Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 1, 1935 · Page 11
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

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Monday, July 1, 1935
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Monday Evening, July 1,1935 Elev Crawford Beats Wood To BlasEtU. S. Tennis Hopes At Wlmbledoi i " . ' • "'. - -. •--•-•- -„-.• .••.<•,-••• ' . . • . -. . .... - . . .'..-._ . ." * ' - - ' : .•••"••.'' Australian Triumphs in 5-SetMafcfi American Eliminated in Gruelling Battle; Helen Jacobs Carries ' oa In Women's Division IVDIBLETO', July 1—(UP) —3Irs. Helen Wills Moody of California advanced within two steps of tier seventh all-England tennis championship today when she gained the quarter final round ivlth a 3-6, t, 6-4, 6-2 victory over Emmy Cepkova of Czechoslovakia. ' WIMBLEDON, Inland, July 1— (UP)'—America's principal hope for' the men's singles title in the all-England tennis tournament was blasted today when Jack Crawford of Australia defeated Sidney B. Wood, Jr., of New York, 6-4, 6-3, 6-8;'5.7, 6-1- Crawford and Wood, both former Wlmledon champions, produced the most sparkling tennis ot the tournament thus far. Crawford, OS his game slightly : for the last year, found It again today and was little short of magnificent in the first two sets. Hig drives, off both forehand and backhand, were o£- perfect length and pace and he repeatedly scored with beautiful backhand cross-court drives.'' Wood played well in the first two '»sls, but his backhand was a bit rfliaky. Several, time's he muffed A Pitching Paradox ,.BT BUTWTLEI of. BUT HC FOOLS 'En JUST TUf SHrjc' The Sport Pot intimate and Timely Facts and Interesting Highlights Running the Full Scale of Sports. 'simple shots after the Australian out Wopd's service, usually a lethal weapon, wa's ineffective in the first two sets." His first service ball rarely landed in and his second was so weak that Crawford usually was able to return It for a forcing shot- Helen Jacobs ot Berkeley, Cal., probable finalist, today reached the quarter finals of the all-England tennis championship by scoring aii expected easy victory over Mrs. E. C. Peters, 6-2, 6-1. Advancing with Miss Jacobs were Dorothy Round and Kay Stammers. In matches involving four Engllsop women. Mfsg Round, the defending champion, defeated Joan Saunders, 6-3 €-1, -and Miss" Stammers beat Joan Ridley, 6:0. 8-6 ; - Fred Perry of England, defend- Ing champion, led the field Into the semi-finals -when -he-defeated Roderick MenzeL giant Czech Davis., cupper,'.9-7;-6-1, 6-1,- In a quarter- flnai match. '•' t .- Crawford' and Perry were Joined: In the semi-finals by Gottfried Von Oramm of Germany, second seeded player,'who eliminated young Vivian McGrath of Australia. 6-4, 6-2, 4-6 6-1. , ' ANYTHING can happen in baseball. Before the current season started who would'have dared pre- maneuverlng diet that-the loft-handed ace or the •of position, Yankees' mound staff would be an unheralded Lithuanian • rookie" by the name of Vltautas Tamulls. and that the great Lefty Gomez would prove a .dismal failure during the firs.t part of the campaign ; The amazing decline" of Gomez, which.ordinarily would have sounded the 'death''knell to the New Yorkers' pennan' hopes, has been compensated for by the unexpected rise of young Master Tamulis. Vito. as.he has been tagged by the baseball writers who got.tired ol trying to spell Vltautas, Is a very surprising youth. Opposing batters can't understand how the 22 year old-'Lithuanian gets by, for they Insist that "Tammy" has,, no fast ball, and i»o baffling curve.- .-.-.. A' pitching paradox,," Tamulis fools the hitters,, with 'what is known is a "nothing"b"a.ll""an'd" the j secret of his success , can.-'be sum-' med up in just one word—control. Thi effectiveness of the youthful Yankee left'hander is proof positive that blinding e-peed "or a great assortment;, of- stxiff is not necessary'to baffle big league sluggers. VeteransTlike Willie She'r'del and Herb Pennock .got by for year s after they had lost their speed and curves; -and the reason .for their continued effectiveness was . their marvelous control. • Ta'mulis was raised in Boston, iut he still seems like a country x>y in the big city when fle comes to New York. He i« anything but a playboy, arid never goes far from the. hotel where he is stopping when in New York or when the Yanks are on the road. Vito's chief diversions are ping- pong, and, po.ol, and going to the" movies. He-doesn't dissipate and ?oes to be : d- at nine o'clock the lay before he pitches. It.looks like NEW YORK, July 1—(UP)— The report that th« Squire of Chwt- nut Hills r Jack Sharkey, plane a return to the ring in search, of the heavyweight championship which once was his, is, by far, the moat heartening news this department has heard in yenrs. Boxing suffered, a..distinct, loss when Shwkey, . following . his knockout at ; the hands of, Priino Camera, called it quits -and fled to the quietnes* of his Back JBay^es-. tate. there to devote his, life to the care and i culture. of his • rock gardens. . • ""..For, when Sharkey quit there wa» n o one left to really hate. Oh,,there were a few boxers you could work up a slight peeve or pet about, but no one a fe-llow could honestly-a'nd whole-heartedly'sit. back 'and snur. at. When Sharkey. with that, ornery grin of his. that irritable swagger, stepped In the ring: even the lolders of the last,row pewg could ean back and. enjoy to the fullest a plain, old-fahloned case of the' lates, a stomped-down .attack .of the galloping, despises. •- '• Certainly, training camps have never been the same since , Jack retired. Nowadays you go to train- ng camp s and soon .are- surfeited •with politeness, good manners and cordiality- When Jack. . wag .training...,_y.ou his kid •where. is going to set . some- BASEBALL RESULTS "TSDAY GAMES 1 WNAL LEAGUE ••:. H. E. 1'lrsi ,yne': ' Phlla 001 001 001—3 12 3 Boston 332 000 lOx—9 15 1 .Bowman, Bivin, Prim and Todd; Brandt and Hogan, Spohrer. •Second ?ame: Phlla 103' 121 106—15 23 2 Boston .... 110 120 000— 5 13 1 . 'Johnson and Wilson: Cantwell, Betta;;-'Benton, Frankhouse and Spohrer. First Kn'iie-' New'TorTc '.: '103' 020 '001—7 17 2 Brooklyn ... 100 020 010—4 9 2 • Castleman, Stout and Mancuso; Sarnahaw, Leonard, Babich. Muns 'and Lopez, Phelps. Second game: New York ., 003 200 000—5 7 2 Brooklyn ... 002 002 000—4 6 2 Schumacher nnd Mancuso; Zachary. Leonard, Babich and Lopez. Pittsburgh .. 420 010 200—9 17 1 Chicago 000 025 000—7 9 1 Swift. Blanton and Grace: Lee, : Kowalik. Root, French and O'Dea. St. Louis ... 000 000 200—2 4 !• -Cincinnati .. 000 04-1 OOx—5 12 0 J. Dean and Davis: Freitas and Lombard!. alGJub Falls s Before Cubs. 8 To 2 ,'..'•,'•'.'••'.''•. , Bruins Decide Sunday Afternoon Game in Early Innings and Then Protect Their Lead. The Roy Steele Red Sox of Indianapolis were no match for the potent Chase Cubs Sunday afternoon at Riverside park and the peppery Bruins extended their winning streak with an 8 to 2 victory over the highly-touted Capital City aggregation. The Cubs went to work and scored a couple of runs in their first appearance at. the plate just to show the yisitprs that they meant business and from there on it was easy. They had eight runs to their credit before the invaders tallied in the eighth. Charley Meade belted, a homer to aid and abet the Cub cause and Dunphy contributed three hits including a pair of doubles, while Morris, Klinck and :ould go to his place with' the com. orting knowledge., that you'd : be ixtended the most varied program it, inhospitallty known to man." In his way, Jack was a perfect host He never was too busy, never too absorbed in his work, to'stop and make his guests uncomfortable. No matter what he was' dolng.^he .was always ready to sop .and aid In Inconveniencing-/hose, about him. I'll never forget his last luncheon to. the press .before he left- Gus Wilson's estate in the Catskills to come down to -meet Camera. It was a warm day. During the third course Sharkey made- what •- we thought was an extremely gracious gesture. He' ordered one of -the waiters to turn o n the four'over- head electric fans, such as ; you used to see in the local.-ice cream parlors. He had placed on each I oils, blade of each fan a half-inch layer of sneeze_ powder- ' The official weighing-in ceremony the afternoon of the fight always found Sharkey at his "best Today - weighmg-ins • are .dull,,.lis« less-affairs, at which ..the gladiators come quietly.-in. slip, off their,first layer pants, step on the scales, subject gladly to interviewers and pictures, slip back on their pants, and depart with a-nod and a smile. When Sharkey weighed in it was something akin to a ship sinking. It was strictly every man for himself. Sharkey, wearing a two-pants scowl and a two weeks growth of cussedness, always stormed In ready for a fight. He barked at in. terviewers." He bared hie fangs at cameramen. TenMile Race Won % By Adair Former Hftjml Centre Man .Takes Special Race of Two MJles at Falrgronndi. Sunday The '"half mile track at the fairgrounds -was the scene of a five event speed feature Sunday when a large crowd a»sembled to witness the first auto races ot the season In Longansport. The chief race ot^the afternoon on. the half mile oval -was the ten mile event'won by Les < Adair of Indianapolis, who made the twenty laps In 11'minutes and 7 seconds. Pat Patton of Indianapolis •was second, Melvin 1 Sorensen, Austin, Minn., third. Eight cars quail- fled and started In this event In--a four, lap match race between Les Adair and Frank Wenti pf. South Bend, both of -whom had qualified at 32 .seconds, was won by the South Bend driver. Wenti jg__»_lprmer Hqyal Centre young man who is well known In Cass TODAY'S SCHEDULE JSATIO'AX LEAGUE Boston at Brooklyn. Chicago at Cincinnati, PltCjburgh at St. Louis. (Only games). .OOEBICJLJX LEAGUE Washington at Boston. St. Louis at Chicago. Cleveland at - Detroit. (Only games). AMERICAS ASSOCIATION Indianapolis at Kansas City. Louisville at Mil-raukeJ. Columbus at Minneapolis. Toledo at St. Paul. SATURDAY SCORES -NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn 3, Nev York 2. .Philadelphia - 3, Boston 1. Chicago 1-2, Pittsburgh 0-1. Cincinnati S, St. Louis 6. AMEEICAS LEAGUE New York 6, Washington 3. Boston 6-13, Philadelphia 4-6. Cleveland 6, Chicago 5. St. Louis 9, Detroit 3. county. Other A3IEKICAS ASSOCIATION Indianapolis S, Milwaukee 4. Columbus 7, St Paul 2'. ' Toledo 6. Minneapolis 4. ; 'Kansas City 10, Louisville 3. AJOEEICA>" ASSOCIATION Louisville 5-3, Milwaukee 4-5. Indianapolis 2-7, Kansas City 3-S. Toledo 5, St. Paul 1. Columbus-.2, Minneapolis 4. Second game* at • St. -Paul and Minneapolis postponed on account of rain, -•-,-.• Cubs Lose 9 to 7 to Pittsburgh Clicfnutt- TOw. Third Straight Game S»md«y br Dlantr Dean 5 to 3 Y6kK— The New increased their York NEW Giants league lead Sunday to S% games by sweeping a double-header -with the Brooklyn Dodsers before a -capacity • crowd ot SS.OOO at Ebbets Field. 7-4 ., •' 5-4. Mel Otfs hitting featured the double victory. He made four hits m the first game. Including a homer. "His IStli homer In the second same came, with wo men on base. rial Schumai Her scored his ninth straight victory and his llth .triumph of the season in the second game. Pittsburgh regained second place iy winning from ;the Chicago Cubs -7. Cy 'Blanton, returning to the mound after being idle three inning* and received credit for the ictory. Paul ^Waner's triple cud rky Vaughan's single drove in the tinning runs after the Cubs had viped out the "Pirates* seven run ead and tied the score, 7-7. Cincinnati won its third straight ame from the St. Louis Cardinals -2, Tony Freitas held the lampions to four hits, one of hem a homer b. Joe Medwicfc -with man. on base. The Reds beat izzy Dean for t" ; first time in iree years during which time he conquered them tea time*. Boston And Philadelphia. a double-' - . JQ& Brave* • ntng the first game, 9-3, *Bd th Phillies taking th« wco»d Cai&i 15-5, Wally Berber hit ii* I«t QCHJWT in the opener. The PhillJ« raped four Boston pitcher* tort'i. hits in the second cam*. in homers by 'WasJd^ j and. TJxe New York Yanks**' the American league dwindled- Jt y& games .when they <drapj>e4| 12-inning battle to the Senators, S-T. Cliff Boltt»B> trip .scored Travis with the •wlmi run. Gehrijc aad Hill made four each. .: Cleveland divided * double-he cr with Chicago. th« Indians ning the first game, 3-2, and While Sox grabbing the second . before an 'overflow crowd ot: at Cleveland. The Indian* mad three runs off Ted Lyon.- in . first inning but wer" unable J^ .score after that.. Zeke Bonur*U bis 14th home run 5n the secon game. • Detroit moved within 3»j of the Yankees by takim; a header from the St. Louis Browjigj iS-1 and ll-fi. The Tiger* made bits in each game. Pete Fox .homer the bases loaded, in th« . first pine, and made four the night cap. Scoring t j ru in th« ninthj the Philadelphia Athletics triumphed over the Boston Red Sox,'10-». The A's made 16 nits off towr -Bc»- toa pitchers, -with Eric McNalT get^ ting four of them. Ride Few*H lei Boston's attack with «. single, two) double- d a homer whlcfcf ae-J counted, tor tour runs. VT«rb«r "also ho-wered for the Red Sox and; Moses hit for the circuit for the' races of the afternoon were three five milt, specials. Adair placed first In the initial of these events; Frank We/ntz was second and Charles Calahan of Lagrsnge, third. ' % • .•In the second .of these Calahan won first,-. Everett Glosser, of Ko- Tcomo, second and Melvin Soren- so'n, third. Sorehson won the third five mile race, Chuch Sheer, Indianapolis, was second .and Charles Van Acke of South Bend, third. An Interesting sidelight to the third five mile event was tht fact that Sheer, who placed second, wore the headgear which was worn by . Clay Watherly. when he killed" "-..during the 500-mile Memorial day race at Indianap- OF JULY SALE! Cut Your Motoring Costs with Goodrich Tires-Tubes-Batteries-AccessoriM A3IEKTCAK LEAGUE R. a. B. First game? Chicago .... 000 020 000—2 6 1 Cleveland .. 300 000 OOx—3 S 0 Lyons and Sewell: Pearson and : Phillips". -•••-• Second srunte: Chicago .... 000 105 020—S 14 3 Cleveland '.. 000 000 000—0 7, 2 Kennedy and Shea; Harder, •Wlnegarner and Pytlak. George. Bqaton .001 220 004—S 14 1 Phils 050 000 302—10 16 2 . ; Rhodes, H. Johnson, Hockette, Walberg »nd Ferrell, Berg; MaHaf- fey, Dietrich. Marcum and Richards. Bolter each connected the platter. Lynching Is Feared GREENVILLE, X. Y.—Lynching threats tonight swapt this -orm- ally peaceful country side as officials prepared for the arraignment on murder charges today of 19-year old Alfred Volckmann, confessed "attack slayer" of pretty Helen Glenn, 9. Volckmann. who confessed • he killed the little daughter of a -Methodist minister; remained, in a Catakill hospital.-He is recrvering from poison he swallowed in three attempts to take his own lite. Hospital attaches said he would recover. Wash .. 021 020 002 001—S 13 0 New Y.. 000 10-1 002 000—7 IS 2 Whltehill, Russell and Bolton; Tarnulla. Deshong, Malone and Dickey, Jorgeus, Glenn. First frame: Detroit ____ S30 115 000— IS 1!) 2 St. Ix>uis .. 001 000 (100— 172 Rove *nd Cochrane, Hayworth: , Coffman CRASH CLAIMS LIFE OF GIRL Second t;i .iroit . .".. '.*0 .100 500—1;. 19 Ixr.;ie .. 130 1.10 000— 6 12 HAMMOND. Ind., June 29— (UP) —Miss Virginia Brown. IS. Chicago, •was burned to death and William Kirseh, 46. Hammond, was injured critically here today when the automobile in which they were riding collided headon with" a, truck- Davirf Ness. 39. New Ross, drfr- ei of the truck. ssc»T>ed with slight 1 bruises. • ! X«is j.iid Kirsch was. driving on 1 ; ths •xTon? sjdj of the road when. 1 j ths crash oecured. Miss Brow n was safely on -two trips to ; Hampden.•went"the route on the mounfl for the Cubs but Sterrett, who started for the visitors, gave way to Woodruff in the fifth inning. Tihe Cubs will play the strong Peru Merchants here on the'Fourth of July. Play will start at 2:30 o'clcct Box score-: - ~ Indianapolis AB R H McGIll, 2b. .1. 4 0 0 O'Haver. If ....'. 3 Elliott, lb. 3 Smith, rf. Tam e s. c f. 3 Eader, c- ............. 4 Thompson, 3b, 3 Sprague, ss. i McAllister, ss. ..,,... 3 Sterret, p .'. 2 -Woodruff, -p. 1 - 1 0 0 -0- o 0 0 0 2 0 _0 Totals 31 25 ij The only person who could handle dear old -Jack at these -weigh- ing-ing was Mr. Izzy Kaplan, the famed cameraman; Mr- Kaplan, still very active, feara no man. Nor any woman, either, judging by his remark -of "Get up on the rail, Queenie, and strike a. pose that'll show a bit of your legs." to Queen Marie when she first visited this country. Mr. Sharkey despised Mr. Kaplan. .This made it unanimous. Whenever Mr. Sharkey. got tough with Mr- Kaplan, Mr. Kaplan always struck the same stance said the same words. Spreading, his legs wide apart, and sticking out his chin, Mr. Kaplan -would roar: "Hit me, you (deleted by the editor): Hit me! I'll sue you the rest of your life!" Mr- Sharkey. never hit him. There's another fetching angle to Mr. Sharkey's proposed return to the ring. It involves Prlmo Carnera- Against all his other opponents, Camera never could hit Tiard e-nough to knock a sparrow off a telegraph wire. But , against Mr. Sharkey, one of the most skillful fighters the heavyweight ranks has ever seen, he was good enough, and' powerful enough, to knock" Mr. Sharkey cold. "He hit me," Mr, Sharkey said after the fight, "the most terrific punch I have ever felt; it was horrendous." It was not only horrendous— it was invisible- Mr. Sharkey—would do everybody a' great favor if he would come back to the wars, meet Mr. Camera, and reveal.-once again, that invisible punch. The" Sports Qbu.es,ti.diinaire pro. rides this "ierrlce for sporti readern of this paper. Any juestl^n excluding those questions • which Involve only local 9Tents, will be answered, wltli- jut charge, by mailing the question, along with a self addressed, stamped .envelope to Luther Kohr, P. 0. Boi 77, fork, Penna. Cubs ...--. AS Morris, ss. .....". 5 Klinck. If- ..'....,.... 4 Dunphy, lb. .•..'•.';•.... 5 Baiter, c 3 Masterson, cf. '3 Mea.de, 2b. 4 McCammon. 3b 4 Spsitel. rf. 3 Hampden. p- :... 4 R H 2 2 • 2 2 1 3 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 Q—Did Uie major leagues ere try tlie split-season .plan. A—No not during modern major leagrn history; that Is since 1900. In 189 the National league tried the split season plan, but abandoned it th following year. Q—What is the age limit fo: students at West Point J Is an; exception alloived for footbai players? A—Upon reaching the age of _22..years old, a boy becomes in eligible to enter West Point There 1«~ no .exception for football play ers. Q—What is Helene Madison's best mark for the 100-yard iree style sTrimmlng event? A—1 min ute Wat. This Is the American record-.Q—What was the won and lost record of the Philadelphia Athletics in 1914 wid 191S? A—1914, won 99 game*; lost 58 for a mark of ;«51, finishing first; 1915, won 45 games; lost 309 for a mark of .288 finishing last. Q—When -did Bocky Kansas hold the lightweight boxing crown? A— From Bee. 7, 1925 to July S, 19S6. Standings | ffATIOTTAL LEAGHL W. New. York .....;. 44; Pittsburgh 39 Chicago 36 St Ixsuls '36 Brooklyn -29 Cincinnati 29 L. IS 30' 2S 39 •3436 Philadelphia .26 38 Boston 20 46 NEW GOODRICH TIRE SAVES MOTORISTS' LIVES N OW IS the time to put real blow-out protection on your car. With 4th of July and summer vacation driving ahead, «top and think about your'tires. Read about'this new tire invention that may save your life. .' : . •-•',How you're protected! Built into every new Goodrich Silvertown—is the Life-Saver Golden Ply. This remarkable invention resists the heat generated inside the tire'by' today's high-speed* arid'thus overcomes the great,' " unseen cause of these high-speed blow-outs. Play safe. Put Goodrich Golden Ply Silvertowni on your car now. Then you'll have the priceleu feeling; of security and get months of extra mileage in the bargain. Remember, Silvertown* coit no more than other standard tire*. *£# cs$$°i ' «Pikes, off ftl °' olv -°W- wile =l but m overcome tfc filirjy the to »-o«a BIG RADIO SHOW Clreni Night la »UT«rt«w» With an *n-«tar cut every Frid»y «TO- nim, OTBT tht N.B.C. Bed Network. Con- iu]t your new»pip«r for time »nd jtstion. LOOK AT THESE SENSATION&t JMERTOm. WCES SLASHtQ I'M NFINGDONri C °W* Black Tubes you AifERlCAS LEAGUE - W. --L.- Leading Hitters S 12 E 0 0 0' 1 Jl o! 0| Player Club G A8 R H Pet. 0 !vaugh»n. Plrstes 55 203 52 80 .384 - IMedwiok, Cards 65 2T4 54" 101 J69 ljjohn«on, Athleti 6.1 250 55- 91 .364 Vosmlk. Indians 62 265. 31 Moses. Athles ' 53 J 216 41 Poung, Pirates 47 159 24 Home Runs:. Xew York ....... i 40 Cleveland .... I.. 37 Detroit ::... 38 Chicago 32 Boston ' 32 'Washington 29 Philadelphia. ..... 26 St. Louis '... 19 24 2B 29 2S' 33 35 35 43 93 .351 74 .343 58 -343 . Crowd*;- arc! Coohrane; Knott • pinns^i beneath the- wreckage aad and ^ isley. [ the automobile caught fire, be said. Totals ... ^. So Score by- innings: -. , i ndianapolls .. v , 000 000 020 ^ubs .; 201 030" 20x ! Summary: Home runs. Meade: i two base hits. Baiter, Dunphy (2)..JGreenberg. O'Haver and McAllister; Struck out'j. Collins, Cardinals by Hampden (7) and Woodruff (7): |Johnson, Athletics ^................... :ou passed by Hampdsn r5). Woodruff Ssfger. Eravss .......v;..vr,~;.18-;— 23 :..-?vf,i> ASSOCIATION ,. Minneapolis 44 St Paul 32 Indianapolis 3S Kansas City .35 Milwaukee ........ 36 Columbus ........ 35 Toledo 30 LouisVille 22 L. 28 24 31 30 31 35 39 49 Pet 611 -571 551 53S 537 500 435 310 Prtcra snbiert to chingt without mtict REMEMBER THE NAME ° Wt ' /wrfire . July ««, •I^M Copyright. 1935, The B. t. Goodrich Co, oorc Sibley Tire Service I N C O R FOR A T E O COJEHUyiTT BASEBAiL I Chase Cubs S, Indianapolis Red i Cl) and Sterret- (2\. j Ott, Giants .-., r.;;-.'.. 16 I laaeolis 6.' '.. "Isdi Saby : 5th & North Sts. GOODRICH TIRES AND BATTERIES ALSO SOLD BY- THOMAS & JUSTICE KINGERY&-SLIFER 115 S. 6th St^-Star Garage 12 2Ole CHAPMAN SERVICE STATIONS AVENUE GARAGE 1WO ^'oodlaTra &• Mch. Aye. .. 905 Erie AT*. PETERSON SERVICE STATION . SHELL SERVICE STATIONS St. • . Logansport ' "" • -*J_-.-—^^. ,^. — r~ , v ,«- -SC^. , ' vt ^ ^*** &£*»£&v,*'"'

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