William Richard Cutter.

Genealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts; (Volume 3) online

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erson succeeded his father as president of the
Franklin County National Bank, having
filled this office since 1888, or for more
than twenty years, and has served as
director and first president of the Green-
field Electric Light and Power Company.
He has been a member of the state
democratic committee for many years, attends
the Unitarian church, and is prominent in the
public and social life of the town. He is a
trustee of the Greenfield Library Association,
and manager and a member of the building
committee of the Franklin County Hospital,
an institution in which he takes a great inter-
est. He is a member of Hampden Lodge,
Ancient Free and Accepted Masons, of Spring-
field ; of the Royal Arch Masons ; of Connec-
ticut Yally Commandery, Knights Templar ;
and a charter member and one of the first
vice-presidents of the Greenfield Club. He
married. May 7, 1879, Jeannie, daughter of
General Walter Smith, of Mobile, Alabama.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson have no children.

The Byam family is of ancient
BYAM Welsh 'origin. Like most Welsh

names that have been anglicized,
Byam is very unlike the original from which it
is derived. Evan is a personal and baptismal
name common in Wales. The prefix Ap in
Welsh is equivalent to Mac and De and Fitz,
and means "son of." John Ap Adam, for
instance, means John, son of Adam, and Will-
iam Ap Evan, William, son of Evan. Thus
Ap-Evan is of the same class of surnames as
Richardson, Johnson, Jackson, etc., in English.
Ap-Evan was spelled Ap-yevan for a time,
then Abyevan, Abyan and Abyam. In fact we
find in one single document, the will of Will-



iam Byam, of Bath, in 1570, the three spell-
ings : Abyan, Abyam and Byam. The sur-
name Abyam is found in the Subsidy Rolls for
1545, and the spelling Byam came into use
about this time. In fact the testator in the will
mentioned spelled his name Byam as early as
1535, as witness to the will of Isabella Chan-
cellor, of Bath.

The armorial bearings of the Byam family
are as follows: I. Argent three dragons' or
wiverns' heads erased vert, each holding in his
mouth a dexter hand, couped at the wrist,
dropping blood, originally derived fromTegau's
Euron, the daughter and heir of King Pelinor,
and wife of Caradoc Craich-Vras ; and, in an
after age, exclusively borne by their descend-
ant Rhys Goch, living in the eleventh century.
2. Sable, a chevron between three spear heads
argent, their points embrued, for Caradoc him-
self. 3. Gules a lion rampant or, for Elistam
Glodrydd, founder of one of the royal tribes
of Wales. 4. Gules, three towers triple turreted
argent for Gowel. Prince of Caerlon, and living
in the twelfth century. 5. Vert a chevron be-
. tween three wolves' heads for Joanett. daugh-
ter and heir of Grono ap Traharne ap Blaeth
ap Elvareh. Lord of Penrhos. 6. Argent a
cross gules for Burgh — De-Burgh, the same as
the Marquis of Clanricarde — the late Viscounts
and present Earls of Mayo, etc. The Byams,
of Selworthy, Somersetshire, bear : Vert two
branches of laurel between four pheons argent.
Crest : A wolf passant or collared and lined

From the relative size of the family in the
old country and the peculiar derivation of the
surname, it is fair to presume that all the
Byams are descended from Ievan ap Jenkin,
whose sons were called Ap Ievan, and descend-
ants of his sons John and Thomas took the
surname Byam. The ancestry of this Ievan is
traced to the first century, according to the
College of Arms, certified in 1841. and is
a remarkable pedigree, originating with the
princes of Wales: I. Llyr Llediaith. 2. Bran,
a hostage at Rome. 3. Caradoc or Carac-
tacus. 4. Eudaf. 5. Cynan. 0. Cadvan, King
of North Wales. 7. Stradwell. daughter and
heir, married Coel Godebog, to whom she
carried her inheritance, and who, acquiring
other possessions, was entitled King of Britain
(Harleian mss. 1974). 8. Gwal. their daugh-
ter, sister of Heln, who married Constantine
Chlorus, Emperor of Rome, (died 306), mar-
ried Edeyrn ap Padarn, whose father was sur-
named Peisrwydd. 9. Cunneda Wledig, King
of North Wales. 10. Eineon Yrch of the town

and district, from him called Caereineon, in
Merioneth; married Brauste. 11. Llyr, sur-
named Molynog, married Gwenllian. daughter
of Brychan ap Aulach. 12. Caradoc Vraich-
Vras, Earl of Hereford, Lord of Radnor, A. D.
520, founder of a dynasty of Princes who ruled
for some centuries over the territory between
the Wye and Severn, and over Brecknock, till
after the Norman invasion, in fact, till Bleddin
was slain in 1090. He married Tegau'r Eur-
vron, daughter of Pelinor, King of Gwent. 13.
Mainarch, Lord of Brecknock, paternally de-
scended from Caradoc, Earl of Hereford and
inheriting the lands and titles, married Ellen,
daughter of Eineon.. Lord of Cwmwd. 14.
Rhys Goch, Lord of Ystradwy. married Joan,
daughter of Cadwgan ap Athelstan Glodrydd.
15. Cynwillin ap Rhys Goch married Jonnett,
daughter of Howell, Prince of Caerleon. 16.
Cynfrin ap Cynwillin married Gqladys, daugh-
ter of Sitsyllt ap Dyffenwell, Lord of Upper
Gwent. 17. Arthur ap Cynfim married Ellen,
daughter of Meuric ap Cradoc. 18. Howell
ap Arthur married Joan, daughter of Grono,
Lord of Kybor. 19. Griffith ap Howell mar-
ried Jonnett, daughter and sole heir of Grono
Vychan, of Penrhos. 20. David ap Griffith
married Maud, daughter of Llewellyn ap Ken-
frig. 21. Howell Gam ap David married Joan,
daughter of Adam ap Rhys ap Eineon. 22.
Howell Vychan, ap Howell Gam. 23. Meuric
ap Howell Vychan married Gwellian, daugh-
ter of Gwilliam ap Jenkin of Gwernddu, and
ancestor of the Herberts, Earls of Pembroke.
24. Ievan ap Meurie, of Penrose, married Joan,
daughter of Llewelyn ap Vychan ap Llewelyn
ap Madoc ap Hoel. 25. Jenkin ap Ievan, by
Heralds called, but in anticipation of that sur-
name Jenkyn Byam, of Maerdy, county Mon-
mouth, living June 20, 1456, married daughter
of Llewelyn ap Qwillim ap Rhys Lloyd ap
Adam, of Brecknockshire. 26. Ievan ap Jen-
kyn. in book entitled "Descendants of Caradoc
Vraich-Cras, penes Heralds College." Chil-
dren : 1. Thomas ap Ievan, mentioned in Bath
Subsidy Rolls, 1523; married Joan, daughter
of Llewelyn ap Gwillim. 2. John ap Ievan, of
Bath, county Somerset, mentioned in Subsidy
Roll. 1523. died about 1541 ; his son. William
ap Ievan, spelled the name Byam as early as
1535. From the elder brother descends the
present family of county Pembroke.

This pedigree is copied from a Chronological
Memoir of the Reverends Henry, John and
Edward Byam. sons of Lawrence Byam. rector
of Luckham, in Somersetshire, during the reigns
of Elizabeth and James I., 1574 to 1614, by



Edward S. Byam, an eminent genealogist and
Welsh scholar. ( Tenby. R. Mason, printer. High
street, 1862). Motto: "Claris dextera factis."
The American family of Byam is undoubt-
edly descended from this Welsh family, though
the immediate ancestry is unknown. All the
American Byams are descended from George,
mentioned below.

( I ) George Byam. immigrant ancestor, was
born in England, and came to New England
before 1640. He settled first in Salem, Massa-
chusetts, and was admitted to the church there
September 27, 1640. He removed to Wenham,
and with his wife Susanna sold land in 1657.
He settled in Chelmsford in 1653, and his
homestead there is still in the possession of
descendants. He was admitted a freeman
May 18, 1642. His will was dated March 10,
1680. and proved June 15. 1680, bequeathing
to wife Susanna and son Abram, and to his
kinswoman. Deborah Jaques. Children: I.
Abigail, born January 7, 1643: probably died
young. 2. Abraham, baptized April 14, 1644;
mentioned below. 3. An adopted daughter,
Mary, child of Mary Harsey (deceased), born
September 15, 1680.

(II) Abraham, son of George Byam, was
baptized at Salem, April 14, 1644. He mar-
ried (first) Experience Alford, of Scituate ;
(second) Mary Ony. He died in 1732. Chil-
dren: 1. Jacob, removed to Randolph, Ver-
mont. 2. Abraham, lived on the homestead.
3. Isaac, mentioned below.

(IIT) Isaac, son of Abraham Byam. was
born on the homestead at Chelmsford, and set-
tled on the farm later owned by John Byam,
a short distance from the homestead of his
father. Children : Samuel, died young ; John,
mentioned below.

( IV ) John, son of Isaac Byam, was born
in 1730. in Chelmsford, and lived there. He
was a drummer in the revolution, in Captain
John Minot's company, Colonel Dike's regi-
ment. December 13, 1776, to March 1, 1777;
also in Captain John Moore's company, Col-
onel Jonathan Reed's regiment of guards, April
to July, 1778, guarding British prisoners at
Cambridge ; married Sarah Blanchard. Chil-
dren : 1. John. 2. Zebediah. 3. James. 4.
Solomon, mentioned below. 5. William, mar-
ried Rebecca Foster. 6. Willard. 7. Simeon,
married Thankful Reed, and inherited the
farm. 8. Susannah. 9. Mary. 10. Hannah.
11. Sally. 12. Deliverance. 13. Anna.

(V) Solomon, son of John Byam, was born
in 1770. and lived in Chelmsford. He married
Abi Adams. Children: 1. Patty, married Isaiah

Spaulding. 2. Tryphena, married Benjamin
Heywood, of New York. 3. Mary, married
Parker Chamberlain ; lived in Lowell. 4. Betsey,
married Deacon Benjamin Dudley, of South
Chelmsford. 5. Josiah, born May 8, 1795,
died January 28, 1865. 6. Salathiel, married
Susan Robbins, and died aged nearly eighty. 7.
Otis, born 1799; mentioned below. 8. Marcus
Daniel, born 1806, died 1878. 9. Solomon
Edwin, born 1810. died 1873. 10. Clarissa,
born 1812: married twice, and died April 17,
1891. 11. Stillman, married (first) Mary Ann
Carpenter; (second) Mrs. Delpha Phelps. 12.
Laura, married Samuel White, and was killed
with her husband at the time of the outbreak
of the Sioux Indians in 1862, in Minnesota. 13.
Ephraim L., married (first) Sarah Atwood.

( VI ) Otis, son of Solomon Byam, was born
on the homestead, February 27, 1799, and died
November 5, 1857. He married Lavinia Bon-
ner, of Hancock, New Hampshire, and lived at
Chelmsford. She died September 21, 1868,
aged sixty-five years, ten months. He settled
near Robbins Hill, but removed to Boston,
where he was a merchant, and also kept a hotel
called the Hanover House. He returned to
Chelmsford and bought the old Byam home-
stead, and was a general farmer there until his
death. Children: 1. George Otis, born April
2, 1829: lives in Chelmsford; ten children. 2.
Samuel, died at forty-nine, in Canton. 3.
Sarah, married Calvin W. Adams. 4. Ray-
mond Stratton, mentioned below.

(VII) Raymond Stratton, son of Otis Byam,
was born at Chelmsford, November 15, 1839,
and died December 29, 1907, at Canton, Mass-
achusetts. He attended the public schools of
his native town, and worked at farming until
he was seventeen years old. He was employed
for two years in the milk business in Lowell,
and for a year in the livery stable, corner of
Middlesex and Howard streets, Lowell. In
July, 1861, he enlisted in Company G, Six-
teenth Massachusetts Regiment, and served in
the civil war until the fall of 1864, taking part
in thirty or more engagements. This com-
mand was known as Butler's Rifles, in honor
of General Benjamin F. Butler, of Lowell. He
attained the rank of corporal in the color
guard. At Fortress Monroe, he saw the famous
combat between the "Monitor" and "Merri-
mac," March 9, 1862, at the Gosport navy yard.
He joined the command of General Hooker at
Fair Oaks, and took part in the Seven Days
fight. He stood beside General Daniel E.
Sickles at Gettysburg, when that brave fighter
lost his leg. He was at Hanover Court House,



the Second Battle of Bull Run, Petersburg
and Chancellorsville. In the latter battle he
was slightly wounded.

After he was mustered out in 1864, he found
employment as a driver of an express plying
between Boston and Roxbury. In 1866 he
removed to Canton, Massachusetts, and was a
messenger for two years for the Crummett
Express Company of that town. In 1868 he
engaged in the express business in partnership
with his brother, Samuel L. Byam, under the
firm name of Byam Brothers, and continued
in this business until his brother's death. He
was also a prominent dealer in coal, wood, ice,
lime, cement, drain pipe, hay, etc. After his
brother's death he continued the business alone.
He had an extensive business also in moving
furniture. He had a stable of thirty horses,
and was one of the most successful men of this
section in his line of business. He was promi-
nent also in public life, and always took a
keen interest in town affairs. He was a Re-
publican in politics, and held the offices of
overseer of the poor and selectman of Canton,
for twelve years. He was a Universalist in
religion ; a member of the New England Rail-
road Agency, the Boston Express League, the
national color bearer of the Ancient and Hon-
orable Artillery Company of Boston ; member
of Blue Hill Lodge of Free Masons; Mount
Zion Chapter, Royal Arch Masons : Joseph War-
ren 'Commandery, Knights Templar ; of Revere
Post, Grand Army of the Republic, of which
he was chaplain, also of the Union Veterans

He married, November 6, 1867. Helen S.
Bailey, born March 16, 1849, at Philadelphia,
died May 8, 1897, at Canton, daughter of
Robert Bailey, a native of Leicester, England.
Her father died at Canton in 1889. Her grand-
father, William Bailey, also came to this coun-
try, but remained only a short time ; his wife
remained and died and was buried in Canton.
Children of Raymond Stratton and Helen
Stewart (Bailey) Byam: 1. Ella Raymond,
born May 12. 1869, at Canton; married Will-
iam Thaddeus Davis, born May 12, 1867, at
Hudson, New York ; child : Raymond E.
Davis, born November 9, 1898. 2. Harrie
Stewart, born May 23, 1872; succeeded to his
father's business in Canton. 3. Alice Mabell,
born February 24, 1875, at Canton.

The surname Canterbury

CANTERBURY is of ancient English

origin, derived from the

place name. In the early American records it

is also spelled Cantlebury, Cantilbury, etc.
There were two immigrants of the family in
Massachusetts among the first settlers, Cor-
nelius and William, mentioned below.

Cornelius Canterbury came to Hingham,
Massachusetts, as early as 1639. He lived on
Town (now North ) street, near Thaxter
bridge. He sold a house and two acres of
land May 3, 1649. to Samuel Lincoln. He
was constable in 1672. He was a cooper by
trade. His widow Anna died December 20,
1710. He died October 21, 1683. His daugh-
ters, Ann Barnes, Mary, Elizabeth, Sarah,
Hannah and Esther, petitioned January 29,
1683. Ior the division of his estate, as he was
unable to make a will in his last sickness, and
agreed that their mother should have one-
seventh of the estate and twenty shillings a
year from each of them. But the estate was
not divided until September 14, 171 1, when
five daughters and one grandson, John Barnes,
each received a sixth, the mother having died
in the meantime, showing that no heirs bear-
ing the Canterbury name survived. Children :
1. John, born July 17, 1652. died January 13,
1678-79. 2. Anna, May 8, 1653, married, July,
1679, Peter Barnes. 3. Mary, October 8, 1654,
married Francis Horswell. 4. Cornelius, Jan-
uary 4. 1656-57, died January 15, 1678-79. 5.
Elizabeth, 1660, died unmarried April 22, 1738.
6. Martha, October 7, 1665, died December 10,
1672. 9. Hannah, June 29, 1669, married,
April 1. 1700. Stephen Stodder. 9. Esther,
November 19, 1671. married, January 15, 1695-
96, John Tower. 10. Sarah, married Samuel

( I ) William Canterbury, believed to be
brother of Cornelius Canterbury, was born in
England and settled as early as 1638 in Salem,
of which he was a proprietor at that time. He
was in Lynn in 1641. He died June 1, 1663.
He appears to have been a fisherman and
owned a "fishing lot." His will was proved
July 3. 1663, bequeathing to wife Beatrice,
son John, daughters Ruth and Rebecca, and
the latter's children, Joseph and Mary. The
estate was divided July 29, 1684, after the
death of the widow. The widow Beatrice
married (second) Francis Plummer, of New-
bury, Massachusetts. Children: 1. Rebecca,
born 1638, married Benjamin Woodrow. 2.
Ruth, married (first) Thomas Small, and
(second) William Sibley. 3. John, mentioned

(II) John, son of William Canterbury, was
born about 1640-45 in Salem or Lynn. He
was living in 1684 and was probably the John



Canterbury who was of Moseley's camp in
King Philip's war, December, 1675. As far
as can be ascertained he was the only male
representative of the name living in 1684.

(III) John (2). doubtless son of John (1)
Canterbury, was born 1680-90. He settled in
Weymouth a few miles from the former home
of the pioneer, Cornelius Canterbury. He
married. October 3, 1721, Hannah Vinson,
daughter of John Vinson or Vincent, of Wey-
mouth. He was son or grandson of William
Vinson, of Saugus and Salem, Plymouth and
Gloucester; died September 17, 1690, at Glou-
cester, aged eighty years ; had an original
grant on Five Pound Island ; admitted free-
man May 10, 1643; was selectman, keeper of
the ordinary; wife Sarah died February 4,
1660; married (second) June 10, 1661, Rachel
Cook, widow, who died February 15, 1707;
children: Elizabeth, John (born May 15, 1648,
and probably the father of John and grand-
father of Hannah (Vinson) Canterbury),
William, Richard, Jacob ( for whom their son
was named), Richard, Thomas. Abigail, Han-
nah, Sarah; in his will March 19. 1707, he be-
queathed to wife Rachel, children John, Abi-
gail, Sarah Parsons, and grandchildren, Gard-
ner, Ellery and Cooke. Both Vinson and
Canterbury moved from Salem to Weymouth,
evidently. John Canterbury was a farmer.
Children of John and Hannah (Vinson) Can-
terbury: I. Ann, married, at Weymouth,
March 7, 1749, Abigail Beal. 2. Hannah, born
April 22, 1722, married, October 9, 1740, Jere-
miah White. 3. Sarah, October 29, 1724, mar-
ried, April 14, 1745, (intention dated) Thomas
Webb. 4. John, soldier at Lake George ; died
there in 1756. 5. Jacob, mentioned below. 6.
Martha, married Thomas Colson. All were
married at Weymouth. His will, mentioning
the children as given here, was dated Novem-
ber 11, 1774, and proved October 23, 1781 ; he
left half his real and personal property to his
son Jacob and made him sole executor. The
widow Hannah's will was dated April 7, 1783,
and proved February 10, 1784, bequeathing to
her grandchildren, Sarah Webb. Ann Beals,
Hannah White, and making her son Jacob sole

(IV) Jacob, son of John (2) Canterbury,
was born about 1740. He seems to be the
only male survivor of the family of Canter-
bury. He was executor of the wills of both
father and mother. He was a soldier in the
revolution in Captain Thomas Nash's com-
pany, Colonel Solomon Lovell's regiment in
1776; was an ensign in Captain Jacob Gould's

company, Colonel Benjamin Lincoln's regi-
ment, April 19, 1775, on the Lexington alarm.

He married and lived in Weymouth.

Children: 1. Jacob, a soldier in the revolu-
tion in the summer and fall of 1780 in the
Rhode Island campaign in Captain Theophilus
Wilder's company, Colonel Ebenezer Thayer's
regiment ; also, according to the revolutionary
rolls, in Captain Thomas Cushing's company
at the castle on Governor's Island from Sep-
tember 2~, 1784, to January 25, 1787. 2. John,
soldier in the revolution in Captain Daniel
Fisher's company, Major Job Cushing's regi-
ment in 1782, and in the same company as his
brother in 1786-87 at the castle on Governor's
Island: he married, April 11, 1790, Nancy
Pratt. 3. Silas, mentioned below. 4. Asa,
married, July 1, 1805, Susanna Ayer, who
died July 25, 1831, aged forty-eight.

( V ) Silas, son of Jacob Canterbury, was
born in 1777, died at Norfolk, in October,
1813. He was master of a coaster which was
held in southern waters during the yellow fever
epidemic, and he died on board from this
malady. He married, at Weymouth, June,
1801, Hannah Peaks, who died there in Janu-
ary. 1888. Children, born in Weymouth: 1.
Silas, March 24, 1804, was a livery stable
keeper at East Weymouth. 2. Nathan Peaks,
see forward. 3. Lucy, married Ira Noyes.

( VI ) Nathan Peaks, son of Silas Canter-
bury, was born in Weymouth, August 1, 1809.
At nine years of age he was bound out, re-
maining until he was sixteen, when he went
in a fishing boat sailing out of Hingham, and
was so engaged for six years, meantime saving
his money and studying as far as he had oppor-
tunity. He then entered the academy at Bol-
ton, where he remained for a time, and then
entered Amherst College, where he was a
student some months. He then taught school
in Weymouth for two years, when he received
a call to become cashier of the Union Bank
of Weymouth at Braintree, but declined it and
engaged in the manufacture of boots and shoes
in Weymouth, and continued that business
with marked success until his death. He was
one of the founders of the Five Cent Savings
Bank of Weymouth, was its first treasurer,
and held that position many years. He aided
in the building of many houses in Weymouth.
He was active in town affairs, and held vari-
ous positions of honor and trust. He was
selectman many years, also town treasurer and
tax collector. He served as representative in
the general court, being elected in 1836, when
only twenty-eight years of age. He became a



Republican at the formation of that party. He
was an active worker in the Congregational
church, serving as trustee, and also as a mem-
ber of the building committee when the pres-
ent edifice was erected. He married (first)
November 23, 1836, at Weymouth, Elizabeth
A. Bates, born 1817, died November 10, 1838.
He married (second) December 29, 1839,
Cylenda Bates, sister of his first wife; she
was born in 1822, and died October 2, 1896.
(VII) Nathan Dexter, only child and son
of Nathan Peaks and Elizabeth A. (Bates)
Canterbury, was born at East Weymouth, Sep-
tember 15, 1837. He was educated in the
common schools of his native town and of
Braintree. He became associated with his
father in boot and shoe" manufacture in East
Weymouth, and the two were thus associated
until 1869, when the father withdrew. Nathan
D. continued the business alone until 1875,
when he formed a partnership with Richard G.
Haskell. In 1883 the firm dissolved, and Mr.
Canterbury continued the business alone until
1887. In that year he opened a real estate
office in Boston with his son, Charles D., and
this association was continued until the death
of the latter named in 1900, since which time
Mr. Canterbury has given his attention to
banking. In 1872 his father and himself
organized the Weymouth Savings Bank, and
he was one of the first directors. About five
years later he was made a member of the
board of investment, and is yet serving in that
capacity. After some years service as vice-
president he was elected president in 1892. In
politics he is a Republican. He represented
his district in the general court in 1880-81-82,
and in those years served on the railroad com-
mittee. He has also held various official town
positions. He is an active member and liberal
supporter of the Congregational church, and
for twenty-eight years has been chairman of
the church society committee. He is an earn-
est supporter of temperance and other reforms.
He married (first) November 15, 1859, Ade-
line W., daughter of Bela Pratt ; she was the first
child born in Broad street, the principal street
in the village of Weymouth, and she died May
1, 1870. Children: 1. Charles D., born April
1, 1861, died January 2, 1900. He was edu-
cated at the Adams Academy, Ouincy, and
Harvard College, from which he graduated
with the class of 1883. Until his death he
was engaged with his father in the real estate
business. He married Mary Jane Page, of
Orland, Maine ; children : Edith, Donald and
Malcolm. 2. Elizabeth W., born in Weymouth,

October 10, 1865. She was educated there and
at the Lasell School, and at Miss Symond's
school. At the last named she was fitted for
kindergarten work, and began teaching in Lee,
Massachusetts, where for some years she has
held the position of principal. 3. Addie M.,
born February 20, 1869. She was educated in
the Weymouth public and high schools, and
since graduation has been teaching in the public
schools of Last Weymouth.

Nathan Dexter Canterbury married ( sec-
ond ) June 5, 1872, Mary S. Bodman, of Will-
iamsburg, Massachusetts, daughter of Lewis
ami Emily Caroline (Nash) Bodman (see
Bodman family). Children of Nathan D. and

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