration of the people of the
States: and
••'hereas From the United States
logical Survey it appears that the
oi: iht: Missouri liiver at all points
h- two States is several hundred
higher than are the lands in the
-:-es river v.illev, and therefore the
srs thereof can be diverted from
"iiauui'l lu sufficient quantities to
piv that needed for Irrigation now
'•:.f)LYED: That concentrated action
uM be at once taken to induce the
•ign-ss of the United States to under
extensive and effective measures
the distribution of the surplus
eror the great river over the vast
"k"ditural areas of the two States
I
i''K AT KEtjOLYED That an Irriga
•'Q Convention be called to meet in
City of Aberdeen, on AVednesday,
•?usl 20th, 1890, at 11 o'clock a. m.. to
11
su'.:L action as may be deemed ad
d:ie. unci that the people of North
uth Dakota be urged to be pres-
1
Hither in person or by representa
\':s.
Hou r. MOODY, Pres. Aberdeen Club,
'•••i ].. CADWIJLL, Secretary.
C00tn
and IS Binford.
ables-
-lames 1'oster, A ltiejcel.
Alberts.
McDonald.
,»I courts—S S Yrooman.
.: iniiiSs-Mrs.
EV Miles.
,vor It Sliimp,
ir- -!1 A i'riek.
mor—.li'lui Chapman.
—12 Miles, John Kay,
I
Hu-rhes.
iSiK),
S Bin-
•.••.hies—('. II Ferris, John Tawlks,
and Ceo. Batenian.
.ibliean State Convention.
blienns of South Dakota will meet
convention In Mitchell, South Dako
pera hr.nse on Wednesday, the li'th
,-iist.
at.
a
o'clock
p.
in. for the
niacin^ in nomination candidates as
Iteprcsentativos in Congress.
:rnor.
•.•tenant, Coventor,
i'ltlary ol State,
usurer.
itor.
iracy (Icneral.
perinltnuoiit. ot Fublic rnstrnction.
tmdssioner of Schools and Public Lands
•. era! counties will be entitled to the
rcDresc.nl ition:
EQUAL SUFFRAGE.
The Convention to be Held at Mitch
ell on the 25th anct 26th inst.
1 ursuant to action of mass conven
tion held at Huron July 8 and 9, the
friends of political equality will meet
in the opera house at Mitchell at 3
clock p. m., Monday, August 25th.
All officers ot the state, county, and
local equal suffrage cluos are especi
ally nrged to be present with reports
of work done in their respective locali
ties. The following national speakers
will be present and address the con
vention: Susan JJ Anthony, Henry
Blackwell, Ilev. Olympia Brown, llcv.
Anna Shaw, Clara Colby, Laura
Johns, Carrie Lane Chapman, Julia
Nelson, Matilda Ilindman and Mary
Seymour Howell, Of the state speak
ers, the following have promised to be
present: ltevs. Adkinson and Wiard,
Mitchell Rev. Cruzan, Sioux Fulls
Father Ilaire and Hon. S Cranmer,
Aberdeen Rev. Cummings, Hon
Alon/.o AVardall, Gen. Langley, Emma
Smith DeVoe, Huron Hon. HA Hum
phrey, Alice A Tickler, Faulkton
Dr. Nettie Hall, Wessington Springs,
and many others yet to be heard from.
Let this be a grand rally of the
friends of humanity. The issue is
plain: Justice against injustice reason
against prejudice slavery against
freedom the golden rule against all
the evil tendencies of the times. Come
one and all, determined that this great
struggle for the political equality of
women shall be successful—that the
word "male" shall be stricken from
our constitution, and onr grand young
commonwealth be made worthy of a
place beside Wyoming, the only true
republican state in the union.
I'm
.ierauld 7
38 Kingsbury 15
yo hake 14
8 Lawrence •J4
jo 2 Lincoln li.
Marshall 0
0 Mead
Mix 8 Miner 8
15 Minnehaha 36
13 Moody V2
ton 1.1 Mct'oot 8
(t McPlierson 7
10 Pennington 11
1! Potter tt
I !l Roberts 4
7 Kanborn 10
Spink '23
•1 Stanley 1
8 Sully 5
:r. Turner 15
•.in 8 Union 11
13 Walworth 4
i.'n 7 YanKtou 11
7
Total...
538
tier of the committee. Dated at Aber
•euth Dakota, May 0, 1800.
Chakles T, McCoy,
LENA EVEEETT JOHNSON,
President.
WILL F. BAILEY, Secretary.
All letters relative to the convention
should be addressed to Philena Everett
Johnson, president, Huron, until the
20th, and after that to Mitchell. All
letters pertaining to entertainment to
Ilev. Adkinson, Mitchell.
Senator Moody has made many
friends in Dakota by his earnest ef
forts for an appropriation of $200,000
for irrigation purposes in theDakotas.
There is a plan started now for irri
gating the Dakotas by means of canals
from the Missouri river, the bed of
which is several hundred feet higher
than the land in the Jim river valley.
See the call for an Irrigation Conven
tion at Aberdeen, August 20th, in
another column.
THE FIRST STEP.
Perhaps you are run down, can't
eat, can't sleep, can't think, can't do
anything to your satisfaction, and you
wonder what ails you. You should
heed the warning, you are taking the
first step into Nervous prostration.
You need a Nerve Tonic and in Elec
tric Bitters you will find an exact rem
edy for restoring your nervous system
to its normal healthy condition. Sur
prising results follow the use of this
great nerve tonic and alterative. Your
appetite returns, good digestion is re
stored, and the liver and kidneys re
sume healthy action. Try a bottle,
Price 50
cents at Roth Bros.
HURON AND SUICIDE.
The people of the Black Hills are
practically a unit in favor of Pierre
for the permanent capital. The reason
for this does not exist in the love
which this section feels for Pierre
above other cities of the state, but be
cause Pierre has the most suitable
location of any other city for that pur
pose. Some have argued that it would
be a saving of mileage if the capital
was located at Huron that it would
have cost the state less to send its rep
resentatives to make the laws. Such
an
argument is in the line of Huron's
weak reasoning. No matter where the
capital is located the mileage will be
about the same- If seme representa
tives have to go a greater distance by
reason of the location of the capital in
one
place, others will have tj go less.
The mileage paid.by the state will be
the same every year. The Republican
does not insist on such flimsy proces
ses of argumentation.
But consider the claim of Huron
heretofore, which, in opposition to
Pierre, effectually slandered and de
famed the western part of the state,
no Black Hills man can afford to vote
for Huron- To do so would be to vote
Huron's lie a truth. It is true that
the ci'y of James sees the mistake it
made now. It is too late to repair tha
injury. The claims of Huron have
placed it in such a false position before
the world that to make her the capital
now would be to confirm the false po
sition and to give all the world to
understand that AVestern South Da
kota is a desert waste. How ever well
disposed a South Dakotan might have
been to Huron, it is now impossible
to advocate its selection as permanent
capital. The only way that Huron can
right herself with the people ot the
west
is to withdraw from the race.—
Rapid City Republican.
No Further Extension of Slavery.
18(50:
Election of Abraham Lincoln.
18(31:
Passage of the Homes
trad Act—Fort
Suinpter Fired Upon—The Union
Forever.
1303:
1,000,000 Slaves Emancipated.
1805:
Surrender of Lee at Appomattox.
18G7-9:
Universal Suffrage—All Men Free
and Equal.
1875:
OF THE PEOPLE, TKOJI TIIE PEOPLE, Jon TIIK PEOPLE."
WESSINGTON SPRINGS, JERAULD COUNTY, SOUTI DAKOTA, FRIDAY AUG. 15
Party of Progress and of the People.
1856:
National Republican Party Organized-
Resumption Act.
1878:
Increased Pensions for Union Soldiers,
their Widows and Orphans.
1889:
Admission into the Union of South
Dakota, North Dakota, Montana
and Washington.
1890:
Wyoming and Idaho Admitted—Pas
sage ot the Disability Pension and
of the Silver I5ills—A Free Hal
lot and a Fair Count—State
Control of the Liquor
Traffic.
THE COUNTRY PRESS-
The publisher of a country paper
who has sent out bills for subscrip
tion arrears, received the following
from a farmer who had lost two or
three crops in succession, and was
consequently short of cash.
Dear Sir.—Enclosed find two dollars
in payment of bill for subscription. At
first 1 intended to stand yon off until
fall, but after thinking about it, con
eluded that you wero probably as poor
as I am, so I send what 1 can. A.
This farmer had the right spirit. In
this time ot depression every interest
suffers, but none more than the local
papers. Those who can buy only the
necessaries of life are forced to drop
everything elso that costs money, and
many discontinue their papers as
luxuries that can be dispensed with,
and one of tho sources of income to
the publisher is thus cut off. These
local papers are of the greatest value
to the counties and towns where they
are published, and there is no class of
citizens who do more gratuitous work
for the public good, or who realty con
tributes more to the growth and pro
gress, than the editors of what is
classed "the country press." AVhile in
character and caliber editors are fully
equal to professional men, they are
not so well paid, and in times of de
pression there is a hard struggle for
existence. In many cases, theso im
portant enterprises will have to go
down, if subscribers do not do all in
their power to sustain them in a spirit
of mutual helpfulness. The receipts
of a newspaper are gathered from
many small sources, a dollar here and a
dollar there, and a small sum from
each subscriber will make an amount
sufficient to tide over the hard times,
which onegood crop will elevate, ii! it
does not end-
It is a good business policy as well
as justice to help sustain, even at per
sonal sacrifice, the country press,
which will do more to restore good
times and to set all wheels moving
again than any other single agency
Northern Agriculturist.
There is a great deal of surmising
as to whether the Republicans will put
an equal suffrage plank in their plat-'
form. It would lie a grand brave
stroke for them to make. The Demo
crats would not do it, and the Inde
pendents "dasn't,'" now let the Repub
licans show that they are not cowards
but are willing to shoulder the respon
sibility of championing the cause of
right.
The Original Package lJill has passed
both houses of Congress, and as it em
bodies the expressed wish of the Iowa
prohibitionisls they will not be likely
to put out a Prohibition ticket. All
«t
tk. ,,, il
ias.
ilr
the Prohibitionists want is prohibition ui' a'aeu'br^hi^'o" i'v^o
and if the Republicans give it to taeui r:i7i
they aresatisiled. Rut soaietimes the^
grand old party of reform kicks out of
its traces," and then we areglad to see jatter beim-. .^y'Soss^n
the Prohibitionists or Indep(mileats-f.vj
whip it back to a proper realization o:'
what is expected of it. That is the
way we look at it.
Oar room is now adorned with
handsome colored hanger just issue
toy A\ II. ilagcrty, state eoinmissiortf
of emigration and statistics, youth
Dakota is represented as a handsoros
woman, and of course she ought tp!
vote, who holds a scroll in her hands
on which are beautiful engravings of
all the public buildings of South Da
kota. At her feet lies an open bock
containing statistics concerning pop
ulation, wealth, public schools, e,
The principal products of the st to
a re re re in or it
omitnigthe artesian wehs, which
MC
shown in the lowvr right hand joine:.
WAS JUST OPENED IN TIME FOR TIIE
pGE&e and see®
ifCP
Wc liiiva recently reeeivcd a large, new invoice of
I'RY GOODS and GROCERIES, which v/e will sell
av. 1'ED-ROCX PiilCES. Our stock is complete and
V.e defy competition.
wj Don't forget to attencd our clearance' sale of ready
n'adc clothing. "Wo must have room for onv new stock
BOOTS and SHOES a, sp©»
'disliy a-21'il of ©sesllezrt quality
I Wc arc prepared to handle youv butter and eggs at
fair prices.
Your trade is solicited
uuklen's Arnica Salve.
Thfjbest salve in the world for Cuts(
BruiaT.', ^^res. Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fe^efSoves, Totter, Chapped Hands,
ChilbAufc::,,? aa,d all Skin F,gup
tiongffitul positively cures Piles,
or'Uo
pay( i'^qnired. I.t is guaranteed to give
norf'Si satisfaction or money refunded
L'ric5j2o cents per box. For Sale By
orpros.
rrADSTOARfr. REGJISTEK2S®
/$dT\
ESSINGTON SPBINGS SOUTH DAKOTA.
-f
k*
niAculCvlu."'
j£20 Arc I Strao
t,
PLILLAD'a, PES..
i'r.: '. cwtvivv v, TJ
A "p'T! s1
BY 3J5HAI.ATJOM.
II)r Cton-.-.i-v.-ntioa, Asthma. Bronchi
tis Dv'pep iia. Catarrh, xi&y -Vovby.
Hi^ctacne. Debility. neuin^asn Neq
i^ia, *pv I'-tjC11 ii(i-NH ASl) ^S-.iv\Ot
hipumai's.
'ihe original and oniy L-enuine Compound
()'\4^en trcal n*ii! 1 U's. rKcy I'alen have
!)e{i ii'::n'.' for tin- hint twenty yen s, is asuien
tit?a(i!vwWii"'Ht !.f :!ie of Oxyr.'fii and
Nrn-'II !LJI
N
!-:•R.I:Ilfim'Ms
and the eouiO'iundis so
r.K
t. I'
1-?V O W (T:«l
N '!,
JSn A N PK.NN X::
V"
V.'IIIN'UI
.ifi.:: !1
'-Us
AIakv A
!•', Ivxiwirr,
KUAVK
!tni I!.-..! l!ia: :t .v-.'t:t a.i carry i'ull.iifin Tourist h!aepui:{Cars, but free
o'.i''the
P.M.!.: hav
il.r.iH ii wi
heir t'realiu.'ia
rue tried
11,1
JN 'IVJI Kri.i.i:v
I'.IV
i!- liberty !o
hr.ov, per-
aio
V'M.'il'.of
(I. 1.! i' It'n (Misct"
[i. I)., !:itcls'-sl!•
fix. IC'.i. Intcr-i
.i. New.*.1.11'.!
.. I'!,i!a.
I'.nla.
hi.
I, I. :.
Clue,
New V.
van
ir ...a.
Philadelphia.
.\u)i:
SIDHI'i-.ilaaeil'.ii::.
AI-
Mereiiiinl
S)N W W SciievhKU. Kason
II Wiison
sa: i'aoiiiiwe
N ICD
Phiia. I'noto
I'l'- Li A .M llvoxsi Wiiiiuea, Hawaii S.iudw. is
'lil'x \:!•:I: Itiveini-:, Inverness. Scotland.
('.n'i'Ki-.. rtilla. Spa.iish Iiominras. A
ij -.| .- i'resniiln. Zaeat -er.s. J!e\.
Coni'. Es-ViceCi.aoMd.Ca iii'uanea, .Morocco
AMiinniiiiK. !!"d I'.iuli',1 'ai.
Mom::"., Sup Police
Biandford. Dorsetr-hire,
fAi'-fii \VA»I). Bowral, New So'-Uli ales.
I And thousands ot otla'irs in every part ol tha
J.'ni!eil Stales.
:,s
to this r.•!M:::-U
1,uc uim.
p.eali
r'~
No. tn:!:i Arch save
lllKTiriOli v'fih.' P
Coa.
llli'-'.
f^WOOBv50r^K'°lg)(GJi AffAWMEJI.b
-T.iea
T.LQUIS ,M0
PVT
.1 ^VV
it
LI ILD
t.'. t.'«j i.i L«
13
I'iiih-di l| !iia. IViiit.
or whon yoa oi-ilei-
Oxygen
g^'%^ gl% [l
Sixteen Trans-Continental 2*as
ssngar Trains Oaiiy.
Under ene*v train schedule wliic.litho Nor
thern Pacific Itailroad inaugurated JunelS, 1 H)
there will be sixteen trans-continental passcn
fct'i'.tt'anjfY moving daily on this great lino, (light I
"feSSfJMMiOduinVei^it '-vest bound, exclusive o"
v/.ilufv.l,
main sin1 lsraneh !fn»
nmri/n ,'
passerigsi'fctfns
tlniiy vm of
Sf.
I'anl. A.sLl:n:t m:l
I)u!ut!i la Wisconsin, ?linneso'it. North pekura.
J\li)iit in L, Idaho,
On'^on :nul
W:i.--li |.,ton on I
its ."SCO miles of track. I
Chan. Fee, General Passenger Agent of
theline at St. i':r.il. unnounees Unit under tin'
aeiv iii'i'i'.ngfnient tin: lir.it '.hroiiKh irr.in, tl:^
u'i!ie Kx press, leaves St: i'auliit s: A, .'d.,
Daily, v.itii a ihrougii Pullman l'aiiate tjleeii
ini? (Jar, leavui: Chicago daily at 5:: p. in., via
the Clucii'^o
i\ii!wauk:e
St. Paul Kaiiivay
rutin in v." a. Helena and Tacomadirect to J'ort
land. and iintkins close coiuieclioiis at St. Paul
v'tli all trains leaving St. Louis in the forenoon
and C!ii:-:i^oin tlx afternoon of the previoti.-:
day, arriving at Tacoma lo:50 a. in. of the
third day -'iid Portland tiu same afti rnoon.
LoEl-LA II. IlLANK, Afi.SOCIATJC.
890- NO- H»G
Railroad Time Tables-
•. M. & st, P.
.rt#-
The icondtlu'ou^ii train, J«o. 1. tho Pacific i,.-.
Wail, leaves St. Paul at4:lijp. m.da'iv, makiu! VS--"'-'v 'vP*
close connections with the "Past Jlail" and all
nijjlit trains out of Chicago, willearry athrouxii
l'ui!n:a:i i'ailaee Sleeping (',-.1- and one or more
Pullman Tourist lileein^ Cars leaving Chicago
at p. in. daily by the Wisconsin Central
line, runninj th.rongli to Por i:u via Helena
andT:i?-.unu. i-utUtraiusoa'.'ASt, l'ttnl will
jionist sleepers v. lit tie run only on train Mo.
1. leaving Si. Paul at 4:15 ). in.
J'h.) Northern l'aeilic now operates the larg
est. eiiuipiuent of dining cars of any railroad in
•|l:e world, twenty-four, and also the longest
Pulhnan Sleeping Car line in existance.nainely:
Chicago to Portland via Tacoina. is tile only
lino rmusing t-lieso sleepers to the principal
trade centers and pleasure resorts in Northern
MiiiucMna, North Dakota, Manitoba, Montana
and Washington,
The recently completed llutte Air Mile of the
Northern Pacilie makes this tiie shortest route
between Chicago and Unite by 120 miles and
enables this company to announce, a through
Pullman Sleeping Car service between St. Paul
and Tacoma and Portland via liutte. west on
Ihe-1:15 p. in. train, east from Portland on the
7:0:i a. n:. Allan! ie Mai!.
flT
ET'2
1^2
CALDWELL, Prop,
Cr,? [T?
li
1
L*J
•iZ&SA
CAL
ftTLANTA.Gfl.^
AILA5.THX,
[IVei'Sington Sprcngs
FRES84 and Ci? ?5D WHEATS.
Fresh and Salt Meats and everything
usually kept in a lirst-class market.
a. in.
Alpena—Passenger Soul ii at
Passenger North at r:
Freight North at an
ID.
Freight South at I :'_'a m.
WoonsocKct—Passenger North uvn:02 in.
Passenger South at 10:10 am.
Passenger East, at 10:10. a in.
Freight North at 10:-io am.
Freight South at 5:02 in.
Freight East at. is a m.
Southern MlmiesotaPnsseniierarrives at 12:!
Freight-arrives at 4'-10
L. C. Wilson, Agent, Parsons S.D
^j/o§Zp/0i'
Fast Rial! Line, wifli Vestilmled Tr.ninsbo
t'.vceu ('nicago MiHvaukee, bt. Paul and Min
neapolls.
Trans-Continonta! Route between
Chicago, Council Ulull's, onialia.and the Pacific
Coast,
Great National Route between Chica
go. Kansas City and St. .Iose])U, JIo.
57-30 Milfssof reaeliint all pri
cipal jioiats
In
iilinois. Wisconsin, Minnesota,
losva, Missouri and Dakota.
Fo*-maps, time tables.rates of passage ai
freight, etc.. atiplv to the nearest station awiti
or tho Chlcaco, fiSilwauirce& St. law
Railway, orfo any Kaiiroad Agentaiiyv.ne.
in the World.
K. Kiiler, A V.M. Carpenter,•.
GenfcralJlauatter. Oen'L Pass and Tkt.
T-I-E.
-'••.r.-r- TTF1V,WR1TE^.
AG
CilTCAIiO. ll.l.TNO'IS.
S5Sn"For infermalioa a "effri'iiceto lands and
towns owned uy tl-e Onnwfio, Miiavai
kick
A
Pal'J. t:Oomjianv, wvite to ll.(r
HAi'-.-.V-v. ijunci Wis
ConsiJl
II
A strictly iirst-ciass machine. Fully
warranted. Marie from very
ki Cil!
JL.it'
SOUCEEmi
bett.
material, bv skilled workmen, and
with the best too!s that have ever been
devised for the purpose. Y\ arranted
to do ail that can be reasonably ex
pected of the very best typewriter
extant. Capable of writing 110 worus
per minute—or more—according to
tne ability of the operator.
PRICE::::::::::::::::::::::::::
::$i00.00
IF there tire no agents in your town
address ihe manufacturers:
Ti-:E PAK2SM iVIF'C CO.,
Agents wanted. PAIllVU. N.
TlTJirn STKNOdUAPlIV and
JlflDi TYi'KWK T1NC, 1' Kl'.h.
"Pirst-class facilities and best
teachers. Address, with stamp
return postage,
'ME i'AUISII 1IFG CO,
of
for
Parish, X. Y-.
HIGAGO
KAiLV/AY.
GYIB f.OOO MXIE8
in iilinois, Iowa, Wisconsin,
Iviumosota, Nebraska, Dakota
Or sto
iiiichir
£nd VVyomir.p penetrates
the Agricultural,
C/inis".-' ond Commercial Centres of the
Witr K51T!
Hi vV Ca'*J a
The Unrivaled Equipment of the Line
embraces Sumptuous Dining Cars, New
VVaaner and Pullman Sioc-pois, Superb
Coachos ar.d
FASTVSSTlBSUu mi
flunitiniy de'oct bstwesn Ciiics^'o, ot. Paul
?.nd t-AinneapoliS, Council dluifs and
Ornf.'ia, connecting for Portiard, Denver,
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