Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on September 21, 1960 · Page 36
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · Page 36

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 21, 1960
Page 36
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5TH ED, 3RD ED. Flag Bound Bucs Trounce Phils, 7 -1 WEDNESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 21, 1960 MattfirrT, (Kmifmtt With Malice Toward None By BILL LEE Sports Editor DEANE BEMAN IN THE NATIONAL Amateur at Brookline three years ago, Owen Griffith and myself were keenly disappointed when Don Hoenig lost his second round match to a man of no particular reputation. Hoenig had beaten Joe Carr, the Irishman who had won. the British Amateur, the day before and when he was drawn against a boyish young fellow named Deane Beman from the Washington, D. C. area, the unknowing among us considered our man Hoenig to be practically in the third round. For quite a while it was Hoenig's match. Well after the turn. the Connecticut man had a 3- hole lead, but near the end it began to slip away from him. Beman kept getting pars and, if I remember correctly, he threw in a birdie or two as well. In any event, he was readv to take instant advantage of the mistakes Hoenig made and, ultimately caught his man on the eighteenth to square the match. On the second extra hole, Beman won the match. The name meant little to us at the time. We checked, of course, and found out the nervy little guy was no lucky chopper but had built up considerable reputation in Washington and Baltimore tournaments. Deane Bcman's name has meant a great deal more to evcry golf writer in the country in the three seasons that have elapsed since he drummed Don Hoenig to the sidelines at The Country Club outside Boston. He won the British Amateur in 1939 and last week added the United States Amateur to his conquests. ' BEMAN BELONGS WITH THE ELITE Now there is not the slightest doubt concerning the stature of Deane Beman in competitive amateur golf. Only a handful of great players have won both the British and United States amateur championships and in the last decade only Harvey Ward won championships on both sides of the Atlantic within a period of three years. Dick Chapman, for example, waited II years after winning the American title at Winged Foot before gaining his first British Amateur. Harvey Ward won the honors in Great Britain in 1952 before winning the U. S. championship in 1955 and 1956. Willie Turnesa got the double a year apart, winning the British in 1947 and the American a vcar later. Lawson Little did the most imposing job in the competitions on both sides of the ocean, win-i ning both British and American championships successively in 1934 and 1933. Curiously, Bob Jones won only one British Amateur, which was in 1930. the year he rounded out his marvelous grand slam by winning the American amateur title after returning from England with the two British crowns of that year in his possession. PALMER DIDN'T STAY LONG American amateur golf at a national level has fallen on evil days, not because there aren't just as many fine players but because most of the good ones are in a rush to turn pro. Certainly Gene Littler, Arnold Palmer, Charles Coe. Harvey Ward, Jack Nicklaus and Deane Beman compare favorably with any. of the fine amateur champions of earlier years. Players like Chick Evans, Francis Ouimet, Bob Jones and Lawson Little do not come along every four years or anything like that, but the amateur champions of recent time are certainly as good as those who held the title in the last 25 years. ' Arnold Palmer won the United States Amateur in 1954 and promptly turned pro. Now he is just about the best golfer in the world. Gene Littler won it the year before Palmer did and now is one of the big money winners of the tour. Gene would have lost his amateur standing at Las Vegas even if he hadn't won a quarter anywhere else. Sammy Urzetta and Billy Maxwell arc other National Amateur champions who quickly turned to the game as a means of earning a livelihood. Perhaps Deane Beman will remain an amateur a while, long with Jack Nicklaus. the fine player who won the 1959 championship. These boys could undoubtedly do well on the tour in time, but they must both realize that the professional woods are full of so many consistently low scoring players that it takes a touch of genius to make a decent living. Ole Miss Early Leader In Liikenhous Ratings By DR. E. E. LITKENHOUS Mississippi gave early indications of living up to pro-season high ranking when the Rebels flogged Houston 52-0 in their opener. That easy win projected the Kebs into first place in this week's Litkenhous Difference By - Score Ratings. Ole Miss latched onto first with a figure of 113.8. That was 9.4 points better than Washington which downed Stanford to claim second. Another S.E.C. giant. Louisiana State, took over third at 102.1 after downing Texas A. & M. 9-0. These are the only teams to break the century barrier. Alabama, a 21-6 winner over Georgia, is fourth at 99.1 while Georgia Tech. 23-13 conqueror of Kentucky is tied for fifth at 97.8. The Wreck shares the spot with Kansas, who dropped Texas Christian 21-7. Missouri made a 20-0 decision over Southern Metho- jdist payoff in a seventh spot at 95.7. Texas, upset by Nebraska 14-13. is eighth, while Arkansas. 9-0 master of Oklahoma State is ninth at 94.6. Penn State, which defeated Boston 20-0. rounds out the top ten at 93.4. You can expect some changes among the leaders next week when the Big Ten and "the other major schools go into action. Net Pros Plan Own Davis Cup LONDON tS-Jack Kramer and his professional tennis stars Tuesday announced thier own version of the .Davis Cup a zonal com petition for professionals only. It will start next year with teams from South America, North! America, Europe and Australia. The players will be paid onlyi their expenses. , Officially the new competition is to help the funds of the newly formed Professional Tennis Play ers' Assn. But it aDpcared that Kramer, after skimming much of the cream from European amateur ranks, is making a new move to challenge the supremacy of the amateur came. He suffered a sharp set back last July when the International Tennis Federation threw out a plan for open tournaments. It seemed all but settled that his professionals would be playing at Wimbledon and other big intern: tional events next year, alongside amateur stars. Several countries were believed to have voted against open tournaments becuase they might af fect the Davis Cup. limited by its constitution to amateurs. Since the open tournament plan fell through, Kramer has been going around with an open check book. He's signed Andres Gimeno of Spain, Kurt Nielsen of Den mark. Robert Haillet of France and Mike Davies of Britain in a bid to give his troupe a more in ternational appeal. Italy's Nicola Pietrangeli is re ported all ready to follow as soon as Italv is out of the Davis Cup. Kramer threw a press luncheon today toannounce the new cup. Tony Trabert, American tennis star and vice president of the Professionals' Assn., gave out the details-. "We're calling it the Kramer Cup." Trabert said. "We realize the use of Jack's name will cause resentment and conflict among certain people throughout the world. But after all these petty jealousies are over in the next five or ten years, we think it would be a pity not to have his name on the cup." Trabert said that although the new competition will start with four zonal teams, these might be broken down into national teams later if more professionals are available. And it might be open to amateurs if open tournaments are accepted. Kramer hinted that his circus, which now has 16 players, may expand further. j "There is a possibility we may be talking with other players who are at present engaged in amateur tennis." he said eagily. But he wouldn't name any stars he had in mind for signing up. In recent months, American stars Earl f Butch) Buchholz and Barry MacKay and Mexican Rafael Osuna have all been men tioned as likely Kramer recruits. YALE I960 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE SEPT. 24 CONNECTICUT or New How) OCT. 3 BSOWN otNewHovon ,-, " OCT. 8 COLUMBIA ot New How ?- OCT. 15 CORNELL o New Keren OCT. 22 COLGATE e New Haven OCT. 29 DARTMOUTH otNewHoren J NOV. 5 PENNSYLVANIA o New Haven NOV. 12 PRINCETON o New Hove W y NOV: 19 HARVARD at Cambridge BOB BLANCHARD kJf-Jk HARDY VilLU Bob Friend Wins 17th With Ease PHILADELPHIA '(UPD The front - running Pittsburgh Pirates advanced a game closer to clinching the National League penant Tuesday night with a 7-1 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies in the opener of a twi-night doubleheader. Pittsburgh unloaded a 13 - hit attack, which included Bill Vir-don's eighth home run of the season, against loser Robin Roberts (10-161 and his relievers, Chris Short and Dallas Green. Vrrdon had two other hits and a total of three runs - batted - in while Bill Mazeroski also had three hits for the winners. Bob Friend had an easy time in gaining his 17th victory against 11 defeats. He lost a shutout when rookie third baseman J.m Woods opened Philadelphia's eighth with a home run, his first in the majors. Strikeout Records Friend allowed .seven hits in picking up his fourth win in five decisions against the Phils. The :loss was Roberts' fourth straight to Pittsburgh. A new major league club Strikeout rwnrrl u-ac opt in PhilaffoT j3 phia's fourth when Friend curved a third strike past Tony Taylor. .5 lit was :ne 990tn striKeout :or tne Phillies and erased the old mark of 939 set by the Chicago -s Cubs in 1957. Later the Phillies total went to 994 as Friend whiffed four more Phillies. Friend set a new Pittsburgh club strikeout record when be fanned the same Taylor in the eighth. It was his 177th of the year, wiping out the old standard of 176 set by Claude Hendricks m 1912' when he won 24 and lost nine for the Bucs. Friend boosted his 3960 record to 173 when he got Woods on strikes to end the game. (First Game) PITTSBURGH PHILADELPHIA abrhrb aarhM ft c 1 - -t r.iti.M -t . n , ! Skinner If 5 0 2 1 Taylor 2b 4 0 0 9 .,i.;i3V2 i f .4 C H 1 O r.trrv I A A A A j Stuart lb 4010 Herrara lb 4 0 1 9 i a-Cnrtoner 0 10 0 Del Grec ct 4 0 T 0 ; Stevens lb 1 0 0 0 Neeman c 4 C 0 0 : Burgess c J 1 0 0 Wocfls 3b 4 12 1 : Hoax 39 4 0 1 0 Koope ss 3 0 10 ! MatarsKi 2b 4 1 3 1 Roberts p 2 0 10 . Scnofield ss 4 1 1 1 Short p 0 0 C 0 : Friend p 3 11) b-Dalrympl 1 0 o 0 Green p 0 0 0 9 i To'als 39 7 13 7 Totals 3i I 7 1 j a, ran for Stuart In 6th; b. lined put for Short in 8th. ' . -.. Pittsburgh Philadelphia 003 001 2207 000 000 0101 Olivar Expects Eli Team To Vie for Ivy Top Spot By BILL NEWELL iliams. a third string guard, and Courant Sports Writer (Ted Hard, the No. 3 fullback. NEW HAVEN Look for Yale to In listing strong points, one field its best football team in four; must, of course, regard highly the seasons this fall and if sopho- 7 Misslssias' 3 Washington U 3 Louisiana St 4 Alabama $ Georgia Tech Kansas 7 Missouri Texas 9 Arkansas 10 Penn St 11 Texas Christian 12 Georgia 13 Oregon Sf Alabama Arizona St Arkansas Army Boston Cell Boston U California Chattanooga Cincinnati Citadel Coll of Pacific Colorado S U Davidson Dayton Denver Drake Florida Furman Geo Washington Georgia Georgia Tech Hardin Simmons Houston Idaho Iowa St Kansas n3.s 10M 102.T 99.1 07.8 97.8 95.7 94.? 94.6 3.4 93. 91.8 99.1 ! Kansas S 85 1 Kentucky ' : Louisiana S 9i,6l Louisvili 9Ui Marquette 75.4; Marshall 71.7 ! Maryland 80.1 i Memphis St 72.8 j MIem' Ohio 77.7 j Mt4sissiapl 75-2 Missouri 63.6 '. Montana 62.1 1 Navy 51.8 Nebra&a 63.7 1 H MfX State U 75:no Carolina ST XS.2 Ohio U 88.7 j Oklahoma St 5.8 ' Oregon 61.4 (Oregon st 92.1 Penn St 97.8 Pittsburgh 73.8 I Richmond 75.2 I Southern Cat 56.6 ! Southern Meth 89.5 1 Texas 97.81 Texas A and M 14 Army 15 Kentucky 16 UCLA 17 Texas A and W 18 Iowa St 19 Navy 20 Nebraska 21 Florid 22 N Mex State U 23 Piftsbursh 24 SouThprn Cat 25 Ohio U 91.2 90.6 90J 90.2? 89J 88.B1 88. 8 SB.? S8.4 stu 87.2 86.9 PGA May Drop Caucasian Rule And Open Ranks NEW YORK (UPD Louis J. Lekflowitz, Attorney General of the State of New York, said Tues-j day an investigation by his office i iias prompted a motion to open; membership in the Professional; Golfers Association (PGA) to , per-: sons other. than members of the Caucasian race. j Lefkowitz said Claude Harmon,: president of the Metropolitan Sec-i tion of the PGA, has submitted a memorandum to the PGA resolutions committee proposing that the words "Caucasian race" be stricken from article 111. section 1 of the PGA constitution. The Attorney General called Harmon's motion "a great step forward, worthy of a great sport." Lefkowitz said the Metropolitan PGA action resulted from an in-investigation by the civil rights bureau of his office, headed by Mrs. Shirley Adelson Siegel. He said the inquiry, which has beei underway for several months, will continue. Eli quarterback. Tom Singleton.! i ..HI 1. r-l. 1 mores come through at second. fa a aj and third levels a team capable - spunkv athlete who emerged from j of winning the Ivy League cham-;a disastrous sophomore season to pionship. become perhaps the league's best. Coach Jordan Olivar recognizes; He.s a g00tj pafser D0W, a devcr the great balance in the Ivy and bai.handlcr. and one of the top, sees four or five teams contend- pu -m the nation. And rugged, ing for the the title won by a,too j different team each year. He de-;Cochran Passes finitely expects Yale to be one of j Yae peopIe expect gianchard. em. ia block-busting 200-pounder from Olivar also agrees with his pus-:nearbv Hamdcn out of Taft toi Iicity man. Charley Loftus. when be sjnce stove Acker. the latter dubs the Ivy League man Hg is an outstanding power; the "Yo-Yo League.' meaning ; that any team can go from all the I yelJlarK Lou MuI)cri a hard. way up to all the way down in;noscd dcfcnsivc man. and Kenny J one year. uVolfe who alternatc(j ith Xicki Pjle impressive Ltador Kansas last season, are the front Eh strong points are a fear-! Phalfbadcs some line from tackle to tackle i Jine has becn named; ana excellent iaiH - t0 start a?3inst Connecticut Sat- he important quarterback, and a couple of sur. Weaknesses (if Indians Rehire Dykes as Pilot CLEVELAND OT Jimmy Dykes was named Tuesday night to manage the Cleveland Indians for one more year. General Manager Frank Lane said "If things go as they should here is no reason why it shouldn't be long er. Stengel's Not Ready To Retire E. Del Great 2. Kocw, Scnofield.' DM. Pittsburgh S7-7. pniuattoriia ZMJ; Jo Herrera (unassisted); Mazeroski, Scnofield and Stuart; lob, Pittsburgh 7, Philadelphia 6. 2a, Vinson. Friend. Herrera; hr, VW don. Woods: s. Friend. PITCHSRS io It r tf bb Friend iw, 17-11) 7 1 1 0 t Robert s (10-14) B M ! 1 1 snort 1' 4 2 2 1 0. Green 1 O 0 O t 0 U. Pelekoudas. Barliclc, Jackowski, Lan-dis; T. 2:15. Giants Beat Cubs 5-2 To Complete NEW YORK (UPD - Casey q Stengel, on the thrcshhold of his SWCCp OI OCrieS 10th pennant as manager of the CHICAG0 Sam Jones, ew lore xanMX. iuksui nrevious road successes Drevious Dvkes came to the Indians ioff until sometime in October a ucre a pair of victories at Phila- ...!.! t 'It -a:..,. tirto hltc Tt decision On WIJCUJCI Itv LI UCipuid. oiim.ch;u ...m to give the San irancisco tiev 65. 9A 1.4 102.1 63.: 70.1 47.6 86.1 7. 70.4 113.8 5.7' S7.0 86.8 63.8 86.4 80.7 P6.9 83.8 86.3 91.8 3.4 i 88.4 70.6 87.2 84.3 4.9 1 OJ Texas Christian Texas Tech Tex western Tulane Tulsa UCLA Utah St Villanova VMI Vircinla Tech Washington u Western Mich West Texai West Vtrgtnta Wichita William Mary Wyoming Xavier Buffalo Coast Guard Colby Massachusetts Northeastern Norwich Rhode Island Rochester 93.1 I 83.8 61.8 83.3 73.4 0.5 68.9 57.6 80.3 69.7 104.4 83.4 U 66.1 65.6 67.9 80.3 69.6 59.9 27.4 39.1 42.0 46.8 26.5 29.9 41.2 415 9 Thnmb-Outs Split Honors Pirate pilot Bobby Bragan was H2nk Borowy won 21 in 1945 ejected nine times in 1956. U in the AL, 11 in the NL. Bill Steinkraus Wins Trial Jump Venice. Italy IB William. C. Steinkraus. Westport. Conn., Tuesday won the second elimination trial of the world horse jumping championship to lead the over-all classification. The 34 - vear -old U. S. Olym pic ace rode Ksax D'Esprit fault lessly over a 430 - meter eight-obstacle course to head a field of six finalists on a six - hurdle ride off. Defending champion Capt. Rai-mondo D'Inzeo. Italy's Olympic champion, won Monday's first elimination trial. A third and final elimination ridp will he held Wednesdav. with 'a final jump off Thursday- . ' nric ctartor: men who have can be f , ... . . ,j; , nii. called that) are a lack ct expen-, ence at the ends and too manyjvaI'' ,. , for , , ... -.u-j ":j John Hutcnerson. a jayvee lor halfbacks of the so-called raidg-! ,-..... two vears, gets the call l one cf variety. , -. r, , Aug. 3 in the celebrated "swap" of managers. Joe Gordon, former Indians pilot, took over Dykes' job with the Detroit Tigers as Dykes came here. At that time the Indians -ere in fourth place and had lost IS of their last 25 games. Under Dykes they won only 22 of 48. However, the Indians have been hit hard by injuries. Woodie Held, the slugging shortstop, was sidelined with an injury for 29 games after Dykes took over. Harvey Kuenn. last year's American League batting champion, was hampered by a foot injury suffered late in August and now is out for the rest of the season. Second baseman John Temple has been out. "T r thic nonnant race day declared ,0-year-old Casc. in what his rivals would consider vja a payoff an understatement in view of the it was the veteran curve bait I Yankees' big lead. cr's 17th win as he turned his "Right now I am working for fourth straight victory into his :the New York ball club." said fourth taming of the Cubs this ! Stengel. "I have a contract, and season. He has lost one of his ! I will decide in October what 14 decisions to Chicago, il will do." The Giants wrapped up their j Reports that Stengel was going 13th conquest of the Cubs in 20 to call it a 50-year career at the games between the two teams jend of the current campaign have with a three run fourth. After Wil-; becn circulating ever since spring lie Kirkland singled for the first j training. Observers cloe to the run third baseman Jimmy Daves-club believe they probably are port tripled for the next two. I true, but Casev himself has care- Fifth Consecutive Loss Ifullv avoided tipping his hand. This was more than enough to ! Ten pennants would tie Stengel saddle starter Dick Ellsworth with jwith the late John J. McGraw. his fifth consecutive loss No. I his one-time boss and idol, for 13 among 19 decisions thus far. honors as the top pennant-winning San Francisco scored 'its lirsi manager in major league history, run in the first on shortstop Jose Casev" also would be shooting for Pagan's double and Willie Mays' his eighth world series champion- only safety in three official times snip, a department in wnicn ne - I holds the record. The Giants' fifth run sprouted t -:..rji -.i (-i u t-. i j,:- fmm Tirol Rlacinctamp'.c srratrh rmc tackle with former guard merman, tiauoran no mwjcu anoum an-nyei utuut.- .i -- 'r""" r . . Sherm Cochran aWM 'owerw" The EUs have what they feelRalph Houk is first in line to his steal of second and progress he has beaten out incumber Jim ine cus . v . on catcher & Ta n ilO UC 1 LlLlt: avuuuiu'. - ." . ..... since Aug. 29. ne simpiv are noi i piewiui . . o, o!--K- too deep at aU positions and whileen5Cd J,Unl.0,r lmI?JL?- i d laurel vwiiui'ui around the league, it isn't usual for us." admitted the tall, bald ing Bulldo' boss. "a: . . . i,..ir n;trih ipatchcr and one-time major in lors throwing error. Balme and steady i-aui uurwcK. ,u., ,u v,i. i;n -R,r.- minarrt s fhahcisco . Chicago J.nC oeiiei is uidi- uit- iwi. i.. -4.- - aornoi anrnai all-round exccJ-successfully in the anKcc iarm Bisn5me swowisunio 3 0 11 Williams tf 4 0 19 ill Banks ss 4 1 1 0 insists he is good enough to start son i"yie wen. to wrcwe. mnarison with othcrj Stengel, born in Kansas City Kirkiand for anv Big Ten club. Mike is listed as 216 pounds in the Eli UP- T5nlM,- tin Kict nTavrr rtn thic -iVl"i . " ..11 V fMrtin Mil-rt . .. . . . . aro tho narrlc and Pvle S in- Pvl tio rantain. A center lor e-- - . r.- !, '.rL.. t. j-nptfca 111- roomie. Hardy will pius oiusiwu - . : ' -,. ... p, two years, ryie nas oecn um eu - - roa. i lenee will make for a big year.; system ana nas occn a coatn un- May! ct to tackle by Olivar and his coach center. WiU the rea- ,teice ?T . arc or.!dcr Stengel for the past two years, aicu , son ryle wen. ro ; - - with othcri stcn2,i born in Kansas City K.Tnd wanted both in the starting une-iumui ..,- , cifInr - alr-ndnle on0rt 3 ;ii positions nut snouiu bt'".' ;" - - scnmuit c jh .'of chances to run behind the huge: Calif., began his baseball career sar, js to i it-itK Vanlmln-r. Til nf the Norrh-: 3 0 0 11 Saiito : brochure, but Jordan says he's! Leading wmg reserves are Rul; j mA -.-a UarDcnter. tne jacunsia Wl iSUUUllU W OllU Jl. V..UJ7L. 1 .j.- With Pile up front wiU be one;Bob and Dick. George Lundstedt of three men described as -'found and John Stocking. Soph Dillon money" by the Eli coaches-Guard Ben Balme. Ben dropped out of football last vear for scholastic reasons and had informed coaches he wouldn't play this fall. Then he showed up. opening day of practice and had no trouble taking over his position vacated two years ago. He weighs between 215 and 220 pounds. The Qfher two falling in this category, meaning that they did not play last year, are Diet wii- Hoev is out for the season with a shoulder dislocation. Jack Kiekham and King are re serves tackles while Jim Brewster and Jim Kay are No. 2 guards. Matt Black is No. 2 center. Yale's fine quarterback depth comes with Bill Leckonby. Bart MaHorv and soDh ace Tim O'Con nell backing up Singleton. And be hind Blanchard are good ones a. fullback in Hard. Mike Halloran of New Britain and Craig Zim- Sports on tiie with Kankakee, HI., of the North- ! cm Association in 1910. He played: in the major leagues with the i Brooklyn Dodgers, Pittsburgh Pi-; grates, Philadelphia Phils. New !York Giants, and Boston Braves.! 4 119 4 0 11 4 0 12 Altman lb 2 0 9 9 avlor c i B C J C 0 Ellsworrti 0 1 0J1 Sctittrntn a I c 5 5 a-Hatton 10 0 9 Wri5ht 5 0 C 0 0 Totals 34 5 5 Totals 31 2 5 1 a P lied out far Schaffernoth in Stn. San Francisco Cnicasa 100 310 000-J 013 CM 0C1 3 against the Yankees. In the 1923 World Scries he c:$co 27.9. c'nicaco 27-15': u. Bans, zim--socked two homers for the Giants . ToSh?" j 2b. Pagan, Slasingname; 3b, Oaven-loort: sb. Blasinsame. PITCHING ;P n rerbbss Sara Jones (W. 17-u) 9 5 2 1 3 6 Chi- Ellsworth (L, 6-13) 4 7 5 5 2 2 WT1C I080Mbo cubs have extended their 110009 Boxing: Jesse Smith vs. Henry;dass wrking agreement-J(: b:..E'itmT.rZ Hank 10-rBund bout ? wiilx Houston of the American oonat-:i:.- t. 2:12.- a. 1.013. it Baseball: Wash, af New York 2:00 P.M. WKNB 840;Cuhs Vfep Houstoo Boston at Bainmor CHICAGO 1UPI1 8:00 P.M. -The 10:00 P.M. Ch. 8, 53 Association through 1961 Racine: Roosevelt Raeeway iannounced Tuesday by 9dOPJl. Uh. iBiPreaaent Jonn u. was HARTFOSO GOLF CLUB Vir-p Ladits nir hole oroup rour hidOft J-C . .... ui n Mvwf. Hollarid. " 12a: sum, lira. w. a. simw. 'J-

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