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Carpenter (1850 census) 1850 residence: Tippecanoe, IN Wife: Mary (b. 1832) Enlistment Nov 16, 1863 (3 yrs) Mustered in: 15 Dec 1863 (age 43) at Michigan City Residence: Brook, Indiana [Pilot Grove, Indiana] Pvt, Co A, 128th Indiana $160 bounty Mustered out 31 May 1865 as Corpl As Corpl was paid $18 mo.
Born abt 1824 in PA
Carpenter (1850 census) 1850 residence: Tippecanoe, IN Wife: Mary (b. 1832) Enlistment Nov 16, 1863 (3 yrs) Mustered in: 15 Dec 1863 (age 43) at Michigan City Residence: Brook, Indiana [Pilot Grove, Indiana] Pvt, Co A, 128th Indiana $160 bounty Mustered out 31 May 1865 as Corpl As Corpl was paid $18 mo. His pension record: Widow: Mary 128th IN, Co A 22 March 1888, invalid 15 May 1905, widow He is buried in Kentland, Indiana (Newton County, Jefferson Township) in Fairlawn Cemetery. Died April 1905 Brook is a town located in Iroquois Township, Newton County, Indiana. Borders Illinois. Is muster out record shows he was [aid a total bounty of $160.
Census Records: 1860 | 1870 | 1880
1860 census Newton County | Jackson Township | Pilot Grove P.O. Age 37, farmer Wife Mary E. is 27 Held real estate valued at $3,000, Pers Value $825 Born in PA Children: Susan A. (B 1851), Sarah E. (B 1855), William T. (B 1858), Alice A. (B 1859) No other Frankenberger’s are listed in the 1860 Newton County census.
1870 Census Charles, 47 Cabinet maker Real Estate now valued at $5,000, Pers Value $2,000 Sarah (14), Alice (10), Dora (8, b 1862), Eva (3), Charles (7 mos) No mention of William T. or Susan A.
1880 Census Charles (55), undertaker His mother was born in Maryland; he in PA. Dora is 17 Eva is 13 Charles is 11
Newton Co., IN Biography Newton County, Jefferson Township. From A History of Warren, Benton, Jasper & Newton Counties, 1883.
CHARLES FRANKENBERGER, furniture dealer and undertaker, Kentland, was born in York County, Pennsylvania, February 23, 1828, and is a son of Thomas and Sarah (Phillips) Frankenberger, the former a native of Pennsylvania, the latter of Maryland. They had seven children, three of whom are living. Both were members of the M.E. Church, and moved to Indiana in 1836. He died in 1839. The father was a mechanic in early life, and later a farmer. His wife died in La Fayette about 1856. She was in Baltimore when General Ross landed below the fort, intending to burn the city. He had been to Washington not long before, and was closely pursued and somewhat demoralized. His observation was, "I will sup in Baltimore or in hell this eve." He did not sup in Baltimore, for he was killed; but where he supped we leave the reader to judge. Charles Frankenberger had the educational advantages of that day. Farming and carpentering were his occupations until he enlisted in the fall of 1863, in Company A, One Hundred and Twenty-‐eighth Regiment, Indiana Volunteer Infantry, under Col. Dick De Hart. The regiment's first move was to Charleston, Tennessee, thence to Dalton; the first battle, "Buzzard's Roost." Subsequently, they took part in the Atlanta campaign, and afterward went to Nashville, thence to Pulaski, thence to Franklin, and thence to Nashville. Mr. Frankenberger left the regiment on account of sickness, and was sent to the field hospital, thence to Nashville, and thence to Jefferson Barracks, Missouri, whence he was discharged after the surrender of Lee. He then returned to his farm of 200 acres in Newton County, which he had improved before enlisting. He came to this county in 1851, and in 1866, he was elected Sheriff of the county by an overwhelming majority. He held this office two years, since which he has been successfully engaged in his present business. Mr. Frankenberger was married January 3, 1850, to Miss Mary E. Parks, of Montgomery County, Indiana. They have seven children-‐-‐Susan A., Sarah E., Alice A., Willie (died in 1857, aged three years), Dora, Eva and Charles. Both parents are members of the M.E. Church, in which Mr. Frankenberger has held an official relation for many years. He is a member of Lodge No. 396, I.O.O.F., also of McHolland Post, G.A.R. His store is the only one of the kind in Kentland, and he has a successful business. In politics, he is Republican.
Submitted By Gerald Born Email - Wizzofozl0@aol.com
The McMullan-Stitz Funeral Home in Kentland traces its history to January 1868 when Charles Frankenberger began his furniture store and undertaking business. His advertisements in the Kentland Gazette in 1880 stated his rooms were located on the west side.
Biography of John W. Frankeberger
North Central Ohio Biographies John W. Frankeberger. A busy and constructive career has been that of John W. Frankeberger, who for almost half a century has been prominently identified with the business life of Mansfield. He is vice president and general manager of the Mansfield Lumber Company, and treasurer of the Lumberman's Mutual Insurance Company. Mr. Frankeberger was born at Galion, Ohio, Nov. 22, 1859, the son of William J. and Jane (Whitworth) Frankeberger. William J. Frankeberger was born in York County, Pa., and came to Ohio with his parents when he was a young boy. They settled on a farm south of Mansfield. He was a cabinet maker by trade and later lived at Galion. His wife was born in Lincoinshire, England, in 1836, and died in 1872. Both are buried at Galion. Mr. Frankeberger was a Republican and a member of the Methodist Church. To Mr. and Mrs. Frankeberger were born four children: Clara, the widow of B. Sawyer, lives in California; John W., the subject of this sketch; Edgar, deceased; and Ada, married William Smith, lives at Medford, Ore. William J. Frankeberger was the son of William J. Frankeberger, a native of York County, Pa., and one of the early settlers of Richland County. He is buried at Little Washington, Ohio. Jane (Whitworth) Frankeberger was the daughter of Henry and Jane Whitworth, who came to the United States from England in 1854 and settled in Ashland County, Ohio. Later they removed to Galion. The Frankebergers are of Holland Dutch descent and are said to have come to this country as early as 1735. John W. Frankeberger obtained his education in the public schools of Galion and early in life was a carpenter by trade. He came to Mansfield in 1885 and the following year became identified with the Nail & Ford Lumber Company. The business later became known as the Mansfield Lumber Company, and Mr. Frankeberger became its manager in 1900. He has served as vice president and general manager since 1906. For many years he has been identified with the interests of the Lumberman's Mutual Insurance Company and has served in the capacity of treasurer since 1917. He is a director of the Farmers Savings Bank, Mansfield; director of the Lucas State Bank, Lucas, Ohio; director of the First Sayings & Loan Company, Mansfield; and a director of the Indiana Lumberman's Mutual Insurance Company, Indianapolis, Ind. On June 1, 1884, Mr. Frankeberger married Miss Jeanette Britcher, the daughter of Jacob Britcher, a native of Berks County, Pa., now deceased. To Mr. and Mrs. Frankeberger were born four children: 1. Fred, associated in business with his father, married Miss Anna Hoover, and they have two daughters, Josephine and Mildred. 2. C. E., a World War veteran, underwriter for the Lumberman's Mutual Insurance Company, Mansfield, married Miss Pearl South, and they have a son, John. 3. Nellie M., lives at home. 4. Inez, married Lincoln Fisher, lives at Valley Station, Ky. Mr. Frankeberger is a Republican and served as a member of the Board of Education from 1892 until 1898. He is a charter member of the City Club, past director of the Rotary Club and Chamber of Commerce, and belongs to the Westbrook Country Club. He belongs to Mansfield 5
Lodge, No. 35, F. & A. M.; Mansfield Chapter, R. A. M., No. 28; Mansfield Council, R. & S. M. M., No. 94; Mansfield Commandery, K. T., No. 21; and Independent Order of Odd Fellows, past grand and past patriarch. From: History of North Central Ohio Embracing Richland, Ashland, Wayne, Medina, Lorin, Huron and Knox Counties BY: William A. Duff Historical Publishing Company Topeka-Indianapolis 1931
Father Thomas Frankenberger 1794-1837 Mother Sarah Phillips Wife Mary Parke, 1834-1910 Children
Alice A Dora Eva Sarah E Susan A Willie
His wife: Mary Parke Lott (Re-married after Frank died in 1905)
Mary Parke (1834 – 1910)
Newton County, Indiana The original Newton County was formed by statute on February 7, 1835, and was a roughly square area some 30 miles on a side, encompassing what is now the northern half of the county, the northern half of Jasper County, and a large section to the north. The northern border was cut back to the Kankakee River on February 1, 1836, with all land north of the Kankakee River going to Lake and Porter counties. The county was abolished and combined with Jasper County in 1839. On December 8, 1859, the county was re-created and the borders were redrawn to essentially their current state. Newton County is named after Sgt. John Newton, who served under Gen. Francis Marion, the "Swamp Fox", in the American Revolutionary War. It is adjacent to Jasper County, which was named after Sgt. William Jasper, whose story is similar. At least four other states, Georgia, Mississippi, Missouri and Texas, have adjacent Jasper and Newton Counties, as though these two were remembered as a pair. Newton County was the last county to be organized in Indiana.
Sources: Counties of Warren, Benton, Jasper and Newton Indiana F A Battey & Co 1883 Lake Village Memorial Township Library Phone: (219) 992-‐3490 Fax: (219) 992-‐ 9198 E-‐Mail: email@example.com Geneaology Trails http://genealogytrails.com/ind/newton/
The 128th Indiana at Franklin (30 Nov 1864)
Capt. James G. Staley was from Monticello, IN when he enlisted 1/22/64 as a 1st Lt., into Co F. He was killed at Franklin on November 30th, 1864. The following is an account of his death. The 128th IN was positioned on the far left Union flank, in Stiles’ Brigade. They faced the onslaught of Scott’s and Featherston’s Confederate Brigades.
“… the 128th Indiana occupied breastworks near the extreme left of our line; that the enemy charged right up to and planted their colors on our works, and that their dead and dying which filled the ditches, sufficiently proved how bloody and disastrous was their repulse. “When the assault was made, Captain Staley was standing up watching the enemy and directing the fire and the use of the
bayonets of his men. Just then Captain Bissell, of the same regiment, was shot through the head and fell against Lieutenant Bliss, who, with the assistance of Captain Staley, laid him upon the ground and placed a blanket under his head. This had scarcely been done when some one called out ‘They are coming again,’ and all prepared to receive the enemy. As Captain Staley turned to the works, a minie ball struck him in the forehead, and he, too, fell into the arms of Lieutenant Bliss and died almost instantly. There was no time then to listen to parting words. A desperate hand-to-hand conflict was straining every nerve for the possession of the works. The deadly musket shot, the clash of arms as bayonet came to bayonet and sword to sword, the hurried breathing of the men through their shut teeth, their words of encouragement and mutterings of vengeance, with the thunders of the two pieces of artillery that flanked the company, combined to bring into heroic exercise every muscle of the body and every power of the mind. “Darkness came on and still the fighting continued. Every man was needed to repulse the desperate assaults of the enemy. The body of Captain Staley was carried to the rear by the stretcher corps and buried in the same grave with that of Captain Bissell, near the large brick dwelling house on the hill south of Franklin. This statement was made by Lieutenant Bliss. The grave where the heroes slept was left unmarked, but to have done otherwise was impossible. Though we had repulsed the rebel army, it was determined to withdraw under cover of darkness, and at midnight we retreated across Harpeth river and abandoned the battlefield and Franklin to the enemy.” Captain Staley’s remains were recovered and brought home, through the efforts of the Christian Commission arriving at Monticello on February 7, 1865, and on the 12th were reinterred with appropriate ceremonies. A Standard History of White County Indiana by W. H. Hamelle 1915 10
Richard Patten DeHart was 29 years old when he enlisted as 1st Liuetenant from Logansport, Indiana in late 1861. He eventually rose to Brig-General in March 1865. He was Colonel of the 128th Indiana at Franklin. He also served in the 46th and 99th Indiana Infantry, respectively. DeHart was born in Warren County, Ohio and died in Lafayette, Indiana in 1918.
Jasper Packard was 29 years old when he enlisted from Laporte, Indiana on October 24, 1861 as a Private. He eventually rose to BrigGeneral by March 1865. He first served in the 48th Indiana and transferred to the 128th in March 1864 as Lt. Colonel. Packard was born in Austintown, Mahoning Co., Ohio. He died in 1899 in Lafayette, Indiana. He is buried in the Indiana State Soldiers’ Home Cemetery in Lafayette.
Charles Conrad Becker was from St. Johns, Indiana, when he enlisted at age 17 in 1864, enlisting on March 7th as a Private. He mustered in the same day into Company H, 128th Indiana Infantry. Becker survived the war and mustered out April 10, 1866 at Raleigh, NC. Mr. Becker was a grocer from Crown Pointe, Indiana. He retired at age 80 and moved to Montague, Michigan. He was also an avid hunter and fisherman. Becker was a member of the 128th Indiana Volunteer Infantry. The 128th served alongside two other Indiana regiments on the far left Union flank at Franklin (Nov 30th, 1864): the 63rd and 120thIndiana. Those three regiments were part of Israel B. Stiles’s brigade. Stiles’s brigade assumed the furthest position on the far left Union flank that day, buttressing up against the Nashville-Decatur Railroad. Immediately after the Civil War ended the U.S. government assigned several Union regiments to attend to the ghastly task of re-burying Union soldiers who had died and were hastily buried in mass trenches in Confederate prisons. One of those prisons was at Salisbury, N.C. Charles Conrad Becker, a native of Crown Point, Indiana, was assigned with his 128th comrades to re-bury thousands of Union soldiers in Salisbury.
Co A, 128th Indiana Infantry
1825 Charles in born in York County, PA (23 Feb 1825). Parents: Thomas (1794 – 1837/9) and Sarah (Phillips) Frankenberger Thomas from PA; Sarah from MD. Father was a mechanic then became a farmer. Seven children Members of M.E. Church
Charles grows up and learns to farm and the field of carpentry. 1834 Mary E. Parks (1834 – 1910) is born, whom Charles will marry in 1850. 1835 Newton County is established. 30 miles square, Northern half of Jasper County. County abolished in 1839 and re-created in 1859. 1836 Parents moved to Indiana 1839 Father, Thomas died.
1850 Married Mary E. Parks (1834 – 1910), of Montgomery County, IN. Her marker at Fairlawn apparently says 1832-1916. They have seven children: Susan A., Sarah E., Alice A., Willie, Dora, Eva, and Charles. They remain in the M.E. Church. 1850 Census - farmer
1851 Charles “came to this county” – Newton County. Child, Susan is born.
1855 Child Susan E. is born.
1856 Mother, Sarah dies in LaFayette.
1858 Child Willie is born, dies at age 3. 1859 Child Alice is born.
1860 Census states: • 1862 Child Dora is born. Real Estate value held $3,000; Pers Value $825
In 1863 his farm was 200 acres in Newton County. November Charles enlists in the 128th Indiana Infantry 16 Nov 1863 for a 3 year enlistment, as a Pvt. Company A (roster). Signs for a $160 bounty. Was paid $140 of his $160.00 bounty at enlistment. Balance at muster out. December 15 Dec musters in to Company A, 128th IN at Michigan City, IN. Residence: Brook (Pilot Grove), Indiana
March 18 Mar Unit musters in officially. 128th leaves for Nashville, assigned to First Brigade, Hovey’s Division. 23 Mar On the 23rd the regiment left Michigan City by rail and proceeded, by way of Indianapolis, to Nashville,
where the division commanded by General Hovey was organized, and the regiment assigned to the 1st brigade.
April 6 Apr Unit leaves for Charleston, TN; arrives on 21st. Assigned to Schofield’s 23rd Corps. On the 6th of April the regiment started on a march for the front, and, moving by the way of Stevenson, Bridgeport and Chattanooga-through a section of country famed for the beauty of its mountain scenery, where the hills kiss the clouds, and the silver streams laugh in the sunshine-reached Charleston, East Tennessee, on the 21st. General Hovey's division was then designated as the First Division, and assigned to the Twenty-Third Army Corps, under command of General Schofield. May 1 May 4 May Unit starts off for Atlanta. Engaged at Kingston, GA On the 4th of May the regiment marched with its corps from Charleston, and entered immediately on the campaign against Atlanta. Sherman's moving columns were concentrating in the vicinity of Chattanooga, preparatory to moving with determined vigor upon the forces of the rebel General Johnson, who, apparently secure behind the inaccessible ridges of Rocky Face, challenged our advance through the dangerous defile of Buzzard's Roost Gap, leading to Dalton. But Sherman decided to take another route, and not expose his men to certain destruction from the fire of plunging shot, or the deep waters of the creek by which the enemy flooded the Pass. The Pass was unapproachable, and the "Great Flanker" turned to the left-and left the enemy in position.
9 May On the 9th of May General Schofield moved with his corps close to Dalton, while General Thomas demonstrated with vigor against Rocky Face Ridge. Meanwhile, McPherson reached Snake Creek Gap, surprised a force of the enemy, and held the Gap. 12 May On the 12th the whole army, save one corps, moved through the Gap on Resacca. The battle of Resacca resulted. Thus, constantly moving, threatening, flanking and fighting, the approaches to Atlanta were won - the One Hundred and Twenty-Eighth taking part in the principal movements, culminating in such battles as Resacca, Dallas, New Hope Church, Lost Mountain, Kenesaw Mountain, Atlanta, and Jonesboro. 16 May June 2 Jun 6 Jun On the 6th of June, Colonel De Hart having been disabled by wounds, Lieutenant Colonel Packard assumed command of the regiment. 9 Jun On the 9th of June General Hovey retired from the command of the First Division; and the First Brigade was assigned to the Third Division (Cox's) of the same corps. August 9 Aug On the 9th of August the First Brigade was reorganized, and the One Hundred and Twenty-Eighth Engaged at Lost Mountain Engaged at Resaca
assigned to the Third Brigade of the same division, the brigade being under command of Colonel I.N. Stiles, of the Sixty-Third Indiana. September After the fall of Atlanta the regiment marched from Jonesboro to Decatur, Georgia, where it went into camp with the rest of the corps.
October 4 Oct Leaves Decatur to track Hood into TN On the 1st of October the General Hood crossed the Chattahoochee River with his army, and marched north, by the way of Dallas. Sherman's army, with the exception of the Twentieth Corps, moved in pursuit. The regiment left Decatur with its corps, on the 4th, and, crossing the Chattahoochee, moved toward Dallas, threatening the flank and rear of the enemy's forces then assaulting Alatoona. 10 Oct 12 Oct The rebels being defeated at Altoona, moved rapidly to the northwest, striking the railway at Resacca, on the 12th, and capturing Tilton and Dalton. The army of Sherman meanwhile made a march to Rome, where the Twenty-Third Corps crossed the Oostaunaula and drove a brigade of the enemy through the narrow entrance of the valley of the Chattanooga, capturing two guns. Then learning that the enemy had moved for Resacca, the pursuit was continued through Resacca, Snake Creek Gap, Villanow, Dirt Town and Gover's Gap, to Gaylesville, Alabama, which place was reached on the 20th. The regiment marched, in this pursuit, over three hundred miles. Engaged at Atlanta
30 Oct On the 30th of October, the Twenty-Third Corps was detached from Sherman's army, and ordered to proceed to Chattanooga and report to General Thomas. The regiment marched with its corps to Chattanooga, and was moved from thence by rail to Pulaski and Nashville. So soon as it was ascertained that Hood was moving to invade Tennessee, the regiment moved with its corps to Columbia, November 27 Nov 29 Nov Engaged at Columbia Columbia cont. [At] Columbia, one-half of the regiment being alternately on the skirmish line. The enemy's line pressed our line strongly, but did not assault. Meantime General Schofield made preparations to fall back to Franklin. During the night of the 29th, the regiment marched twenty-six miles, and reached Franklin at daybreak of the 30th.
Battle of Franklin Meantime General Schofield made preparations to fall back to Franklin. During the night of the 29th, the regiment marched twenty-six miles, and reached Franklin at daybreak of the 30th. The enemy followed closely, and repeatedly assaulted our line at Franklin as soon as we had formed, but General Schofield had chosen an excellent position and repulsed the rebel onslaught with decisive results. The regiment lost several officers and men in this battle, which was fought with great fury and obstinacy, the enemy continued his assaults until late on the night of the 30th. The battle of Franklin was the first severe check of Hood's invasion of Tennessee.
December 1 Dec The regiment fell back the night after the battle to Brentwood Hills, and the next morning marched to Nashville and took position in its defenses. For two weeks the army of General Thomas faced the rebel force of General Hood, who occupied the southern approaches to Nashville.
7 Dec 15-16th
Nashville skirmishing Battle of Nashville On the 15th of December, General Thomas' army moved upon the enemy in his chosen position, and, after two days' fighting, utterly defeated the boastful foe, and drove his demoralized command beyond the waters of the Tennessee. This battle closed the existence of Hood's army. From that time it ceased to exist as an organized body.
Chases Hood on the retreat The regiment was actively engaged in the closing up of Hood, and joined in the pursuit as far as Columbia, Tennessee, arriving at that place on the 26th. Here the command rested for a short time preparatory to another campaign, which was to strangle the last army of the rebellion.
January 5 Jan On the 5th of January, 1865, the regiment left for Columbia and march by the way of Mount Pleasant and Waynesboro, to Clifton, on the Tennessee River, where it embarked on transports and sailed to
Cincinnati, Ohio. From thence the regiment moved by rail to Washington City, and thence to Alexandria, Virginia. February 29 Feb On the 29th of February, the regiment embarked on the steamer Atlantic, and sailed to Fort Fisher, North Carolina, and from thence, without landing, sailed to Morehead City, North Carolina, where the regiment disembarked and was conveyed by rail to Newbern.
March Early in March the regiment set out with its division, and marched along the Atlantic and North Carolina railroad in the direction of Kingston, repairing the railroad as the column moved. 8-10 Mar Engaged at Wise Forks, NC On the 8th of March, the enemy was encountered in force at Wise's Fork, four miles below Kingston. The enemy had met with success in capturing two regiments of Eastern troops by surprise, and was pushing on, confident of easy victory, when he was met and checked by Rugers' division just arriving on the field. For two days heavy skirmishing resulted, and on the 10th, the enemy made a heavy assault, but was repulsed and fled in great disorder from the field. The regiment took an active part in this flight, losing severely in killed and wounded. The whole command then moved to Kingston, which was occupied without resistance from the enemy. 20 Mar On the 20th the regiment left Kingston, and after a march of thirty miles, reach Goldsboro, on the evening of the next day. 21 Mar Reached Goldsboro, NC
Lenior Institute, railroad guard until 9 Apr On the 25th it left Goldsboro, and marched to Le Noir Institute, where the regiment was employed in protecting the railroad until the 9th of April.
April 9 Apr Returns to Goldsboro The regiment then returned to Goldsboro, and was assigned to duty in that city. The regiment was yet stationed at Raleigh, North Carolina, was commanded by Colonel De Hart until the 6th of June, 1864, when being wounded, Lieutenant Colonel Jasper Packard assumed command and has led the regiment ever since. 29 Apr On the 29th of April, 1865, Colonel DeHart being mustered out by order of War Department, Lieutenant Colonel Jasper Packard was promoted to the Colonelcy. Subsequently Colonel Packard was promoted to the rank of Brevet Brigadier General of Volunteers, by the President, to date March 13, 1865. May 31 May Mustered out of 128th as a Corpl. Pay is $18 mo.
After the war he became Sheriff of the county and served for two years.
1867 Child Eva is born. 1868 Charles begins his undertaking business, and apparently a funeral home (known in 1883 as the McMullan-Stitz Funeral Home) in Kentland. 22
1869 Son Charles is born.
1870 Census • • • • Charles is listed as 47 years old. Profession as a cabinet maker. Real estate now valued at $5,000; pers val at $2,000 Apparently Willie has died (prob 1861), and Susan A. too (she’d be 15 yrs old).
1880 Census • • • • Charles’ age is reported to be 55. Undertaker Mother listed as born in MD; father in PA. Dora (17), Eva (13) and Charles (11) still living at home.
1883 Furniture dealer and undertaker Charles is a member of Lodge No. 396, I.O.O.F. Member of McHolland Post G.A.R. Owns a furniture store, apparently in Kentland. He is a Republican. Source: (Newton County history book)
1888 His 22 March 1888 pension record lists him as an invalid. 1890 Reunion of the One Hundred and Twenty-Eighth Indiana Volunteers held at Logansport, Indiana, August 6 and 7, 1890 http://bit.ly/HRCFUQ 1905 Charles dies in April. Buried in Kentland, Indiana at Fairlawn Cemetery. Fairlawn Cemetery is located on the south of the town of Kentland in section 28. From US 41 go south to 1700S, go west, on the right or north side of the road.
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