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Elephind.com contains 3,232 items from Advocate, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 January 1895

SUPPLEMENT TO TOPEKA ADVOCATE. John T. Flynn G. B. Eatorwood.. 60S 7o3 NINETEENTH DISTRICT. TWENTY-EIGHTH DTRICT. TENTH DISTRICT. HEJIBERS OF House oi Representatives. QTATKMENT of the votes cast at the general election held on theti;hdayof November. 1894. In the various representative districts or the state of Kansas for members of the house of representative of said state as canvassed by theslate board of canvassers at theirannual session begv on the 26th day of November. JLD., 1894, and concluded on the Ilia day of December, 1894: STATEMENT: FIRST DISTRICT. Names of Persons g Voted for. 5 O o James A. Campbell 2,094 B. A. Seaver P. J. Malone .. 437 SECOND DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. John Seaton I-858 S. F StambauKh Ml THIRD DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. A. J. White JJWJJ G. V. Thompson FOURTH DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. C.C. McCarthy 1,148 J. N. G n 708 Bert Griffin 2 FIFTH DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. L. M. Tutt 999 Frank VanGaasbeck 1,003 Al...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 January 1895

" V MH.u: ina-r- .... fc . i V SUPPLEMENT TO TOPEKA ADVOCATE. FORTY-SIXTH DISTRICT. FIFTY-FIFTH DISTRICT. SIXTY-FOURTH DISTRICT. THIRTY-SEVENTH DISTRICT. Names of Persons Votad for. Names of Persons Voted for. Names of Person Voted for. Names of Persona Voted for. i 8. M. Gardenhlre 2.055 P. A. Klene 1,21" Richard Wake 94 THIRTY-EIGHTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Votad for. R.G. Robinson 1,052 O. F. Nelson 62 A Monroe 170 THIRTY-NINTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. Peter Dickson.. Frank Jackson. 873 fr8 FORTIETH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. W. W. Price. L C. Clark.. J. K Freed . 2,V. FORTY-FIRST DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. O.W.Johnson J. E. Taylor 8.290 3.084 FORT Y-S KCON D DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. Vm. Raemer 3,7m W. Doty 2.37 Jess AxteU 10 FORTY-THIRD DISTRICT. V .) Names of Persona Voted for. A. Q. Axelton . C.T. Hardick. 2.01V 1.771 FORTY-FOURTH DISTRICT. t Names of Persons Voted for. 1 . ' Wm. Knlr lr 1 F.d Seoresl 14 iv t. a otto 24 FORTY-...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 January 1895

SEVENTY THIRD DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted foe M.J. Albright.... W.T. Can . ..... W. W. Robbing... II. E Wentworth. l.C'20 i,o-ja 1:14 Sti Wm. E. D. SEVENTY-FOURTH DIsTRICT. Names of Persona Voted foe. T. P. Wilson 6'22 J. W. Dobson 535 Kobt. Hamilton 23 SEVENTY-FIFTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. W. F. Brown 771 3. W. B Smith 705 J. W. Smith 1 SEVENTY SIXTH DISTRICT. : Names of Persona Voted lor. Frank Bowser Fletcher Meredith. 1,230 1,7-JU SEVENTY SEVENTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. J.W. DIx Geo. T. Thompson. 1,508 1215 SEVENTY-EIGHTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. Wm. M. Campbell W2 Jos. A. Cooper 801 O P. scearch 66 Joel Miller SEVENTY-NINTH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. Elrlch C.Colo Jos. T. Stroihman. 1,572 1,0 EIuIITIETH DISTRICT. Names of Persona Voted for. H. L. Marshall.. W. M. Kenton.. John Martin.... 1.593 1.40 lui EIGHTY-FIRST DISTRICT. SUPPLEMENT TO TOPEKA. ADVOCATE. EIGHTY-SECOND DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. B. Sutton.. Ga...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 2 January 1895

SUPPLEMENT TO TOPEKA ADVOCATE. ONI HUNDRED AND NINTH DISTRICT. NtmM of Person oUdfor. F. C. Weber M Frank II Smith 650 ONE HUNDRED AND TENTH DISTRICT. Names of Person Voted for. R P. McKnlght 814 CC.Gee 2.T8 ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVENTH DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. James Teele 176 ILA, Clark 271 ONE HUNDRED AND TWELFTH DISTRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. C.E Wlghtman M W.M.Glenn- 132 J W. Montgomery 4 Scattering 1 ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEENTH DIS TRICT. - Nams of Persons Voted for. Frank E. Grimes 219 I J. Davidson P. E. Callahan 28 ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEENTH DIS- TK1CT. . CO Names of Persons Voted for. J. F. Pancake 14 W. A. Thompson 127 "O.SE HUNDRED AND FIFTEENTH DI3-TRICT. Names of Persons Voted for. J. M. Sears isfi CJ. E lviiaull 2JJ ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTEENTH DIS- ' TRICT. Names of Persona Voted foe W. R.norklns mm 451 J. V.Kdllon ...... Id James Craig 875 ONJ HUNDRED AND SEVENTEENTH DIS TRICT. 5 Names of Persons J? Voted fox. a 0 0 r 7.. ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTEENTH DISTRI...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

This Number Contains Governor LewMiing's Messags. ? J ""fh ffooTYKiiZ- TOPEKA, KANSAS, JANUARY 9, 1895. OFFICIAL STATE PAPER. SOLOJiS IN SESSION. PEACEFUL MEETING OF THE KANSA8 LEGISLATURE. Ho Row This Time-Republican House Populist Senate Remarkable Mes sage of Governor Levelling. A new house of representatives and the old senate chosen in 1892 are ia sea sioa at the state house, having opened for business at noon on January 8, aa required by law. Toe senate, composed of twenty-three Populists, fifteen republicans, and two democrats, waa called to order by Lieu tenant Governor Diniels. Senator Price, of Atchison, was absent on account of sickness. L P. King, of Cowley, waa re eleoted president pro tern by a vote of 23 against 13 for S. 0 Thatcher. Other oQL-ers elected were: W. L Browo, of KingmaD, secretary ; J. L. Rot, of Ella worth, aatiatant secretary; H N. Bod, of Republic, eergeant-at armp; J. D Bo -kin, of Wilson, chaplain; V. H. Biddtaon, of Marshall, docket clerR; Mrs. S. ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

Tiie Advocate. jan. y, THE SINGLE-TAX. Able Champion Presents ;Hls Side of the Case. 3Y W. H. T. WAKEFIELD. Tha issue between us now eeema nar rDTrod down to tha question: "la tha tlngla-tax a remedy for land monopoly find unjust taxation of labor?" and thia in turn to the question of whether or cot there ia any vacant or unused land kft in the United States. That part of tha question relating to aa equitable system of taxation, by which each person ia taxed only upon tha public or social values he ia permit ted the exclusive use of, you have per il atently igaored throughout thia dis cussion, although it ia an integral and very important part of the question Let us, however, examine the principal question in issue just now, to-wit "Would tha single-tax open to labor'a use on f quitable terma land that ia now mon etized. I am glad that you have at last been driven to deny that any con- durable area or value of land ia now 1.11 I II. 1.1 WW . iieia laie on speculation. Had you taken ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

Tlie Advocate. t&Oo. baaia of assessment to real value, the land values of thia country are $1,000 par capita, $5,000 per family, but as it ia notorious that much more real estate ia assessed below than above 25 per cent. of Balling value, it ia probable the real land value ia at least $7,000 per family of five, all improvements excluded. From thia it ia clear that only families with over $5,000 or $7,000 worth of bare land would be losers if all land was "confiscated," and not below 310.000 or $15,000 if they are users of the land. How many bona fide working farmers actually own more than $7000 worth of unincumbered bare land? Or how many mechanios, business or laboring men in towns own above $7,000 of land? Another thing, under either the limited or unlimited single-tax, (labor would pay leas or nothing and special privilege more or all taxes, while the total of taxation need not necessarily be higher than now, expenses of collection being far less than now, hence larger reven...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

A JIN. 9 i 1 j'."i.'?.";77'y AXJD TOPEKA TRIBUNE. OFFICIAL 8TATE PAPER. N. H. P. A. PUBLIsniD EVKKY WEDNESDAY BY THE 1DY0CATE PUBLISHING CO.. Rooms 43 and 43 Columbian B'ldg, T0P1KA, - - - KANSAS. $1.00 PER YEAR, ADVERTISING BATES. Single Insertion: Display matter, 15 cents per axate line, (14 lines to Inch). Reading notices. SO cents ier line, (count line) Copy or electro should reach this office Mon day morning to Insure Insertion In following Issue. Electros must have metal base, 13-em columns (2$ Inches). m ' Ind'Dt Rural Pre 88 Atwo'n. CHICAGO OFFICE P. O. Van WU h'er. Uoyce Hid g. Entered at the potofllce at Topeka, Kansas, as second class matter. If the whole country knew that congress was about to vote aa ap propriation or a loan for the Nica raogna canal steal, how many citi zens wonld object to a Goxey army making such a raid on Washington &s would fnghtea every guilty mem ber of congress out of the capital? A great many pt-cple believe the report that the Populists wi...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

5 IDS Bo'itlng a National Banker. (Continued from pagt t.) France in refusing to pay mor than 5 per cent, in gold," asked Mr. Hspburn, of Iowa, "impair the credit of that ban?" "No." "Then would the credit of the United States be impaired if the United States should exercise its discretion and re deem the Sherman cotes in silvar?" "Yep, I believe it would, at this time," replied Mr. Hsndrix. Win?" Because of the general distrust of the government's ability to pay gold. Oae hundred and fifty nine million of Sher man gold promises to pay cannot be met without gold." "Bat the notes are redeemable in coin, not gold," was Mr. Hepburn's part ing ehot. The Poor Ambassadors. Washington, Jan. 6 An article in a morning paper to day contains a state ment that will be of special interest to the West. The object of the whole state ment, based on information given out at the department of state, is to have con gress increase the pay of ambassadors from $17,000 per year to $50,000 per year. It is ...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

6 T2io Advocate. JAN. 9 COXEY'S PLAN FOR THE EMPLOYMENT 0? IDLE LABOB. All eoris of sport has been made of Coxey and his scheme for the em ployment of idle men. Ha has been ridiculed and derided by the pluto cratic, bank-serving press of the country until many people undoubt edly regard him, if not an escaped lunatic, at least a fit subject for the asylum for the insane. Has anybody ever seen in the columns of any one of these papers, any reference to the real nature of the plan which he has proposed Think it over, reader, and see if you can remember having seen Mr. Coxey's scheme explained in the columns of any of the papers, that have been so foil of derision of it and of him. Why do you suppose the. silence is so oppressive upon this subject? Why are the people kept in total ignorance of the character of a plan that is deemed so deserving of ridicule? Would not the readers of republican and democratic papers be better able to appreciate the point to their ridicule if they underst...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

7 1895, Tlio Advocate. "of food. How many were furnished a Christmas dinner by other charita ble people and societies, and how many were overlooked entirely no one can know. What a commentary npon onr so-called Christian civiliza tion that such things are possible. Such conditions would not be toler ated for a moment by any barbarous tribe that ever existed upon the earth. HOW ARE THE MIGHTY FALLEN! The platform adopted by the dem ocratic national convention that as sembled at Baltimore, Md., May 5, 1840, contained the following plank: Resolved, That congress has do power to charter a United States bank; that we be lieve suoh an institution one of deadly hos tility to the beat interests of theoountry, dangerous to cur republican institutions and the liberties of the people, and calou lated to plaoe the business of theoountry within the oontrol of a oonoentrated money power and above the laws and the will of the people. That which the democrrcy of 1840 declared that congress had no p...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

a Tlie Advo o ate. Jiic. 9, THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE. (Delivered January 9, 1895.) To the Senate and the House of Representatives: One of the ablest of my predecessors was 80 Btruck with the anomaly of requiring the gov ernor but recently elected, instead of the re tiring governor, to COmmun'.cate to the legis lature Information which presupposes not only time to examine the numerous reports of state officers and departments, but acual ex perience and observation impossible to any out the actual executive, that he proposed the enactment of a law requiring the retiring gov ernor to prepare and submit the biennial mes sage of the executive to the legislature. Unci his election is assured, a newly chosen gover nor cannot reasonably bo expected to give to state affairs more attention than Is ordinarily given by a patriotic private citizen: and, be B.des, he has not been compelled to meet ques tions nor to deal with dltlicultles which con front the actual executive and with which the latte...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

Tlie Advooate. 1C3J. M 'Jt 1838 we nave sent oat of the state (or Insurance mure than il30uO,iXK) mora than has coma back for lossess. While we paid to foreign com- Sanies J Ujl,70t is) la 1893. the total income of nine mutual fire in-urance companies wad J94,U9l 91 ; and the premium paid the Kansas company for life insurauce aggregated $139, 565.1:1; total paid to home companies, $233, 60003. In view of these facts, I cannot agree with the commissioner recommendation that coroners should investigate lire losses. It seems to me we should not assist fo elga companies to still further increase the honest policy holder's difficulty in securing an honest adjus.raeut of the loss against which be has paid to be Insured, and thus increase stilt more .the surplus of premiums over losses of which the state is coastanily drained. We should rather exclude forcing companies entirely, learn to take care of our own insur ance, and thus stop this annual drain. Were such a duty imposed upon the cor...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

10 T3ae Advocate. JAN. 9, WOMAN AND HOME. POINTS GIVEN TO WOMEN BY AN EX PERT IN PISTOL PRACTICE. A Hint About Fhotofcraphs She Can Han dle a Locomotive Declines Betas a Angel The Art of Cooklnjr The Bicycle For Women Shield Tor Pictures. Ability to handlo a revolver fearlessly yet safely Is possessed by very few men. Women aro almost entirely Ignorant, and for their benefit tho Now York Presa re cently obtained from a notod pistol shot eomo hints which will enable a woman to flofond herself understanding should co llision arise. According to this authority, Ibo body must be balanced equally on each loot, even If your burglar escapes mean- WOT while, slightly facing the target, and tho orm held perfoctly straight out. The arm should novcr be bent. The hand grasps tho rovolvor high on tho butt, with tho thumb well around to the Inside and straight and tho trigger finger entirely free. This throws tho work of holding th rovolvor wholly on tho outer flngors. Tho objoct of this position...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

The Advocate. ll W01H1 IN BUSINESS. A BOOK THAfctAIMS TO SUPPLY A COMPLT ARMOR. Principles Laid Down J For Those Who Wish to Join the Anns of Bread win ners Leave Sentiment 3iat and Go In Understanding That Fitness, Is the Thing. u All tho latest improvements and newest adjustments are recognized in tie recent production known as theMnew wjman," and now a whole volume of advica points out her place, way beyond the prescribed sphere, directs her to it and bids her take it. The book is called "Women In the Business World" and is written by "One1; of Them." It attempts to point out the stumbling blocks along the paths of wage earning womon and to show the way to avoid or overcome them. It aims to fire the dear home girl with the idea that her life is useless unless she engages in some money making occupation and partially redeems itself by suggesting new fields of employment and mentioning such as are not overcrowded. By way of a start we have this: "I have a saving message for all wom...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

12 J LB. 9, Tlie -&.d.-vooe,t. THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE. Crmtinued from pays 8. Hw specifically allows. Of course, what a eheriff d es by his deputy la done by him : and these deputies were undoubtedly paid tor their unlawful work. It was alleged that cow-bots from the Indian territory were sworn in as deputies, Surely, a deputy sheriff should be a eitlzn of the county in which he acts. Some legislation to either prevent or regulate the creation of private armies of deputies is sorely needed. BANKS AND BANKING. The bant commissioner's recommendations are of Buch importance and are so thoroughly discussed In his report that it would be un fair to attempt to treat them in the limited ,hinh nnnM V.o Hoimtrl tn thnm hare. Doubtless there will be among the members of your committees on onus iuu wuhuk iuj thorougniy conversant wim me uusmosi ui banking; and such gentlemen will not need to be advised of the practical importance of the commissioners recommendations. FISH CULTURE. As the p...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

company ceased to exist as a corporation and up to tbe time when all of Us affairs were settled by its general manager, the "Square" vm never considered as a part of the assets of tbe corporation, out always treated as public gruuuu iu vu uceu lur aeuuiiiirj purpo-es, and from April 17ih. 1801, to November 27th 1882.lt was never assessed or taxed. Htld, xnaitne mere fact mat "tne square" was va cant ana unoccupied tor more man twenty five years, awaiting the time when the neces si ties of the public demanded It for seminary or school purposes, will not prevent "the board of education, of tbe city of Paola," from taking possession thereof and using it for scnooi purposes on account ol any supposed oar oi me statute oi limitations. All the justices concurring. , A true copy. Attest: C. J. BROWN, seal Clerk Supreme Court 7339. Long Brothers vs. R, A. Hopper. Error from Finney County. AFFIRMED. Syllabus. Bt the Court. Hobton, C.J L Where the trial court has found upon oral testimony aga...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

11 Tlie Advocate. Jan. i), Desultory Etmarki. ij5ixoa adtocatk: We find mtnj jscp! tlieorizizisc and Gtudyinsr, regard lira cf party, upon our crippled social eTsisa, aaxioua to learn tho causes of our dspressfd and consequently op pieced condition. Moa who voted tba republican ticket are becoming uneasy, for the storm is over, and their mlnda era at leisure to study again the things that lookad suspicious to them before concerning the financial record of their rrty. 7e have just passed through a cam piijn that appears to some of our over nzxious and new converts, and, aa I see it thcea who are aspirant?, to be a de tail, une last class I mentioned are these I wish to address, for in reading your worthy paper, I find writers whose viawa are in no ways parallel with the true and tried Populist of our party, Setting in disparaging articles that should have no place in a sound reform paper, reverting back to fogy arguments used against the prima movers of this party I can say for mysel...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

Tlie Advocate. is 'ntTit "ST ournolf. fTauS3l "EVERYBODY'S Paiht Book." Tells you how to Paint - THE VEItY BEST THING WE HAVU TO OITEE. HOUSE, Inside and Oat, Aftw hivlns' made some decided lmproTemests at $20.,laclndinar in our Standard Family Sewto j lfachlse, we are still alio to s$H 13 a year's subscription U til Afivccats. DARN or WACOM, or FAR 7.1 IMPLEMENTS. r AlvfilLY T IT;'' II. . I , ' '. 'I "! I" 1 fill lll.'.XS. T.lltill tat Kalarmlnln aad Paver-llaulajr. Ambod. cu Hn how to dolt. AIM, hair to PalUs Plana or Orran, or araiah and Kraarata Faral- lure, in abort, this book, will tall auMwIlalUutntlon. It all) uvi any family ten tines la at mry rear, 1 ma II t no tlmo of year whin twybody aortal to think aboai " riling- Up," and iLla book will kola yoa. do It. A copy bound la extra cloth, with ink abU-otama, will a . For $1.50 we send the Paint book and the Advocatx one year; t2.25gets the book and two Advocates one year; $3 gets the book ouu auioo auvuwid one year. SOLID 'l...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The advocate. — 9 January 1895

TIio .Advocate. Clover, Blue Crass, Tim othy, Millet, Cane & On ion seta. DaleTleQjPlan et, Jr. & Carden Tools. 1393 Catalogue Free. THULIBULL SEED GO. 1423 St, LaU Ave., KANSAS CITY, C.51SS0UB1. WANTED f3 3 vU. p& n rir VI rl . . 1400-2 uniott Avenue, ZZ3 KANSAS CITY, MO. 10 SUPREME COURT SYLLABI. Continued from page 13, of equity will uphold such an agreement of an beir-apiarent where It Is fairly made and for an adequate consideration. If no unjust advantage is taken of the necessities or India cretion of the heir, and if the agreement is not unconscionable, and is not obtained bv fraud or oppression, it may be enforced In equity after the death of the ancestor. 2. The contract made by the heir-apparent In the present case examined, and held to be valid and effectual. 83. Such a contract is not enforcable until the death of the ancestor, and no cause of ac tion accrues thereon until that time. All the Justices concurring. A true copy. Attest: C. J. BROWN, seal Clerk S...

Publication Title: Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kansas, United States
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