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Descendants of Unknown Helms

Generation No. 3


      4. James Addison3 Helms (Andrew2, Unknown1) was born 03 Aug 1834 in Abbeville, South Carolina, and died 27 May 1886 in Ennis, Ellis County, Texas. He married Harriett Jimison Weatherall 17 Sep 1856 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.

Notes for James Addison Helms:
James Addison Helms was the eldest son of Andrew and Mary Helms. He may have been named for his paternal grandfather, but there is no direct evidence for this assumption. His younger brother, Robert, was named for his maternal grandfather, so it is possible that Andrew and Mary used the traditional way in the naming their children.
James is mentioned in documents pertaining to the final estate of Robert V. Posey, his maternal grandfather.
ABBEVILLE DISTRICT WILLS AND BONDS
"Posey, Robert V. - Box 120, Pack 3543
Estate admnr. May 14, 1849 by J.W. , B.V. , A.F. Posey bound unto David Lesly Ord. Abbeville Dist. sum $500.00. J.W., B.V. Posey sheweth that their father Robt. V. Posey a few days since died leaving a widow and children all of whom are grown and of age, except a sister who died having children.
Settlement : April 20, 1852. Present, J.W., B.V. Posey administrators, Harrison, Henson Posey, N.G., A.E.Hughes who married Edny, Sally dtrs. of said decd. and the widow Massa Posey. James, Robt., William Helmes children of Mary Helmes not present nor represented by guardian."

"Helms ( Minors ) - Box 131, Pack 3801
On Feb. 13, 1854 B.V., B.L., John W. Posey bound unto William Hill Ord. Abbeville Dist. sum $ 200.00.
B.v. Posey made guardian of James A., Robert, William Helms minors of Andrew Helms, minors over the age of choice about 19, 17, 15 years . Also entitled to a small estate in Abbeville Dist. as the heirs at law of Robt. V. Posey, deceased.
Witness: James A. Helms
Allen Helms William Helms
Robert Helms "
It is thought that James' mother Mary Posey Helms died between 1837 and 1840, possibly in childbirth with James sister, Mary. Andrew moved the family to Alabama, and after a short stay there, moved to Cass County, Georgia. Andrew remarried shortly after Mary's death to Sarah. At the time of the final estate proceedings for Robert V. Posey's will, Andrew Helms was still living in Cass County, Georgia. The reason why he did not witness the guardianship is not known, though his brother, Allen, was there in Abbeville, S.C. to do so
.
It is supposed that Andrew Helms passed away in Cass County, Georgia in 1856 or 1857. Soon thereafter, James Addison, his brothers, and his Uncle Allen's family moved to Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
He married Harriett Weatherall in 1856 in Pontotoc County, and they had their first child in October of 1857. James was employed as a high school teacher in Pontotoc County at the beginning of the Civil War. He joined the Confederate Army on August 24, 1861 and served in Co. I, " Plentitude Invincibles", 23rd Mississippi Infantry Regiment. This regiment was sent to the Tennessee / Kentucky state line to fend off the coming Union invasion. James became ill, as did many others in the regiment. He was discharged from service on November 10, 1861, and returned home.
After the war, James continued to teach school in Pontotoc Town, where he also ran a successful farm.
Sometime after 1880, James Addison Helms and most of his family moved to Ellis County, Texas, where he died May 17, 1886.

More About James Addison Helms:
Military service: Bet. 24 Aug - 10 Nov 1861, Co. I, 23rd Mississippi Infantry Regt.
     
Children of James Helms and Harriett Weatherall are:
  22 i.   James Andrew4 Helms, born 05 Oct 1857 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
  23 ii.   Virgil Homer Helms, born 25 Jul 1860.
  24 iii.   Georgia Earl Helms, born 15 Nov 1862.
  25 iv.   John Douglas Helms, born 28 Jun 1865.
  26 v.   George Erskin Helms, born 25 Nov 1867.
  27 vi.   Maty Telula Helms, born 25 Nov 1870.


      6. William B.3 Helms (Andrew2, Unknown1) was born 1837 in Abbeville County, South Carolina, and died Bef. Dec 1880 in Georgia. He married Susan Vanghn 17 Nov 1865 in Bartow County, Georgia. She was born 1849 in Georgia, and died Bef. 1879 in Georgia.

Notes for William B. Helms:
William B. Helms was the third son of Andrew and Mary Helms. He is mentioned in the final estate papers of his grandfather, Robert V. Posey, February 13, 1854 in Abbeville, South Carolina. He moved to Pontotoc County, Mississippi with his brothers and uncle in about 1857, after his fathers death. He lived with his older brother, James Addison Helms in Pontotoc County, and attended school there.
William joined the Confederacy, May 10, 1861. He served with Co. I, " Cherry Creek Rifles", Second Mississippi Infantry Regiment. One of his brothers, Robert, and his cousin, John, also served in this regiment.
He was captured on the first day of battle at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. The Second Mississippi had many men captured and killed on this day, when it was led into an attack on the Union lines. Most of those captured were caught in an unfinished railroad cut, that served as a deep trench. The enemy was able fire into the Rebels from both sides of the ditch, until they were forced to surrender or run the gauntlet back to their own lines.
William was sent Fort Delaware, Delaware. He remained there from July 6, 1863 until he signed his Oath of Allegiance to the U.S. on June 11, 1865. He returned to Cass County, Georgia, where his step-mother, Sarah Helms was living.
His muster cards describe him as : Complexion - light ; Hair - light ; Eyes - blue ; Height - 5 ft. 9 in.
After the war, William worked as a railroad hand in Cass County, Georgia.

More About William B. Helms:
Military service: Bet. 10 May 1861 - 11 Jun 1865, Co. I, 2nd Mississippi Infantry Regiment
     
Children of William Helms and Susan Vanghn are:
  28 i.   Charles E.4 Helms.
  Notes for Charles E. Helms:
Virgil Adolphus Heath appointed guardian of orphan children of William D. Helms; William R.G., Charles E., and Carrie E.H. Helms. December 27, 1880, Bartow (Cass) County, Georgia.
V.A. Heath was the brother-in-law of Susan Vaughan Helms.

  29 ii.   Carrie E.H. Helms.
  Notes for Carrie E.H. Helms:
Virgil Adolphus Heath appointed guardian of orphan children of Willaim D. Helms; William R.G., Charles E., and Carrie E.H. Helms. December 27, 1880, Batow (Cass) County, Georgia.
V.A. Heath was the brother-in-law of Susan Vaughn Helms.

  30 iii.   William R.G. Helms, born 1869 in Georgia.
  Notes for William R.G. Helms:
Virgil Adolphus Heath appointed guardian of orphan children of William D. Helms; William R.G.,Charles E. and Carrie E.H. Helms. December 27, 1880. Bartow County, Georgia.
V.A. Heath was the brother-in-law of Susan Vaughan Helms.



      13. John Wilson3 Helms (Allen2, Unknown1) was born 24 Jun 1836 in Abbeville, South Carolina, and died 06 Nov 1879 in Lee County, Mississippi. He married Virginia A. McNeil 14 Nov 1865 in Lee County, Mississippi. She was born 18 Jun 1843 in Mississippi, and died 28 Feb 1928 in Lee County, Mississippi.

Notes for John Wilson Helms:
John Wilson Helms was the eldest son of Allen and Elizabeth Helms. Tradition held that the first son was named for the paternal grandfather, and that the second son was named for the maternal Grandfather. However, Andrew Helms, Allen's brother, may have used this tradition with his first born, James Addison Helms. So, the name John Wilson probably comes from the maternal grandfather. There was a John Wilson, son of Hugh Wilson, in Abbeville, South Carolina, and Allen and Andrew Helms had some connection to them, as seen in the settlement of Hugh Wilson's will in 1836. John Wilson was the administrator for Hugh's estate.
John Wilson Helms was twenty-one and attending school at the beginning of the Civil War. He was enlisted into the Confederate Army in Pontotoc County, Mississippi on April 29, 1861. He and his comrades, many of who came from Chesterville, Mississippi area, formed Co. H, Second Mississippi Infantry Regiment. Company H was also known as the "Coonewah Rifles", this name came from a creek that ran through the Chesterville area.
The Second Mississippi Regiment was put on a train from Corinth, MS. to Virginia soon after they were formed. They arrived in Lynchburg, Virginia on May 10, 1861, and were mustered into the Army of Virginia, commanded by General Joseph E. Johnston, later the army would be called the Army of Northern Virginia, commanded by Robert E. Lee.
John Wilson Helms was present at the First Battle of Bull Run, July 21, 1861, and the Second Mississippi was noted for its performance at that battle.
Soon after the battle, John fell ill with dysentary, as did many others who served in the Civil War. Dysentary was a serious illness in the 1860's, many soldiers died of the sickness. He was frequently in the hospital at Richmond, Virgina during the major campaigns of 1862 and 1863.
He was present at the Battle of the Wilderness in May of 1864, and was ordered to scout for the Regiment by General Joseph Davis, the nephew to Confederate President Jefferson Davis. John was reported as wounded in the battle.
John served in the trenches at Petersburg, Va. until the Confederates were forced to abandon them in April of 1865. He was captured at Petersburg, and paroled at Appomattox Court House on April 9, 1865. John returned home to Pontotoc County, and on August 5, 1865, he took the Amnesty Oath at the Pontotoc County Courthouse.
John married Jennie McNeil in November of 1865, and in 1869 they purchased 160 acres in Lee County, Mississippi. Where he got the intial money for the purchase, is not established. For the next ten years he sold and bought numerous plots of land, often dealing with some of the same men that his brother, James, and cousin, Robert, were dealing with at the time.
John Wilson Helms died November 6, 1879 in Lee County. According to the Mississippi Mortality Schedule for 1880, his cause of death was murder. I was unable to find any particulars to the crime. He was buried in the Saltillo Cemetery, in Saltillo, Mississippi, where he owned his farm. His descendents placed a C.S.A. tombstone next to his headstone.
John and Jennie named their first son Hugh, possibly he was named for John's great-grandfather, Hugh Wilson.

More About John Wilson Helms:
Burial: Saltillo Cemetery, MS.
Military service: Bet. 1861 - 1865, Co. H, 2nd Miss. Infantry Regiment

More About Virginia A. McNeil:
Burial: Saltillo Cemetery, MS.
     
Children of John Helms and Virginia McNeil are:
  31 i.   Ara E.4 Helms, born 19 Sep 1866 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi; died 09 Aug 1885 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
+ 32 ii.   Hugh N. Helms, born 01 Sep 1871 in Lee County, Mississippi; died 27 Aug 1939 in Lee County, Mississippi.
  33 iii.   Lizzie Helms, born Abt. 1879 in Lee County, Mississippi.


      14. Clementine3 Helms (Allen2, Unknown1) was born Abt. 1838 in Abbeville, South Carolina, and died Aft. 1880. She married Alexander Miller 16 Mar 1854 in Cass County, Georgia.
     
Children of Clementine Helms and Alexander Miller are:
  34 i.   Jercie4 Miller.
  35 ii.   John P. Miller, born 1855 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi; died 1890 in Lee County, Mississippi.
  36 iii.   Elizabeth Miller, born Abt. 1857 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
  37 iv.   Robert L. Miller, born Jul 1861 in Mississippi; died Sep 1936 in Union County, Mississippi.
  38 v.   Laura Miller, born Abt. 1862 in Mississippi.
  39 vi.   Jim Dickerson Miller, born 14 Apr 1867 in Mississippi; died 04 Mar 1947 in Union County, Mississippi.


      18. James Anthony3 Helms (Allen2, Unknown1) was born Jun 1850 in Stamp Creek, Cass County, Georgia, and died 09 Nov 1909 in Courtland,Mississippi. He married (1) Nancy Elizabeth Callahan 23 Feb 1870 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi, daughter of James Callahan and Lucretia McLemore. She was born Oct 1851 in Marion County, Alabama, and died 1886 in Abbeville, Mississippi. He married (2) Sally Jane Martin 1887 in Abbeville, Mississippi. She was born Dec 1854 in Alabama.

Notes for James Anthony Helms:
James Anthony Helms, though born in Georgia, spent most of his life in the hills and hollows of Northeast Mississippi. At the time of the Civil War, James was about eleven or twelve years old. In 1861 two of his brothers, John and Walker, departed for war against the Union. One can imagine the pride and envy that he felt for his older brothers, and his wish to join the Cause. But, in 1861 the Confederacy had not yet reached the bottom of the barrel in regard to manpower and twelve year olds were seldom accepted.
The war would have seemed a distant thing in 1861, however, by April of 1862 the battles and the enemy would begin to draw closer to James' home in Chesterville, Mississippi. With the South's loss at Shiloh, Tennessee and the Rebels retreat from Corinth, Mississippi, the Yankees were within 50 miles of James home by mid- 1862, and they would remain close for the rest of the war.
The Helms farm lay in a fertile area of Mississippi, it was known as the bread basket of the South, and for good reason. Most of the farms raised wheat or corn, and the soil produced good forage for horses and cattle. The produce of the area was used to feed the rest of Mississippi where cotton was King.
In the fall of 1862, the Union began sending expeditions into the area. These expeditions sacked and burned their way through the northeast part of Mississippi. There is a strong possibility that at least one of these expeditions passed James home, and destroyed most of the family's worldly possessions.
One expedition in particular is noteworthy. In July of 1864, Union General A.J. Smith set out from Tennessee with 14,000 men. His goal was the destruction of Rebel General Natha Bedford Frorest. And in Union General William T. Sherman's words " to devastate the land over which he has passed or may pass, and making him and the people of Tennessee and Mississippi realize that although a bold, daring and successful leader, he will bring ruin and misery on any country where he may pause or tarry." Indeed, Nathan Bedford Forrest had been a thorn in Shermans side, and he had been recruiting and feeding his small army from the rich produce of Northeast Mississippi.
Forrest placed his forces on all roads leading south from Tennessee, to determine which way Smith was heading. His intent was to delay the Yankees long enough, so he could bring all his forces together and defeat the enemy. As Smiths cavalry pushed the Confederate's delaying forces through Pontotoc, Forrest came to the conclusion that Smith's objective was Tupelo, Mississippi.
The Yankees turned east and marched just south of the town of Chesterville, fighting off small detachments of Rebels and destroying property all the way to Tupelo, Mississippi. Here, the next day, the Confederates made frontal assaults on the enemies well fortified lines, and made little head way.
Smith having accomplished his orders, turned north the next day and marched back to Tennessee. The bread basket of the south was destroyed, now those passing through the area recorded that the farms and the homes were burnt. Fields were unplowed and reverting to scrub land, and the populace was ragged and surly. And, now the area was referred to as "Forrest Country".
It may be that James and his family were witness to these events, and it is probable that he would have joined Forrest's army at about this time. There are numerous records of boys, age 12 - 15, serving as scouts for the Confederate Army. The local boys were able to go where older soldiers could not, and they blended into the population when in the enemies presence. There is a record of a J. Hellems, 7th MS. Cavalry., captured near Selma, Alabama on April 2, 1865. Also, James Anthony's future father-in-law, Eldridge Callahan, served in this unit.
After the war, James moved with his father to another farm west of Pontotoc Town, near Tocopola, Mississippi. Here they probably sharecropped some land, and tried to rebuild their lives. James took on most of the responsibilities around the farm, since his oldest brother, John, had moved into Lee County, and his next oldest, Walker, had died during the war. His younger brother, Andrew, was getting to the age to be helpful, and his cousin, Robert, was also living with Allen, but since he was teaching school, he may not have been around to do labor as often.
In 1870, James married Nancy Elizabeth Callahan. The young couple lived with James' father, Allen.
It appears that James made an attempt to move his family to the next economic level. He took out loans to farm multiple farms in Pontotoc and Lee County. He put the crops, horses, farm equipment, and horses up as collateral. It appears to have worked well in the early 1870's, but there was major depression in the economy in the mid - 1870s, and this may have doomed James' efforts.

1880 MISSISSIPPI CENSUS, Lafayette County, MS. June 9, 1880, Vol. 10, E.D. 79, Sheet 12, Line 9.
Hellums, James - W, M, 30, Head, Farm laborer, Ga./ S.C. / S.C.
" Nancy - W, F, 28, Wife, Keeping House, Ala./ Tn. / Ala.
" John - W, M, 9, Son, Ms./ Ga, / Ala.
" William - W, M, 5, Son, Ms. / Ga. / Ala.
" Mary Etta - W, F, 3, Daughter, Ms. / Ga. / Ala.
" Oda Lee - W, F, 9mos. Daughter, Ms. / Ga. / Ala.


By 1880, the family was moved to Abbeville, Mississippi. James' cousin, Robert, and his father-in-law Eldridge Callahan also moved into Abbeville. In the 1880 Census, James lists his occupation as " farm laborer ".
James and Nancy had five children before her death in 1886. Shortly after her death, James married Sally Jane Martin Baine. She was a widow with three young children of her own.
James Helms may have run into some legal and financial problems in 1885. His children are listed as being under the guardianship of Robert Helms, James' cousin. There is no evidence to this, but it does appear odd. Also, the relationship between James and his eldest son, John Henry, was apparently strained in later life. It has been said that John had no respect for his father, James Anthony Helms.
(Notes for Myrtle Helms)

1900 CENSUS MISSISSIPPI, Fletcher, Panola County, MS. Beat 4, Vol. 40, E.D. 84, Sheet 8, Line 42
141/141- Helms, J.A. - Head, W, M / June, 1850 / 49 / Married 13 yrs. / GA. / S.C. / S.C. ,farmer, rents.
" Sallie J. - Wife, W, F / Dec. 1854 / 45 / 13 yrs./ 3 children born, 3 living / Ala. / Ala. / Ala.
" Lee - Son, W, M / July 1881 / 18 / MS. / GA. / Ala.
" Bettie - Dau. W, F / Mar. 1884 / 16 / MS. / GA. / Ala.
" Lowery - Son, W, M / Apr. 1885 / 15 / MS. / GA. / Ala.
" Walker - Son, W, M / June, 1888 / 11 / MS. / GA. / Ala.
" Ollie - Dau. W, F / Oct. 1893 / 6 / MS. / GA. / Ala.
" Myrdie - Dau. W, F / May, 1897 / 3 / MS. / GA. / Ala.

James moved to Fletcher, Mississippi in Panola County, prior to 1900. His son, John had married a girl from the area, and her father owned a large farm in Courtland, Mississippi. James may have followed his son to the area to gain an advantage.
James had three more children with Sally Jane and continued to live in Panola County for the rest of his life. Nine months before his death in 1909, James Anthony gave his permission for his youngest son, Walker Andrew Helms, to marry. In a note that he obviously wrote himself :
"Miss. Panola County - February 6th, 1909
_?_ _?_ you will let my sun have a issue of lisons. he is not 21 But it will bee all right with me.
Yours Truly
J. A. Helms"
James Anthony Helms, according to his youngest daughter Myrtle, was buried at Chapel Hill Cemetery, in Courtland, Mississippi. If this is true, his grave did not have a permanent headstone.

More About James Anthony Helms:
Burial: Chapel Hill Cemetery, Courtland, Mississippi
Military service: 1865, Co.E, 7th Mississippi Cavalry

Notes for Nancy Elizabeth Callahan:
There is no direct evidence that Nancy Elizabeth is buried in Abbeville, Mississippi. However, the family was living in Abbeville at the time of her death, and there is no reason to believe that she would have been interred elsewhere.
Information from the book - THE HERITAGE OF LAFAYETTE COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI, 1986 edition :
" Union Hill Methodist Church "
C83
" Union Hill was located east of Abbeville, in the National Forest area. It was a one room sructure, which served a farming community as both school and church. In the early 1900's, Mrs. Lilly Hutton was teacher.
Childhood memories of attending revival meetings with my grandparents evoke images of a raised platform on which the minister stood behind the pulpit. Wall - mounted kerosene lamps cast a warm glow. Cardboard fans were a necessity. The woman sat on one side and the men on the other. Services were still being held as late as 1941, Earliest known records begin in 1878, listing the following families:
Calahan, Cantwell, Courtney, Dunlap, Dunn, Anderson, Gordon, Gafford, Helms, Hickey, Love, Morgan, Romeo, .... Trainum..., Sealy."
By Martha Sealy Mitchell.
This church is no longer standing, and it's location is difficult to find. However, next to the church was a small cemetery, and the tombstones are still there. It is in the corner of a cow pasture, and the stones are in good condition for the most part. There are no stones with Helms or Callahan on them. Still I suppose that Nancy Elizabeth is buried there since the family went to church there. Also, I suppose that Robert Andrew Helms taught school there, and that the Helms children attended the same school from 1880 till the early 1890s.

More About Nancy Elizabeth Callahan:
Burial: Abbeville, Mississippi

More About Sally Jane Martin:
Burial: Chapel Hill Cemetery, Courtland, Mississippi
     
Children of James Helms and Nancy Callahan are:
+ 40 i.   John Henry4 Helms, born 21 Aug 1871 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi; died 05 Feb 1942 in Lyon, Mississippi.
+ 41 ii.   William T. Helms, born 1875 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
+ 42 iii.   Mary Etta Helms, born Feb 1877 in Pontotoc County, Mississippi.
  43 iv.   Ida Lee Helms, born Jul 1880 in Abbeville, Mississippi. She married O.S. Jennings 18 Apr in Panola County, Mississippi.
  44 v.   Daisy Bell Helms, born Nov 1881 in Abbeville, Mississippi; died 1948 in Pope, Mississippi. She married T. Dewitt Selby 25 Oct 1903 in Panola County, Mississippi; born 1881; died 1964.
  More About Daisy Bell Helms:
Burial: Chapel Hill Cemetery, Courtland, Mississippi

  More About T. Dewitt Selby:
Burial: Chapel Hill Cemetery, Courtland, Mississippi

     
Children of James Helms and Sally Martin are:
+ 45 i.   Walker Andrew "Buck"4 Helms, born Jun 1888 in Lafayette County, Mississippi; died 15 Mar 1926 in Lambert, Mississippi.
  46 ii.   Ollie Helms, born Oct 1893. She married Wiley M. White 26 Aug 1909 in Panola County, Mississippi.
  47 iii.   Myrtle Helms, born May 1897.
  Notes for Myrtle Helms:
This letter was written to Helen Helms, Virgil Butler Helms' daughter. It was written by Myrtle Helms, James Anthony Helms' youngest daughter.
" Box 369
Crenshaw, Miss.
July 8, 1966 "
" Dear Helen,
Got your letter, was glad to hear from you. But as you said, Very little we know of each other. I would like to know all your children. For I love your mother and daddy. There is very little I can tell you. As you know, John and I are half brother and sister. Our father's name was ' James Anthony Helms '. He had a brother Andy, three sisters; Mollie married a Conley, Jane married a Vaughn, and Joe married a Whitney. I don't know their occupations.
My father was a farmer, his first wife was Mary Callahan. My father, father was named Allen. I don't know my grandmother's name. Bad isnt it.
My daddy came from Georgia. Papa's children, as you know, was -
John, a farmer ; William, cafe owner ; Etta, Daisy, Ida, & Bettie, All housewifes. And us three children by my mother, Sallie Jane Martin, from Tenn. & Ala. - Andrew Walker Helms, Ollie Helms, and Myrtle Helms.
Papa died while I was young, and I did'nt hear very much about the family. John never talked to me about his talk. I just wonder which cousin could give you information on John's mother and not know anything about Papa.
Papa was born somewhere in Georgia, died Nov. 9th, 1909, Courtland, Mississippi. Buried at Chapel Hill, near Pope, Mississippi.
I don't know about the Dutch on John's mother's side, but my mother was Dutch. My Daddy was Irish. So, I guess I am Dutch & Irish
Helen, I wish I knew more to tell you, but I don't. Would be glad to see you when you come back for a visit. so be sure and get Virgil and Lucille to bring you up when you do come home.
Now I think Etha was part Dutch. The Wilsons looked dutchy - fied to me. Helen, I know you know how Virgil's people treated Lucille, well John & his family did'nt respect my father. John's children was never taught to show any respect. The Wilsons were everything to them. I don't ever see or hear from any of them. Lucille wrote me not long ago. I can truly say I love your daddy. He and Lucille are the only ones I do care about. Well, I will close. Write me again some time.I have four children, 2 girls, 2 boys, all married. Have 11 grandchildren, 2 step grandboys, and 5 great grandchildren.
So bye,
Give my love to all,
Myrtle"

Myrtle was about 69 years old at the time of this writing.



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