Seabrook (N.H.).

Annual reports of the Town of Seabrook, New Hampshire (Volume 1993) online

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In 1993 we saw the implementation of many projects,
such as, the sewer project; the dunes restoration
project; the Sanborn School restoration; the
recreation/police building additions; and the voluntary
recycling program.

The sewer construction project was started in May
1993, with contract number 1. Contract numbers 2,3,4 and
7 have now been bid and awarded. We have started
construction of the waste water treatment plant on
Wrights Island, which is scheduled to be completed by the
fourth quarter of 1995.

The 1st phase of the dunes restoration project was
completed this August, which included the streets of
Hudson through Andover. The final phase, which will
include all streets south of Andover Street, is scheduled
to start the spring of 1994.

The Sanborn School project entails restoring this
historical building by adding a new foundation,
refurbishing the interior including new windows,
electricity and heat . The building will be used by the
Rockingham County Community Action Program, which
provides assistance to many town residents.

We implemented an interim recycling program to meet
regulatory requirements; otherwise, we would no longer be
able to transport our waste to the Ogden Martin facility
in Haverhill, Massachusetts. We are asking for your
support at this year's town meeting to institute a
complete recycling program.

The cable television franchise committee met several
times to receive and address concerns about the cable
television service and to review terms for a new
contract. In 1994, several more meetings will be held,
as the existing contract expires in 1995.

We would like to thank all of the town's varying
board /committee members for volunteering their time and
energy. It is dedicated residents such as these that
help make Seabrook a great place to live and work.

Respectfully submitted,

Asa H. Knowles, Jr., Chairman
Board of Selectmen Elizabeth A. Thibodeau

Burwell E. Pike

E. Russell Bailey, Town Manager



25



PROPERTY OWNED BY TOWN
Acquired through Tax Collector's Deed



Taxes To:
Anderson, A. J.
Baqley, Effie
Beckman, Hiram G.
Brewster, Charles, Heirs

Brown, Lowell



Charles, Thomas, Est.

Chase, Charles

Chase, George Heirs of



Chase, Harry

Chase, Josiah, Hrs.

Chase, J.Smith, Hrs.

Clark, Donald
Clark, Walter

Com ley, Joseph, Hrs.
Connor, Ellen, Est.

Dagget. Phillip or
Phyllis

Delong, Joseph
Dow, Albert, Hrs.
Dow, William, Hrs.
Eaton, Charles, Hrs.



Eaton, Clarence
Eaton, N/F

Eaton, Harrison L. Hrs.
Evans, Harry



Evans, Jerome, Hrs.
Felch, George E. , Hrs.
Flannagan, Albert



Description:

4 1/2 acres marsh

1 acre Fowler marsh
Cross Beach

7 acres of Tilton

land

Railroad land off

Railroad Ave.

Map 8 Lot 59

Eaton land

2 acres marshland
1/8 interest-2pcs.
marshland; 1 ac.
Chase land; 4 acs.
Chase ?< Pike Id. ;

1 acre Felch stump;

3 acres Eaton Home-
stead; 3 1/2 acres
Dow's Island;
Twombley land; land
on Boynton ' s Lane

6 acres stumpland
Flats

Gove

Janvrin land
Certain parcel of
land

7 acres marshland

3 1/2 acres stump
and woodland

River Street land

4 1/2 acres marshland
Marshland

1 acre Marshland

1/2 Homestead &

Bldg.,So. Main

St.

Land, Rte. 286

Land off So, Main St.

14 acres marsh

9 acres marsh

10 acres marsh
4 acres marsh
Evans Stump & Pond
(Woodland)

1/2 acre Felch land
1 1/2 acres marsh
Lot 52 Seabrook Beach



26



Fogg Newell ?': Harriett Stump land

Fowler, Fannie, Hrs. Land, Worthley Ave.

Fowler, Willard, Est. Marsh

Goodall, Dr. E.B. 5 acres Perkins

woodland
Goss F. ?:, L. M/H ?/ Bldq

Gove, Benjamin, Hrs. 3 acres Gove Marsh
Gynan, Andrew, Hrs. S acres Beckman wood

land; 3 1/2 acres

Rock r-larsh
Gynan, Herbert, Hrs. Land on River St.
Hijdqekms, Julie 7 acres Collins

Woodland; 4 1/2

acres sprout land
Janvrin, Char les Hrs. 21/2 acs. Joy marsh; 2 acs.

flats
Janvrin, John Land oft Rte. 286

Joy, Benjamin-Lots Folly Mill Woods
Knowles, Wallace, Hrs. Marshland
Larnard, Dennis 7 acs. Collins Woodland;

4 1/2 acs. sprout land
Lamprey, Charles W. A. Hrs. 1 1/2 acs. tract land
Merrill , Albert 3 acs. tract land

Moody, John 3 1/2 acres marsh

Morrill, Walter, Hrs. 12 acs. marsh 96 pc.
Locke, George, Hrs 2 lots; 1/2 ac. stump Id.

Pearson, Edmund Land s/s Rocks Rd.

Perkins, Charles Hrs. 5.7 acs. off So. Main St.
Perkins, Ed. L, Hrs. 4 acs. Marsh Id.
Pike, George D. Hrs. 4 acs. Gove Marsh Ld.
Savory, Donald Land

Seabrook Development, Inc. 56 Lakeshore drive
Shattler, Berry 2 acs. marsh; 4 acs. marsh

Short, Ruby 9 pc. land

Sibley, Susan hrs. 3-2 acs, pes. marsh

Smith, Emily 1 ac. Joy wood; 1 l/2dc.

Lock tillage 1/2 ac.

1 1/2 acs, Perkins land;
3 acs. Gil lis land; Roak
land; 1/2 acs. Cross Id.

Smith, Jacob, Hrs. 1 ac. Boynton land

Smith, James, Hrs. 1/2 ac. woodland; 2 acs Dow Id.

1/4 ac. stump land

Smith, Madeline 4 ac. Smith stump; B.Chase

land; 2 1/2 acs. Pettenqill
stump; 1 1/2 acs. tillage

Steven, Elbridge Marsh ?/ Spreading place

Stratham Hardware Woodland

Sullivan, Charles 3/4 ac. land

Tilton, Joseph, Hrs. 4 acs. marsh

Thurlow, Ethel 3 acs. Dow wood; 1/2 s.c. marsh

2 1/2 acs. marsh

27



Towle, Howard 2 1/2 acres marsh

Gill; 4 acres Til ton
marsh; 4 pee. marsh

Unknown Land on Rte. 286 to

L a m o 1 1 p r o p e r t y

Walton. George, Est. Land

Walton, JohnN., Mrs. Marsh

Walton, Theresa, ESt. Marsh

Walton, William H. Est. Marsh Land ?< Phil-

brick land

Weare, Alice M. Brown pasture

Willey Land oft Main St.

behind F. Eaton
property

Weare, George 0. Marshland

PURCHASE

Chase Homestead, Rte. 1 11.7 acres

Chase, Thomas ?•; Eaton

Anne Hrs.

Crovetti Well Field

True Road

Eaton, Clinton, Hrs.

Fogq-Pineo Well Field

Mill Lane

Goodwin, Fannie, Hrs.

Meeting House land, Rte. 1 3,1 acres

Riley Well Fields

Ledge/Blacksnake Rd.

Rock Well Fields,

Rte. 107

Sand Dunes, East

of Atlantic Ave.

Sand Dunes, West of

Rte. 1-A

Town Hall, Rte. 1

Transfer Station Id.

Ro c k s Road 3.5 a c r es

Police Station Land

Centennial St. 10.5 acres

Felch, Sadie Hrs. Ld. 1.7 acres

Land Old New Boston Rd Ld, 24.09 acres

Brown Memorial Library

Lafayette Rd. .57 acres

Violette ?-: Souther .50 acres

Eaton, Mavis .54 acres

Eaton, R.C.V. Est. 1.00 acres +/-

Peters, Christopher 9.685 acres



28



2-


,


acres


17.


7


acres


4.


,


acres


17.


. 3


acres


b.


(")


acres



28.


.6


acres


112.


,7


acres


19.


,


acres


56.





acres-


1 _


-J


acres



ASSESSING DEPARTMENT

The town's largest taxpayer, North Atlantic Energy Corp.,
remains about 85% of the total valuation of the total town for
tax purposes. In other words, out of every dollar that the town
spends, the utility pays .85 cents and the remainder of the town
pays . 15 cents.

The State of New Hampshire has been pushing for a long time to
take over the valuation process of the Utilities from the town,
and set the valuations at the state level without the town having
any "SAY" in the matter. They presently have a Senate bill in the
Legislature to do this. If successful with this "BILL" Seabrook
will immediately loose * 700,000,000 in valuation reduction to the
utility benefit from the state.



OTHER TOWN VALUATION:

For this year (1993) revaluation, most properties either
remained the same or in some cases saw a slight decrease
in valuation.

We expect to see greater market activity for 1994, but
this activity will produce very slight market increases,
if any. The recession remains to repress property values.

1994 PROJECTS UNDERWAY:

Projects for the department ar^ as follows: Computerization

of map plan file; updating property card photo's; New street

numbering system for the EMERGENCY 911 SYSTEM.

ROBERT F. QUINN
APPRAISER



29



1992 SUMMARY OF VALUATION



LAND

BUILDING

M/HOMES



$ 206,263,500

3,541,079,200

34,699,550



TOTAL VALUATION BEFORE ALLOWED EXEMPTION:

VALUE CREDITS ALLOWED:

BLIND, ELDERLY, WATER II AIR POLLUTION
VETERANS CREDITS ALLOWED

TOTAL TAX PAYABLE



* 3,782,042,250



$ 401,469,100

85,200



12,087,575



GOVERNMENT

MUNICIPAL

COUNTY

SCHOOL



1993 TAX RATE

APPROPRIATION

10,021,908
4,486,685
7,693,372
TAX RATE



TAX PER * 1,000

* 3.28
1.32

•- OCT

$ 6.85



INCCME




PUBLIC UTILITY TAXF.S
85l



PAYOUT




.'UNICTPAT.



30



BUIUDINGS fNSPECTCR'S REPORT - 1993



1993 was a very active year for the Building Department
with conmercial activity leading the way. Southgate
Plaza was completely renovated with Market Basket
expanding their operation. A Burger King has been built
and a Woodworker 's Supply huildiiig is being constructed
west of Route 95. There were also several municipal
projects started this year. The Library construct ion
is under way and the sewer plant has broker} ground.
Additions have been made to the Police Station and the
Recreation Bui Iding.

New residential building was down this year and only nine new
living units were added. I expect this to turn around in the
ccxiiing year with three new subdi vi sions approved, adding
thirty four lots aval lable for coi^struction.

The Planning Board has proposed several changes in the
definitions of the Zoning Ordinance to clean up ambiguous
language that now exist. They have also proposed to add day
care, mixed uses and reduce the set back for sheds under
one hundred square feet to two feet side and rear.
A parking formula for cofimercial lots has also been
proposed.

BUimiNCS PERMITS ISSUED:



Single Family flomes 05

Two Family Homes 02

Corrmercial Bui Idings 02

Mobile Homes 03

Garages 05

Mun icipal Bui 1 di ngs 03

Municipal Additions 02
Res i den tial Addi t i on/

Alterations & Remodels 87
Conine re ial Remode 1 s/

Addi t ions & Alterations 29



U95,000

115,500

1 . 5U7, 225

15,U00

U5, 050

11,223,962

62, 000

380, 161

k, 67 2, 8 59



I ndus trial Addi t ions 01

Industrial Bui Idings 01

Mi seel laneous 56



6,000

3,2U1

136.839



Renewals



06



TOTAL PERMITS



202



18, 703, 237



Respec t ful ly s ubnii tted,
Robert S. Moore
Building Inspector



31



SEABROOK BEACH VILLAGE DISTRICT
ANNUAL REPORT - 1993

This year the precinct continued to function as it
has in the past. The building inspector issued 49
building permits with a total valuation of over four
hundred and fifty thousand ($450,000.00) dollars. The
annual meeting saw the usual updating of the zoning
ordinances including some ordinances that pertain to the
flood insurance.

The beach residences benefitted from a major June
reconstruction project that was made possible by a
warrant article that passed in last year's town meeting.
The rebuilding was concentrated on the dunes to the south
of Hooksett Street and was - mostly completed by the
beginning of the summer season. This should be of great
help in protecting the property located behind these
dunes in the event of a major storm such as the many we
have suffered in the past.

The year also saw the reinstitution of the Seabrook
Beach 3rd of July bon-fire. This volunteer effort
brought back a long standing tradition on Seabrook Beach.
The event was a great success, thanks to the many
volunteers. We would especially like to thank the fire,
police and highway departments for their invaluable
assistance and advice.

With the coming of sewerage to Seabrook we will
begin to experience a great deal of pressure to grow here
at the beach. We hope that we as a precinct can moderate
that tendency with an eye to maintaining the family
character that is rapidly becoming unique to Seabrook
Beach.

Respectfully submitted,
Timothy F. Willis, Chairman
Thomas E. Battles, Commissioner
Robert Townsend, Commissioner

TOWN OF SEABROOK SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS REPORT - 1993

The Scholarship Funds Committee met at the town
office on May 10 and May 13, 1993.

After reviewing the applications, awards were given
to twenty three (23) applicants. Six (6) of these were
presented at awards night at the Winnacunnet High School
and seventeen (17) recipients were notified by mail.

Respectfully submitted,
Vernon Small, Chairman
Arnold Knowles, Secretary

32



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT - ANNUAL REPORT - FOR 1993

The town had a problem with water in the gasoline at our refueling
station. This was rectified by raising the fill pipes approximately
16". Eight barrels of water and gas had to be sent out of State for
hazardous materials disposal.

A new radio was purchased and installed for the Town Manager.

The Recreation Center opened for emergency sheltering a couple of
times this past year. Sand bags were issued out to residents who
requested them during the high water problems.

This office purchased a new copy machine and turned in the two old
ones that were no good.

I spoke at the American Legion to the citizens of Stoneybrook Park
at their request regarding hurricane preparedness. Roy Neider of the
N.H.E.M.O. also assisted.

There have been several hazardous material spills in town and all
were handled properly by experts of hazardous material clean up crews

The Dive Team has been activated several times this year regarding
rescue situations and training sessions.

This office drafted the bids for the generator and new windows for
the town office, both projects have been completed.

This office is still looking for two responsible persons to be
involved with the emergency response plan, to be trained by the New
Hampshire Emergency Management Office. They would represent the
town of Seabrook during any radiological emergency incident.

Again, I would like to thank the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager,
Fire Chief, Police Chief, Water Superintendent, Road Agent, and all
The Emergency Responders and volunteers that assist in making this
office of our Town Government a success.

Respectfully Submitted,
Norman L. Brown

Emergency Management Director



33



FIRE DEPARTMENT ANNUAL REPORT FOR 1993

With your support and cooperation the Fire Department was able to
purchase and receive delivery this year of a 1993- 75ft. ladder /pumper
which arrived in July, 5,000 ft. of 4-inch large diameter hose and
2 defibrillators for the ambulances. All of this was done to update
and improve the skills of the Department to better serve you the
townspeople. Our thanks go out to you.

Educational programs being conducted or taken by the personnel of the
fire department are as follows;

E.M.S. training on a monthly basis as required by law, monthly
drills for the call and reserve firefighters, air brake seminar
held in Rochester, N.H. and taken by the department's mechanic
Captain Clarence Fowler. A dispatch seminar was held in Concord, N.H.
and was taken by reserve firefighter Daniel Melican.

Career level training started in December and will run until April/May
of 1994. This is Advanced Firefighting Techniques training that is
being made available to all interested Seabrook Firefighters and is
being taught by firefighter Jeffrey Brown.

Safety classes and "Learn not to Burn" programs are ongoing at the
Seabrook Elementary School conducted by firefighter Harold Hewlett .
As a result of the program a commendation was given to Krystal Coffey
a Seabrook Elementary School student who we believe saved the lives
of at least three people by knowing what to do when a fire occurred
at Park Place apartments on March 31, 1993. This proves to me that
although education is costly, ignorance can be very expensive.

Captain Ronald Eaton Jr. and firefighter Everett Strangman have
headed up the Fire Prevention Office this past year with fire code
enforcement among many other details.

The first of what will hopefully be an annual event was the community
bon-fire in July. This was located at the Hooksett Street beach exit
overseen by the Fire Department and headed up by Timothy Willis,
and Thomas Battles. My thanks to them.

Three years ago we started an "Open House" annual event here at the
Fire Station for the public to come in and see what their Fire
Department is about. There were 67 in attendance this past year, and
we would like to see more townspeople attend. The event is usually
held the first Sunday in March. We hope to see you.

A reminder to all residents, check your smoke detectors at least on a
monthly basis, they do save lives and property.

'^IRespectf ully Submitted,

Brown, Fire Chief



J^rrv/



34



FIRE REPORT - 1993

Structure Fire 29 Outside of Structure Fire 12

Vehicle Fire 21 Tree, Brush, Grass Fire 17

Refuse Fire 8 Air, Gas, Rupture 4

Inhalator Call 2 Emergency Medical Call 331

Extrication 1 Spill, Leak, No Fire 14

Excessive Heat 2 Power Line Down 5

Arc ing , Shorted Elec. Equip. 10 Lock Out 5

Water Evacuation 3 Smoke Removal 5

Unauthorized Burn 3 Move Up Cover Assignment 4

Smoke Scare 13 Control Burn 4

Vicinity Alarm 8 Steam, Gas .Mistaken for smoke 1

System Malfunction 65 Unintentional False 24

Undetermined 5 Other 2

Still Alarms 566
Box Alarms 32
Total Runs 598

AMBULANCE RUNS FOR THE YEAR 199 3

Exeter Hospital 173

Anna Jaques Hospital 309

Portsmouth Hospital 62

Amesbury Hospital 7

VA-Manchester 3

Beverly Hospital 3

Nashua Hospital 1

Lahey Clinic 1

Transfers 22

No Transports 116

Public Assist 8

Total Ambulance Runs 705

Blood Pressure - Walk- In 404

Permits Issued:

Burning Permits 324

Business Permits 45

Blasting Permits 3

Oil Burning Permits 11

Place of Assembly Permits 38

Fireworks permits to sell 9

Total Permits 430

Total Services

For the year 1993 2,092



35



HEALTH DEPARTMENT REPORT - 1993

The sewer project finally got under way in 1993. The
Health Department has been very busy this year working
with the Sewer Easement Carmiittee obtaining easanents
for the sewer. I would like to take this opportunity to
thank all of those who have granted these easements and
for their help in nK>ving the project along.

Eighteen clam samples were taken from the middle ground and
Conmon Island flats in 1993. These samples were tested for
fecal col i form and total col i form count . These are indicators
of pol lutiori in the water. The results showed the count
of fecal coliform to be well below the allowed nuiT±>er set
by New Hampshire Public Health. The total coliform count
was slightly higher than the ncffriber allowed by Public Health.
Total coliform included all of the natural decaying niatter
in the water. The State has doubled their testing and are
now taking sarrples on Comnon Island and the middle ground
to see if these two areas can t)c opened to digging in the
near future.

BUSINESSES JNSPECJED AM:) LICENSED:

Restaurants & Take Out Stands ^1

Stores & Markets 20

Motels & Inns 05

Beauty Salons 10

Tattoo Parlors 11

Campgrounds 02

Laundries 02

Mobile Food Vendors 07

Sewage Related Complaints 2S

Septic Permits Issued & Inspections Made 31

Complaints of Unsanitary Living Conditions 19

Trash Related Complaints IS

Chemical & Oi I Spills Investigated 05

Miscel laneous Health Related Complaints 26

Animal Bites 20

Cases of Reportable Diseases 01

Day Care & Foster Homes Inspected 03

Clam Samples Taken & Altai y zed IS

Cease & Desist Orders Given 05



Respectful ly submitted,
Robert S. Moore
Health Officer



36



BROWN LIBRARY

Annual Report

1993

Nineteen ninety-three was a most significant year for Brown Library in that
construction was begun on the new Library. Bids were opened on June 17 and the
contract was soon awarded to Barletta Engineering Corporation. A most impressive
groundbreaking ceremony was held on September 9 which was extremely well
attended by many local dignitaries and townspeople. A second gift of land was then
generously donated to the Library by Stanley A. Hamel in order to complete the
site and to provide a buffer between the new building and the railroad. By the end
of the year, the foundation, piers, and the driveway/parking lot were completed.

In matters other than construction, the Library had a relatively quiet year.
Patronage stood at 13,821 visits and circulation was 19,870 items. The total
number of registrations reached 3,423 with 349 new patrons having been registered
during the year. The Library continued to strive to fulfill its mission to "ensure that
the people of the Town of Seabrook have the right and means to free and open
access to information and ideas".

The Children's Room held a successful summer reading program entitled "Ketchup
(Catch-Up) On Your Reading" and the year-long schedule of story hour programs
was held as usual. There were 152 children's programs given resulting in an
attendance figure of 1,765. The Library sponsored a booth at Seabrook's Old
Home Days which this year again consisted of its popular annual book sale. The
Friends of Brown Library again sold glow necklaces during the evening portion of
Old Home Days and were financially successful with the project. Thanks are due
to Denise Favaloro, Chairperson of the Friends, Todd Favaloro and Janice Lambert
for their efforts. The monthly Book Discussion Group also continued unabated,
still preferring to meet on Tuesdays at dinnertime in local restaurants. The group
did alter its traditional approach for a several-month-long series of programs,
funded by the New Hampshire Humanities Council, led by visiting scholar Holly
Perrault which met in the Library.

For Brown Library, then, nineteen ninety-three was a year both of anticipation and
of holding its own. Next year, nineteen ninety-four, should prove monumental -
since occupancy of the new building is slated for late July - early August. Until
then, visit the old Library - see how much it has to offer now, and check out its
future plans. Hours are: Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 12:00 PM (noon) - 8:00
PM; Tuesday, Thursday, 10:00 AM - 6:00 PM; Saturday, 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
(note no Saturday hours during July and August). Telephone with any inquiries:
603-474-2044.



Elizabeth G. Heath,
Library Director



37



BROWN LIBRARY
1993 FINANCIAL REPORT



INCOME




YEAR TOTAL


Town of Seabrook




114,444.00


Interest - Bank




191.06


Interest - NHCF




1,859.55


Copier




733.97


Sale books, fines, fees




1,526.76


TOTALS




118,755.34


EXPENSES






102-107


Payroll


87,636.75


201


Office Supplies


794.92


202


Telephone


1,967.67


204


Books/Subscriptions


5,253.59


206


Computer Supplies


113.25


207


Copier Supplies


220.00


208


Postage


628.99


209


Dues/Memberships


0.00


210


Tuition/Education


0.00


213


Meetings/Conferences


0.00


301


Fuel Oil


797.28


303


Electricity


2,493.86


331


New Equipment


0.00


404


Equipment Maintenance


811.30


405


Building Maintenance


232.04


406


Grounds Maintenance


480.00


414


Printing


0.00


415


Other Contract Services


16,270.64


416


Other Professional Services


916.06


420


Custodial Services


2,109.73


TOTALS




120,726.08



1993 YEAR-END SUMMARY

Funds in Bank 1/1/93
Income Rec'd 1 993
Funds Avail. 1993
Expenditures 1 993
Funds in Bank 12/30/93



5,387.47
118,755.34
124,142.81
120,726.08

3,416.73



38



1993 mOSQUITD CDMTRDL
year end report



Due to the heavy snowfall in (Ylarch, most mosquito
breeding sites were not free of snoiAj until mid- April.
After preliminary paperwork and interviews had been
completed, field began on April igth with surveillance
and Larviciding (treating the aquatic larval stages
of the mosquito) of inland 'snow-melt' breeding
sites. The melting snow along with heavy April rains,
5.85", led to very numerous inland breeding sites this
spr ing .

Brian Felch was hired to do stream clearance work
(debris is cleared from stream beds and culverts to help
eliminate stagnant water areas where mosquitos can
breed). Adrian Szymura began work on flflay 3rd as the
Field Assistant. Salt marsh breeding site treatments
(larviciding) began on Hlay 10th and continued after
each lunar 'flood' tide which would activate these
areas (one and sometimes two weeks every month
throughout the summer).

Inland freshwater work continued through (Ylay but
became less of a problem as the season progressed due
to the unusually dry summer. Only 0.88" of rain fell
in lYlay and only 11.20" fell for the whole 5 month (April-
Aug.) mosquito control season. The average rainfall
for that period is 20.16".

The weekly adult mosquito population monitoring
(accomplished using CDC light traps baited with COn)
showed this to be true. After mid-July, only 1 S^-o


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