Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 18, 1963 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 10
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10 - Thurs., July 18, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Down Pirates 3-2 Dodger hero a day theory paying off By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Wrifer The Los Angeles Dodgers are operating on the theory that a hero a day will keep the contenders away. Sandy Kouta.\, Johnny Podres, Maur>' Wills, Tommy Davis— they've all taken their turns in the spotlight as the Dodgers have increased their National League lead to 6^^ games and their won- ]ost percentage to .620. And when they're not tearing up the peapatch, it seems that there's always somebody else- somebody like Ron Fairly or Ron Perranoski. Fairly, who's been with the Dodgers since 1960 but rarely gets any publicity, and Perranoski, who's been with them since 1961 and is only beginning to get some, combined Wednesday night to enable the Dodgers to down the Pittsburgh Pirates, 3-2. The Dodgers have now won nine of their last 11 games and 14 of their last 17. Fairly Led Attack Fairly drove in two runs with a second-inning homer and a fourth inning double and then Perranoski went to Bob Miller's rescue in a seventh-mning jam and shut out the Pirates with two hits the rest of the way. Miller received credit for - his seventli win whiie Vern Law lost his fourth game. The big Dodger drive has the other contenders gasping for breath—especially the San Francisco Giants, whose 9-7, llth-in- ning loss to the New York Mets Wednesday night was theu: eighth in 10 games. The St. Louis Cardinals defeated the Cincinnati Reds, 3-1, the Milwaukee Braves beat the Chicago Cubs, 6-4, in 12 innings and the Philadelphia Phillies scored a 10-9, lOth-inning win over the Houston Colts in other NL games. Alston Was Ejected Dodgers manager Walt Alston experienced one of his rare ejections when he protested umpire Ed Sudol's safe call at first base on a potential double play that would have taken Perranoski out of the crucial seventh. After Alston's departure, however, Perra­ noski went right back to work and retired dangerous Roberto Clemente for the third out ocf the frame. Two players recently recalled from the minors dealt the Giants decisive blows as Joe Christopher singled and Joe Hicks homered in the 11th for the Mets. Willie McCovey hit his 11th homer of the month—five short of the NL record for a month—and his 29th of the season while Jesse Gonder and Christopher homered for the Mets. The Cardinals moved into a virtual second-place tie with the Cubs on the strength of Bob Gibson's five-hit, 12-strikeout pitching and key eighth-inning doubles by Dick Groat and Bill White. Thirteen- game winner Jim O'Toole suffered his fifth straight loss and eighth of the year for the Reds. Tennis acfiviiies af high pitch for Verdiecks Tennis activities continued at high pitch for Doug and Randy Verdieck in the Pacifc Northwest according to a letter from their father Univeristy of Redlands tennis coach Jim Verdieck. Coach Verdieck is spending his second summer as assistant professional at the Seattle Tennis Club. In a letter to the Facts mailed Jlonday night from Seattle coach Verdieck relates the following about tennis and the weather. "The boys had a good tournament in Tacoma, Randy played a strong match in losing to Dick Knight(an eventual 16 and under finalist against Doug) by a 6-3, 8-6 margin. "Randy played in the 14 and under finals against Bobby AUoo losing 6-1. 6-1 and then teamed with Bobby to win the doubles 6-0. 6-0. "Doug has had his share of good luck too, had perhaps the best win of his career in defeating the top seeded 18, Jan Kucera, from California by scores of 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Kucera was number one frosh player for UC. "Doug lost in fuials of 18's to Tom Gorman, of Seattle, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4. He did yfin. the 16's by defeating Charlie AUoo in semis, 6-1, 6^) and Dick Knight of Seattle in finals 6-4, 6-1. Doug teamed with C. Alloo to win the 16 doubles over R. Jarvis and Terry Mclwan of Southern California 7-5, 6-1. The tournament beginning today (Monday) is numerically larger — 535 entries — from hoys and girls 12's through the senior veterans. "We enjoy the hospitality of the northwest, but are counting the days until our return to Redlands. The highlight of Randys summer was catching an eight inch fish from the boat dock at the tennis club last week with a drop line. Truly in his eyes it must have been a 45 pound king salmon. "The tournament schedule has been slightly altered due to unusual damp sunshine — mainly plain rain. No wonder we can't have beautiful gardens in the southland — if it takes cloudy weather such as this. I'll continue to live with the sagebrush." Entries open for Optimist club swim meet Entries are now open for the annual Optimist Club swimming meet to be held in Sylvan Park plunge on August 8. Entry forms may be picked up at the plunge office and must be returned by August 5. pool director Bob Chambers stated. The meet is open to residents of Redlands Unified School District. Contestants must not be older than tlie age division requires on the date of the meet Swimmers may enter only three events. Medals will be awarded to the top three finishers in each race. The first and second place swimmers in each event will qualify for the Five City Meet which will also be held in Redlands this year. Age divisions for the meet range from 8 and under to 15 and 16 , year olds for both boys and girls. REACHES QUARTER-FINALS GSTAAD, Switzeriand (UPI) — Roy Emerson of Australia, top- seeded in the Swiss International tennis championships, reached the quarter-final round Wednesday when he defeated Thomas Koch of Brazil, 8-6, 8-6- Distance races, jumps feature All Comer meet Distance running and jumping are the featured events in the fifth All Comers Track Jleet set for tomorrow night at the San Bernardino Valley College oval. As usual, there will be 14 events run in the open division and 12 events in the junior high division. Medals will be given only in the featured events. The mile run and the broad jump will be featured in the open division and the 1320-yard run and the broad jump will be featured in the junior high division. Registration begins at 6 p.m. and competition at 6:30 p.m. R. C. Owens car overturns, daughter killed JOES, Colo. (UPI) - R.C. Owens, a flanker back from the Baltimore Colts of the National Football League, was injured and his daughter killed Wednesday night in a one-car accident east of here. The victim was identified as Pamela Owens, 4. Her father, who comes from Belmont, Calif., was hospitalized with head and chest injuries at Yuma. Colo. Also injured in the accident and hospitalized were Mrs. Tina Owens, 25, the dead child's mother and Owens' son, Darren, 1 month. The Colorado State Patrol said the Owens' car turned over after hitting a culvert off U.S. 36, one mile east of Joes. Pamela Owens died at the scene of a broken neck. Owens formerly played for the San Francisco Forty Niners and was a star athlete at the College of Idaho at Caldwell, Idaho. Doctors said Owens suffered head and chest injuries; his wife had head and neck injuries, and the infant head injuries and cuts and bruises. Owens reportedly was driving to Baltimore to begin practice. He was due m the Colt training camp Sunday. Cowboys to work out Friday THOUSAND OAKS (UPI) Thirty-one veterans of the Dallas (iowboys of the American Football League were due to undergo pby- sical examinations and checkout equipment today in preparation for their fu^t workout of the season tomorrow. The (k>wboys plan their first workout Friday morm'ng at their training headquarters on the Cali- 'ornia Lutheran College campus .ere. CUTTY SARR SCOTCH WHISKY AMERICl'S MI-SELIfflG SCOTCHMBB IHrOinO IT lUOtlKCHAM COIP, M.T. IIIMBEO SCOH WHISKY U WeOf McKinley moves into Clay court quarterfinals CHICAGO (UPI) - Top-seeded Chuck McKinley advanced Wednesday to the quarterinals of the National Clay Courts tennis championships at River Forest in his closest match since before his Wimbledon triumj*. Occasionally shouting and blasting his ball high in the air, the chunky, spirited McKinley from St. Louis, was forced to three sets in defeating Jeny Moss of Miami, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. It was the first time McKinley had droplKd a set smce before his singles championship at Wimbledon. In the other (op match of the day, Ronald Barnes of Brazil, the tourney's top foreign seed, eliminated eighth seeded Arthur Ashe, Los Angeles, the nation's highest ranldng Negro player, 10-8, 6-2. • There were no women's singles matches Wednesday. In other top matdies, in men's singles, second seeded Dennis Ralston, Bakersfield, Calif., ousted the second seeded foreigner, Ian Crookenden of New Zealand, 6-3, 6-2. Edward Newman, San Antonio, Tex., defeated the No. 3 seeded foreign player, Eduardo Zuleta, of EcuaJor, 6-4, 7-5. The top-seeded men's doubles team of McKinley and Ralston defeated William Timm, Peoria, 111., and Lex Wood, South Africa, 6-4, 6-2. HIGHEST FLIER—John Pennell of Northeast Louisiana State College clears the bar for a new world pole vault record of 16 feet, 8% inches at the Amateur Athletic Association meet in London, Pennel already sensational as substitute MOSCOW (UPI) - Pole vaulter John Pennel of Northeast Louisiana State, who has already established himself as one of the most sensational "substitutes" in track and field history, is not one to be satisfied with a world's record. Pennel, a 5-foot 10-inch native of Cora! Gables, Fla., shattered the world record with a vault of 16 feet, 8 ^4 inches just three days after being selected as a replacement for the injured Brian Sternberg on the American team that duels Russia this weekend. But Pennel has given every indication that he will be out to break the 17-foot barrier in the upcoming meet. In Wednesday's workouts, Pennel was the feature attraction as he easily cleared 16 feet, 3 inches before an admiring group of both American and Russian athletes. He has already vaulted 16-11 in practice sessions elsewhere. Another American tabbed a 'certain" winner by the experts, Hayes Jones of Detroit, appeared in top form in Wednesday's drill. Jones currently holds several world indoor records for the high hurdles. TERRIER WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF RADIOS and TELEVISION AiiHiorixad RCA S«IM and Swvk* 518 Orange PY 3-2743 Houk, as usual, decides in favor of youth ^VTien in doubt, decide in favor of youth. That's been manager Ralph Houk's policy since he became manager of the New York Yankees in 1961 and it has paid off dramatically in the cases of pitcher Jim Bouton and first- baseman Joe Pepitone. The ultimate payoff, barring a spectacular uprismg by some American League contender, looks like a romp to Houk's thkd straight pennant. In May, 1962, Houk was faced with a choice between veteran Robin Roberts and Bouton. He decided in favor of Bouston. And last winter Houk approved the trade of veteran Bill SkowTon on the grounds that he had 22-year- old Pepitone waiting in the wings. Both moves have paid off handsomely. Bouton has developed into a 12-game winner this season while Pepitone is hitting .288 with 15 homers. Roberts is below .500 with the Orioles and SkowTon is batting .217 for the Los Angeles Dodgers. Pitched Seven Hitter Bouton pitched a seven-hitter and struck out eight and Pepitone had a homer and a single when the Yankees whipped the Minnesota Twins, 4-0, Wednesday night before a crowd of 42,034 — the largest ever to see a baseball game in Minnesota. The loss dropped the pennant-hopeful Twins 7',: games behmd the front- running world champions. The Chicago White Sox beat the Washington Senators 8-2, the Detroit Tigers routed the Baltimore Orioles, 9-1, the Kansas City Athletics whipped the Boston Red Sox, 8-1, and the Los Angeles Angels topped the Cleveland Indi- ar.s, 7-2 and 1-0, in other American League games. STANDINGS National League W. L. Pet. CB Los Angeles 57 35 .620 Chicago 50 41 .549 6'/i St. Louis 51 42 .548 6V2 San Francisco 50 44 .532 8 Cincinnati 49 45 .521 9 Pittsburgh 47 45 .511 10 Milwaukee 47 45 .511 10 Philadelphia 46 47 .495 ll'.i Houston 36 60 .37 523 New York 32 61 .344 2514 Wednesday's Results Milwaukee 6 Chicago 4 Los Angeles 3 Pittsburgh 2, night St. Louis 3 Cincinnati 1, night New York 9 San Francisco 7, U innings, night Philadelphia 10 Houston 9, 10 innings, night Friday's Games Houston at St. Louis, night New York at Philadelphia, night Chicago at Pittsburgh, night Los Angeles at Milwaukee, night San Fran at Cincmnati, night American League W. L. Pet. CB New York 55 33 .625 Chicago 51 41 .554 6 Boston 49 41 .544 7 Minnesota 49 42 .538 7V4 Baltimore 51 44 .537 7!4 Cleveland 46 47 .495 11'.4 Los Angeles 46 50 .479 13 Kansas City 40 50 .444 16 Detroit 37 50 .425 17V4 Washington 33 59 .359 24- Wtdnesday's Results Detroit 9 Baltimore 1 Chicago 8 Washington 2, night Kansas City 8 Boston I, night New York 4 Minnesota 0, night Los Ang 7 Cleveland 2, 1st, twi Los Ang 1 Cleveland 0, 2nd, night Friday's Games Cleveland at New York, night Detroit at Los Angeles, night Baltimore at Kansas City, night Washington at Minnesota, night Boston at Chicago, night Radio Times Dodgers (Podres, 8-6) at Pittsburgh (Francis, 3-3), radio KFI, lOVKW, 5:10 p.m. Chargers won't sign for '64 BOULEVARD (LiPI) -Halfback Keith Lincoh and defensive end Earl Faison, key members of the San Diego Chargers American League, fotball team, will play out their options for 1963, but won't sign for 1964. Lincoln and Faison announced their plans Wednesday night and said they were disatisfied with the offer made by Charger general jnanager Sid Gillman. Bids for PGA title Palmer plans three changes in his game DALLAS (UPI) - Arnold Palmer, noted for his charging on the fairways, changed his tactics today as he began his bid for the PGA, the only major golf championship he never has won. Due to tee off at 1:08 p.m. (CST) when the searing Texas heat is usually at its blistermg worst. Palmer planned three changes in his game. Because he has been driving poorly, he is going to try his No. 1 iron and his No. 3 wood off the tee whenever possible; because of the heat he is going to walk slowly between shots, and because of the big greens on the DAC Country Club course he planned on lagging his putts. Must Be Careful "You are gomg to have to be careful on the greens here or you are going to wind up with a lot of three-putt greens," Pateier predicted. "So when I leave myself long putts, I'm going to concentrate on lagging the first putt up there in the hope I'll leave myself a short second." As for giving up on his driver, he hoped that his one iron and three wood would give him more accuracy. "You are gomg to get hurt here if you don't keep your drives on the fairway because of the heavy rough," he said. This is Pahner's sixth try for the PGA title. The closest he has come was in 1961 when he tied for fifth. Many Good Bets Palmer, U. S. Open champion Julius Boros, Masters champion Jack Nicklaus and the PGA defending titleholder, Gary Player, were rated as the players to beat in this 45th annual tournament for the nation's golf professionals. But at least a dozen others in the 167-man field were rated as good bets — including big George Bayer, Tony Lema, Mike Sou- Vintage year for pitchers. Trucks observes PITTSBURGH (UPI) - This is a vintage year for pitchers, Virgil Trucks observed, because there are more established hurlers who work harder than ever. 'I don't think the enlarged strike zone helped the pitchers too much," said the Pittsburgh Pirate coach who doubles as batting practice pitcher. "Several j-ears ago Sandy Koufax, Dick Farrel!, Ron Perranos­ ki and Juan Marichal were promising. Now they have reached their vintage and are pitching superbly. Then there are the veterans like Warren Spahn, Bob Friend and Lew Burdette who have been pitching well right along. "Perhaps Spahn does not have his fast ball of old but he has other pitches. And he gains more craft. 'I honestly think the pitchers work harder today, they constantly try to improve their stuff and they are more control-conscious." Trucks' beh'ef is supported by the standout performances in the National League this season. Koufax, Marichal and Don Nottebart have tossed no-hitters. There have been a pair of one-hitters, 18 two- hitters and 27 three-hitters, all by pitchers who went the route. A dozen pitchers have 10 victories or more in the senior circuit. 'Three no-hitters before the halfway mark of the season are remarkable," said Trucks who turned in two such performances in 1952 when he was witlf the Detroit Tigers. The prime ingredients for a no- hitter are pitching skill and solid defense, of course, but Virgil adds "don't forget the luck." Auto race on water Sunday An "auto race on water", the first appearance of the throaty Allison powered speedboats and resumption of the drag boat feud between Barry McCown and Bob Ellis highlight Sunday's Fifth Annual National Championship Regetta at Long Beach Marine Stadium. Co-sponsors J. C. Agajanian and the Southern California Speedboat Club, \fao have posted a $4000 guaranteed purse, will stage a unique inboard boat racmg program, patterned after the auto sport. A 3-lap trophy will launch activity at 12:30 p.m. on the one- mile circle course, (^mpetmg will be the fastest boats, with no restrictions on hulls or engines, which were determined in qualifying Saturday. TO LEAVE HOSPITAL WASHINGTON (UPI) -George Preston Marshall, owner of the Washington Redskins, is expected to leave Georgetown Hospital next weekend following what was described as a "mild vascular spasm." Doctors reported that Marshall is recovering satisfactorily. BOROS AT PGA—National Open champion Juhus Boros, in Dallas, Tex., to play in the PGA Golf Tournament, gets under way by donning Texas togs after considerable kidding about moving to Texas. chak, Don January, Phil Rodg ers, British Open champion Bob Charles and Bo Wmninger. Except for the heavy rough on the 7,046-yard course with its par of 36-35—71, the golfers found the DAC layout to then: liking. The field starts teeing off at 7 a.m. with Ed Whalley of Newton Centre, Mass., hitting the first ball. The last threesome wiD tee off at 3 p.m. After Friday 's second round, the field wll be cut to the low 75 and ties for the final two rounds of play on Saturday and Sunday. Results of last night's leagues at Empire Bowl: Mixed Four Hensley's 4 def. The Foursome 2-1, Pintotalers def. Seven-Ups 2-1, Bev's Bruisers def. Nuts and Bolts 2-1, Team 8 def. Team 3 2-1. High series — Chuck Turner 539, Carolyn Wallace 485; High game — Chuck Turner 213, Kathy Hensley 202. 20O Club — Chuck Turner 213, Maurice Plante 210, Kathy Hensley 202 and Carolyn Wallace 201. Standings — Hensley's 4 11-4, Pintotaler's 1-5, Foursome 8-7, Seven-Ups 8-7, Team 3 7-6, Nuts and Bolts 6-9, Bev's Bruisers 6-9, Team 8 4-11. Ladies Handicap Lucky Strikes def. Four Kittens 3-0, The Hopefuls def. All- stars 2-1, Alley Cats def. Security Op's 2-1, Dailey Doubles def. Cellar Dwellers 2-1, Pindodgers def. Four Roses 1-2. High series — Pat Buyak 409 High Game — Ann Dailey. Standings—Dailey Doubles 21-9, The Hopefuls 21-9, Pindodgers 19-11, Cellar Dwellers 16-14, Four Roses 14'/4-i5, Security Op's 14-16, Lucky Strikes 13%-16^, Alley Cats 12-18, All stars 10-20, Four Roses 9-21. Jr. Women's Mixed High series — Bill Earhart 517, Joyce Lawrence 434; High game — Rich Goodrich 209, Beth Goodrich 164. 200 Club — Rich Goodrich 209, Gerald Opplinger 201. Standings — The Jokers 14-6, One Pins 13-7, The SpUts 12-8, Team 6 9i4-10!^, The Lofers 8i4- 11V4, The Sum-Timers 3-17. Results of last night's leagues At Tri City Bowl: Tri Cty Mixed High Game — P. Castro 234, L. Barber 181, Series — B. Peters 581, M. Cannon 456. 200 Club — P. Castro 234, D. Wheeler 225. Standings: Tri-City Terrors 339, The Clowns 26-18, Hillbillies 2420, Team Five 20-24, Four G's 14-30. The Hopefuls 13-31. Scratch Trio High series — B. Peters 819; High game — B. Peters 224. 200 Club - B. Peters 224-222-203, D. Cannwi 213, L. Riley 205, D. Wheeler 211. Standings—Tigers 30-10, Cardinals 22-18, Dodgers 20-20, Braves 17-23, An^ls 17-23, Giants 14-26. Y Flash top weighted INGLEWOOD (UPI)-Y Flash, with a top weight of 126 pounds, faced 13 other sophomores today in the $23,650 El Dorado Handicap at Hollywood Park Race Track. Y Flash earlier earned "Three- Year-Old of the Meeting" honors with a victory m the $124,100 Hollywood Derby. The stiffest competition for Y Flash was expected to be Three Links, Quita Dude and Dauntless Dick, an entry. Additional sports on Page 12 Bob Turley released Haney shifts seven to bolster Angels LOS ANGELES (UPI) -General manager Fred Haney of the Los Angeles Angels today sought to bolster the young American League club by makmg a seven- player shift that mchided the outright release of veteran pitcher Bob Turley. Haney held off his announcement until after the Angels had swept a twinight doubleheader with the Cleveland Indians and posted then- fifth win in seven games Wednesday night. Turley, obtained by the Angels as a free agent, had won two games while losing seven, but most observers felt that with a little luck he might have won three or four more. Two Pitchers Called Up Two of the men Haney announced were coming up to the parent club from the Hawaii Islanders of the Pacific Coast League are pitchers. They are young Fred Newman who won six straight and Eli Grba who was optioned to the coast league team after the season started. The other brought up were outfielders Ken Hunt and Frank Kostro. Hunt missed almost the entire 1962 season because of a dislocated shoulder while Kostro spent a few weeks with the club after bemg obtamed from Detroit m the deal that also brought pitcher Paul Foytack to the Angels but saw almost no action before bemg optioned to Hawaii To make room for the new arrivals, in addition to Turley's re- Bobby Mitchell signs contract WASHINGTON (UPI) — The second half of the Washmgton Redskins' bomb-throwing battery agned his 1963 contract today. Flanker Bobby Mitdidl, who led the National Football League in receptions last year, signed for for a reported $20,000. The Redskins announced quarterback Norman Snead's signing Tuesday. Mitchdl caught 72 passes in 1962 for 1,384 yards and 11 touchdowns. Injuries slowed hnn down in the latter part of the season but coadi Bill McFeak said he expects the fleet back to have a better year this fall. lease, the Angels sent pitcher Mel Nelson and outfielder Bob Perry to the island club. "We wanted to make these changes before the deadline July 31 for recaUing men from minor league clubs," Haney said. Manager Bill Rigney said he hoped Newman could be worked into the club's starting rotation with Grba being used either as a starter or in relief. The two club officials expressed regret at being forced to release the veteran ex-New York Yankee Turley but felt the move was necessary if the Angels hoped to make a move towards the first division. The club took a big step up Wednesday with the twin victories over the Indians by scores of 7-2 and 1-0. The wins moved the Angels only a game and a half behind the sixth place Cleveland club. Chance, Foytack Win In the opener. Dean Chance pitched himself to an easy eighth win as the Angels sent 11 men to the plate in the first mning to pile up a six-run lead. Chance helped things along with his first major league extra base hit, doubling in a pair of runs. And the 22-year-oId hurler struck out 11 Indians for the top mark by an Angel pitcher this season and a career high for himself. The second game was a pitching duel between Foytack and Cleveland's Jack Kralick. The only run scored came on veteran catcher Hank Foiles' bloop hit m- to shallow right field that bounced away from outfielder Al Luplow for a triple. Foiles slid into second in the belief the ball was fielded and then was waved to third as Luplow went chasing after the pellet. Kralick's wild pitch sent Foiles home with the wmning run. Neither pitcher finished the game although Art Fowler preserved Foytack's 3-hit shutout by reUring the side in the nmth after giving up a single. Kralick left the game for a pinch hitter in the eighth after having given up only two hits in seven innings. The twin losses ran the Indians' string of defeats to six straight which was still somewhat short of the 10-game losing streak the Angels hung up before they defeated the New York Yankees last Saturday. ^ACAIIOH SPECIALS 28x72 Vinyl Air Mattress 99< 26 X 45 Rubberized Canvas Surf Rider _ $3.49 30 X 60 Rubberized Canvas Surf Rider $4.98 28x43 Hodgeman Surf Rider $4.98 Coleman 2 Burner Stove— _ $9.98 GUARANTEED REBUILT AUTOMOTIVE PARTS Bonded Brake Shoes (2 Wheels) $2.70 Ex. Generators, 6 Volt $8.95 Ex. - 12 Volt $10.45 Ex. Starters, 6 Volt. ...-48.95 Ex. - 12 Volt $11.20 Ex. Volt. Reg. 6 Volt..... $2.60 Ex. - 12 Volt $2.95 Ex. ALL OTHER REBUILT PARTS AT LOW, LOW DISCOUNT PRICES SPORTS & AUTO SUPPLY CO. 102 W. STATE ST. REDLANDS

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