Lake City School News Compiled by Correspondent Vol. 13 "Operation Disaster" (dry- run) was carried on at Lake City Friday morning, Oct. 20, by Stewart Memorial Hospital with the assistance of the police department, doctors and nurses of McCrary-Rost Clinic, Lake City firemen, Huffman ambulance service, a large number of high school students, and others. A fake school bus wreck was staged near the railroad tracks east of the Lake City Country Club. Sixteen students were involved and "suffered" from various "injuries." Two of them, Mark Adams, and Renee Tevepaugh, were pronounced "dead" on arrival at the hospital "Injured" were Debbie Carstens, shock; Blair Redenius, abdominal wound; Daryl Strickland, chest wound; Judy Brinker, contusions and abrasions; Becky Astleford, facial wound; Cindy McCuen, head laceration; Jeff Stark, compound fractured femur; Susan Von Ann,- compound fracture of humerus; Pegg Willis, palm wound; Rusty Meinen, severe back, face and chest burn; Larry Knouf, dorsal wound, left hand; Jerry Smith, leg amputation; Debbie Griggs, hysterical; Bruce Heath, unhurt and discharged. Present at the scene of the accident to "investigate" were Lake City police, Arnold Moulds, and Dale Hanks; also deputy sheriff, LeRoy Morgan, from Rockwell City: two Huffman ambulances, a station wa- No. 8 gon, and the firemen's resuscitation unit were used. The ambulances made several trips. At the hospital, patients were received, sorted, examined, put to bed, and "treated". Also, as part of the plan, Mrs. Bonnie Barkmeier came in as an emergency obstetrical patient, and Dr. Jim McCaulley collapsed from a realistic, though pretended, heart attack. These "emergencies" were dealt with efficiently and with dispatch — along with the "accident" victims. The entire staffs of hospital and clinic were involved, including from the high school, nurses' aids, Carol Carlson, Jean Harmeyer, Nancy Mack, and Kris Sievers. Three ministers were on hand to reassure patients and anxious parents: Rev. Myron Zastrow, Rev. Donald Roberts, and Rev. Russell Stark. Fire Chief Al Redenius and other firemen directed traffic at the hospital and assisted with the movement of patients. The entire operation, from the time the students arrived at the accident scene, and their return to school from the hospital, lasted about an hour. Dr. John DeGroote and Mrs. R. E. McCullough, hospital administrator, organized the project. Each of Lake City's two debating teams won one of its three rounds at the debate meet at Worthington, Minn, on Oct. 21. Seventy class A teams competed. Hopkins was first; Blake, second; and Worthington, third. Lake City affirmative team was Jerry Gidel and Steve Hucka; and negative team, Barbara Owens and Dwight Dial. They will compete Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Oct. 27, 1967 at the Hawkeye invitational to be held at Heelan high school Nov. 11, sponsored by Sioux City Central, Sioux City East, and Heelan. Lake City School custodians are attending custodians school in Des Moines at Technical High school each Wednesday night. Beginning Oct. 4, the school will continue for thirty weeks. Lake City custodians are Marion Gordon, Arthur Dumdi, Gary Kraft, and Richard Crabtree. High school principals of the Midwest Conference schools met at Lake City last week to. discuss the North Central Association's evaluations, and also matters of curriculum. They are George Fair, Carroll; Robert Rutherford, Sac City; Don Miller, Audubon; Tom Drake, Perry; Merle Deskin, Harlan; William Walsh, Denison; Robert Schmidt, Jefferson; Allan Lyons, Lake City. Seven vocal quartets from Lake City will participate in the district tryouts for all-state auditions at Humboldt Saturday of this week, also Lois Schumacher, clarinet, and Jackie George contra-bass clarinet. Wednesday night the quartets gave a special concert for parents. Mrs. Tom Williams is vocal director; Donald Conrad, instrumental. "Mama Adds Zip to Her Meals" was the theme of the adult homemaking class Tuesday evening of this week. Mrs. Lee, instructor, discussed flavorings, garnishes, and new combinations of foods, and showed a film. Next week they will discuss and use small kitchen appliances. Around the Rotunda Area Vocational Schools Off to Fast Start on Enrollment By Harrison Weber Playing It Cool . . . technicians prepare an auto for low-temperature operation in simulated winter conditions, to test the performance of fuels of varying volatility. The project is one of several pollution control research projects sponsored by the American Petroleum Institute. The giant blower in the foreground simulates on-road wind conditions in • the room, where temperatures can be as cold as 60 degrees below zero. Communions for 15 Roselle Children ROSELLE — Fifteen children will receive their first communions during the 8 a.m. mass Sunday, Oct. 29, in Holy Angels Church at Roselle. The Rev. Richard J. Macke is pastor. Breakfast will be served in the parish hall after the mass by mothers of the first grade children. Children will be en- rolled Friday, Oct. 27, in the Scapular of the Blessed Virgin. Sr. M. Celsa is instructor of the communicants' class. M e m b e r s of the class are Theresa Berger, Ardan Behrens, Lynn Brincks, Randy Daniel, Randy Dopheide, Bonnie Goetzinger, Gail Hoffman, Brenda Reiman, Cynthia Renze, Jean Riesberg, C a r 1 a Rupiper, Michelle Rupiper, Diane Seidl, Brian Weitl and Alan Wittrock. DES MOINES - As predicted, Iowa's area vocational schools and area community colleges are off to a fast start in terms of enrollment. A report by the state board of public instruction reveals that these institutions expect a combined enrollment this school year in excess of 52,000 students. During the first quarter, July through September, the schools had enrolled 27,059 students including 22,853 students for whom the state reimbursed the school for part of the educational cost. The remainder were either subsidized by the Office of Economic Opportunity, Manpower Development or did not take a course which qualified for state financial assistance, such as cake decorating. Nearly 6,000 of the 27,000 students were enrolled in vocational-technical courses. Approximately 11,000 were enrolled in arts and science (in community colleges), while another 10,000 were registered under the adult education programs offered by these schools. While 27,000 students were enrolled during the first quarter, most were taking just one or two classes. Officials in the department of public instruction say the enrollment figures for the current quarter, October through December will be more meaningful." One reason is because these igures will include more full- .me students, those taking 12 ours or more of instruction. The estimates for the current chool year were made in July r August. In several instances ,'s already apparent that these stimates will have to be re- ised upward. Department of public instruc- ion officials point out that the d u 11 education program, in particular, has taken off by eaps and bounds in several of he merged areas. There have been 11 area community colleges and four area ocational schools created under the law enacted by the 1965 owa legislature. The state board of public instruction is concerned about the names of some of these institutions. Nowhere within the aw is there authority granted Churches Welcome You to Services Sunday ST. LAWRENCE CHURCH 1607 North West Street Carroll, Iowa Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff, Pastor Revs. James C. McAlpin and Eugene Walding, Assistant Pastors Masses- Sunday 6:00, 7:30, 9:00, 10:30, 12:00 noon. Weekday Masses 6:30, 7:30, 8:30 a.m. First Friday Masses— 6:30, 7:30, 8:30 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Confessions- Saturdays, before Holy days, on Thursdays before First Fridays — 2:30 to 5:30 and I'M to 8:30 p.m.; before week day Masses Baptisms- Sundays after Masses or at 2:00 p.m. or by appointment HOLY SPIRIT PARISH Carroll, Iowa V. Rev. Leo F. Lenz, V.F. Pastor Rev. John Thomas; Rev. Jerome P. Cesgrove, Assistant Pastors Masses— 7:30 and 9:30 a.m. Sunday Masses at St. Joseph Church 6, 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. and 12 noon Sunday Masses at SS. Peter and Paul Church 7:15 a.m. Weekday Masses at St. Joseph Church 6:15 and 8 a.m. Weekday Masses at SS. Peter and Paul Church ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1002 N. Main Carroll, Iowa Rev. Maxine Rogers, Pastor Sunday— 10 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service Monday— 7:30 p.m. Sectional Young People's Rally, Spencer, Iowa. Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. Mid-Week Service. Something to Remember- There is a destiny that makes us brethren None goes his way alone, All that we put into the lives of others is returned into eur own TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH Ninth and Adams Sts. Theodore H. Kampman, Vicar Mrs. K. K. Holley, Organist Sunday— Twenty-third Sunday after Trinity 7:15 a.m. Holy Communion 11 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon; Coffee hostess, Mrs. George Towers Wednesday- Feast of All Saints 7:15,, a.m. Holy Communion 5:15 p.m. Holy Communion ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH A Church of the Lutheran Hour 19th St. and N. Highland Dr. Carroll, Iowa Harold W. Kieck, Pastor Arno Sundermann, Frank Knutzen, Organists Saturday— 9:00 a.m. The Confirmation classes 11:00 a.m. The Junior Choir Sunday- Reformation Sunday 8:00 a.m. Morning Worship 9:15 a.m. Sunday School and Bible Classes 10:30 a.m. Morning Worship 6:30 p.m. A.A.L. Branch meeting Monday— 6:30 p.m. The Finance Board Wednesday— 9:30 a.m. District LWML Workshop at Atlantic 7:00 p.m. The Senior Choir Thursday- Si 00 p.m. Lutheran Women's Guild special meeting Listen to "The Lutheran Hour" every Sunday at 8:30 a.m. on KCIM. Listen daily to "Portals of Prayer" on KCIM at 6 a.m. and 10 p.m. We cordially invite you to worship with us. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Carroll, Iowa 1620 N. Adams Rev. D. Merle Hill, Pastor Mrs. Bruce Fuller, Church Secretary E. A. Vaatveit, John Erickson Chancel Choir Directors Roger Hansen, Junior Choir Director Mrs. Don Severin, Organist Mrs. Robert Malone and JoEllen Severin, Assistant Organists Sunday— 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. Family Worship services. Sermon title: Possibilities. D. Merle Hill, pastor, will deliver both services. M. H. Van Valkenburg will be Worship leader. A nursery is provided at the 10:30 a.m. service. Parents with small children may worship in the Youth Center at both services. 9:15 a.m. Church School 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. UNICEF drive 5th through 8th graders 5:00 p.m. Jr. High MYF 6:00 p.m. Sr. High MYF Monday- Si 45 p.m. Brownies Tuesday- Si 45 p.m. Jr. Girl Scouts Wednesday— 1:00 p.m. W.S.G.S. Executive Meeting 2:00 p.m. W.S.C.S. General Meeting, guest day. Program, "To Gain We Must Search". The Rev. Lester L. Moore from Corning, Iowa, will be the guest speaker. Our guests will be from Dedham, Coon Rapids, Glidden, EUB church at Ralston, and Lidderdale. 7:30 p.m. Chancel Choir rehearsal 8:00 p.m. Commissions Thursday- Si 45 p.m. Jr. Choir rehearsal 3:45 p.m. Children's Fellowship — Grades 1 to 3 7:00 p.m. Methodist Men's Cabinet 8:00 p.m. Quarterly Conference at Coon Rapids — All official board members and com- mission chairman or representative must attend. 7:00 p.m. Organization meeting for Cub Scout pack No. 113 in Fellowship Hall Saturday— 6:45 a.m. Sr. MYF Day at Morningsde College FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 927 North Carroll Street Carroll, Iowa Rev. Allan Peterson, Pastor Mrs. Charles Ryan, Organist Miss Kris Evans, Asst. Organist Saturday— 8:00 a.m. Senior High Youth Fellowship "Slave Day" begins 9:30 a.m. There will not be a Junior Choir rehearsal. Next rehearsal will be on Saturday, November 4 Sunday— 9:00 a.m. Sunday Church School with classes for children (3 years and up), young people, and an Adult Bible Class taught by the patsor in the Church Library 10:30 a.m. Church Service with the anthem by the Chancel Choir and the sermon preached by the pastor. Pledge cards may be brought to this service and left in the offering plate. A cry-room and an attended nursery available during the worship hour. All are welcome to worship God with us. 1:30 p.m. Junior High Youth Fellowship members meet at the church for instructions prior to UNICEF "trick or treat" solicitation. 2:00 p.m. Canvass teams meet at the church under the direction of Henry Hoff and Louis Nockels. 6:00 p.m. Potluck supper and family night program. Hosts — Presbyterian Guild. Drew Peterson will give a talk and show slides of his A.F.S. experiences in Germany last summer. The Junior and Senior High Youth Fellowships Will not meet in order that these young people may attend this program. Monday- Si 30 p.m. Brownie Girl Scout Troop 124 Tuesday- Si 30 p.m. Cadet Girl Scout Troop 70 Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. Chancel Choir rehearsal 8:00 p.m. Elders will have a session meeting Saturday— 9:30 a.m. Junior Choir rehearsal ST. ROSE OF LIMA CHURCH Denison, Iowa Rev. Jerome B. Koenig, Pastor Rev. Dale Reiff, Asst. Pastor Masses: Sundays— 7, 9 and 11 a.m., and 5 p.m. Weekdays- Si 15 a.m. Holiday Masses— 7 and 9 a.m. and 6 and 8 p.m. Confessions: Saturdays— 4 to 5 and 7 to 8 p.m. ARCADIA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Arcadia, Iowa Rev. Clarence Newquist, Breda, Pastor Harlan Flink, Lake View Lay Minister Sunday— 9 a.m. Morning Worship Services 10 a.m. Sunday School Rev. Newquist, pastor of Wheatland Presbyterian Church, conducts services the second Sunday of each month, with the lay minister, Harlan Flink, conducting services on the other Sundays. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Arcadia, Iowa Rev. Edward F. Heinicke, Interim Pastor Sunday— 9:00 a.m. Sunday School and Bible Classes 10:00 a.m. Divine Worship GRACE BIBLE CHURCH Glidden, Iowa William Clevenger, Pastor SundayID: 00 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 8:00 p.m. Evening Worship Wednesday— 8:00 p.m. Bible study and prayer meeting PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH Glidden, Iowa M. J. Ludwig, Pastor Saturday— 9:00 —Jr. and Sr. classes 1:30 — The Lidderdale classes Sunday— Reformation Sunday 8:30 —The Lutheran Hour — KCIM 8:30 — Divine W o r s h ip at Lidderdale with Holy Communion 8:45 — Sunday School and Bible classes 10:00 — Divine Worship Monday— 7:30 —S. S. Teachers 8:00 — Finance Board Wednesday- Si 45—Jr. and Sr. classes 8:00 — Men's Club and LLL Thursday— 7:30 group Adult information UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Fourth and Idaho Glidden, Iowa Rev. E. Raymond Heglin, Pastor Sunday— 9:15 a.m. Church School 10:30 a.m. Divine Worship with dedication of memorials. Sermon topic: "The Benediction". Monday— 6:00 p.m. UNICEF and CROP Halloween "Trick or Treat" for world relief. Wednesday- Si 00 p.m. Senior Choir Rehearsal Thursday— 1:30 p.m. UPW Association SACRED HEART CHURCH Templeton, Iowa Rt. Rev. Msgr. A. W. Behrens, Pastor Rev. Kenneth Seifried, Associate Pastor Masses— 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Sunday Masses 6:30 and 8:00 a.m. Weekdays 7:00 and 9:00 a.m. Holy days Confessions— On the hour 3, 4, 5, 7, and 8 p.m. on Saturdays and Vigils of Holy days, as well as First Fridays. Baptisms— At the convenience of parishioners FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Coon Rapids, Iowa Rev. Mark C. Sullivan, Minister Sunday— 9:30 a.m. Church School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service 5:00 p.m. Junior High MYF, UNICEF DRIVE 5:30 p.m. Senior High MYF, UNICEF DRIVE Wednesday— 9:00 a.m. Prayer Group Thursday- Si 45 p.m. Activities Hour Grades 1-6 7:30 p.m. Chancel Choir 8:00 p.m. Three county Quarterly Conference at Coon Rapids 8:00 p.m. Wesleyan Service Guild Call the church office if you wish to have a Junior High MYFer help you with your leaf raking. THE WHEATLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH "A Friendly Church in a Friendly Community" 4 J /4 miles West of Breda, Iowa Clarence W. Newquist, Pastor Saturday— 9:00 a.m. Communicant Class I 10:00 a.m. Communicant Class II Sunday— 9:30 a.m. Church School 10:45 a.m. Morning Worship Sermon: What is Christianity? The Westminster Choir will sing the Anthem Thursday— 7:00 p.m. Father & Son Banquet A Hearty Welcome Awaits You at All Services COME AND WORSHIP GOD WITH US ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Grant Township, Glidden Robert Mix, Pastor Saturday- Si 15 a.m. Confirmation Class Sunday— 9:00 a.m. Worship Service 10:15 a.m. Sunday School 7:00 p.m. Luther League Halloween Party at Larry and Jane Heuton's Monday— 8:00 p.m. Church Council meeting Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Scranton, Iowa Elobert Mix, Pastor Saturday— 10:30 a.m. Confirmation Class at First Lutheran 6:30 p.m. UNICEF campaign beginning at the Methodist ihurch Sunday— 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship Service 7:00 p.m. Luther League Halloween Party at Larry and Jane Heuton's IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Lidderdale, Iowa Rev. M. J. Ludwig, Vacanc Pastor Messrs. A. L. Daenzer and Les lie Lase, Teachers Sunday- Si 30 Communion Service 9:45 Sunday School and BibL Class Monday— 8:00 Sunday School Teachers Wednesday— 2:00 Ladies Aid Thursday— 8:00 Choir Rehearsal Reformation Service Set (Times Herald Newi Service) LAKE CITY — Dr. Fred M Schultz, Fort Dodge, distric superintendent of the For Dodge district, Methodist Church, will speak on "A Con tinuing Reformation" at the an n u a 1 all-county Reformation Sunday service sponsored the Calhoun County Council o Churches on Sunday, Oct. 29 a 8 p.m. at the Rockwell City Methodist Church. Dr. Schultz is a graduate o Northwest Missouri State Col lege, Maryville, and of Garret Theological Seminary, Evans ton, 111. He has served pas torates in Arkansas, Missouri Illinois and Iowa. He served th< church at Humboldt just prio to his appointment as For to create a "college", a "technical institute" or a "technical school". The state board realizes that many of the "common" names presently in use by these area schools do not reflect the legal designation of these institutions. The board also realizes that some discretion for local inden- tity should be left to the area board in adopting a name for its area school. But the state board of public instruction has adopted a resolution that each area school "move with all possible haste" to insure that the legal designation (area vocational school — area community college) appear as the title or as part of the title used by each concerned institution. The board's resolution notes that this requirement "is not intended to restrict the use of additional terms in such title desired by the area board to reflect local identity." Enrollment figures for merged area schools: Total First Quarter AREA Calmar I Mason City II EsthervilLe !V Sheldon V Fort Dodge VI Marshalltown VH Waterloo X Bettendorf C Cedar Rapids XI Des Moines XII Sioux City XIII Council Bluffs XIV Creston XV Ottumwa XVI Burlington Voc-Tech 170 267 66 210 327 632 137 434 663 771 234 775 133 603 525 Arts & Sciences Estimated Adult 67-68 5,947 1,799 790 1,390 2,125 1,284 514 368 ""240 401 668 1,166 10,744 126 664 10,369 2,287 7,153 1,628 1,579 6,288 6,140 4,405 2,276 5,413 4,328 1,326 1,765 1,317 3,305 3,050 52,260 Iowa Book Shelf Dodge district in June 1967. superintendent Other pastors participating in the Sunday night service will include the Revs. John Christy, United Church of Christ, Manson; Timothy Hollinger, Baptist Church, Lake City; Gary Benjamin, Church of Christ, Rockwell City; E. D. Pappadackis, Presbyterian Church, Rockwell City; F. W. Shreve, Methodist Church, Manson; and Forrest Flowers, Methodist Church, Rockwell City. The choir of the host church will sing, directed by Mrs. George Wilson, with Mrs. Ray Licklider as organist. After the service, a social hour with refreshments will be held iri the church basement. All residents of Calhoun county and surrounding area are invited. MILLIONTH BOOK FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP)-The State Library Department has distributed its one millionth book to 105 bookmobiles and 85 libraries. Following is a list of bestsellers in Iowa as compiled by the Midland Booksellers Association for this week: Fiction 1. Rosemary's Baby, Ira Levin 2. The Gabriel Hounds, Mary Stewart 3. The Arrangement, Elia Kazan 4. Confessions of Nat Turner, William Styron 5. Topaz, Leon Uris Non-Fiction 1. The New Industrial Statt, John K. Galbraith 2. Our Crowd, Stephen Birmingham 3. A Modern Priest Looks at His Outdated Church, Fr. James Kavanaugh 4. Rickenbacker, Edward V. Rickenbacker 5. Listen to the Warm, Ren McKuen (Distributed By Iowa Daily Press Association) HALF THE BATTLE, BILL Vaughan (Simon & Schuster, $4.95) Mr. Vaughan who is a colum- ist for the Kansas City Star is a very funny man. In this collection, he continues his battle for the rational citizen against the forces of everyday frustrations — like automation, income tax forms, computers and the common cold — as well as casting a bemused eye on wider problems, such as auto safety, politicians and the C.I.A. The essays are short which makes the book ideal for sampling as an antidote when you feel put upon. MOCKRIDGE, YOU ARE SLIPPING, by Norton Mockridge (John Day, $5.95) Mr. Mockridge is a New York newspaper man who has been a reporter, critic, editor, and, for the past several years, a nationally syndicated colum- ist. This is his autobiography told in the breezy, rather tongue-in-cheek style which has made him both popular and respected as a humorist with something to say. He has led an interesting and colorful life, and the reader will enjoy informal glimses of many famous people along the way. Particularly recommended if you like New York or are fascinated with the newspaper life. THE PREVALENCE OF NONSENSE, Ashley Montagu and Edward Darling (Harper & Row, $6.50) Two wide'" respected scholars heic examine a great variety of beliefs commonly held to be true but which actually are only myths or "old wives tales." In a witty if sometimes exasperated style (they acknowledge their book is not likely to have much -effect on the prevalence of these myths) they explode such ideas as oysters are only edible in the months with an "R", that hair and nails grow after deaths, that you should rub frostbite with snow, that you should feed a cold and starve a fever and hundreds more. A good book to have fun with and a goldmine of conversational tid-bits. IT ALL STARTED WITH STONES AND CLUBS, by Richard Armour (McGraw-Hill, $4.50) The many admirers of Mr; Armour's rather outrageous satires will be amply pleased by this latest effort, although the comic idea that the sum total of "civilization" is that we can kill Ourselves more effectively than we used to is not novel ("Dr. Strangelove," for example.) Mr. Armour is optimistic for mankind, however, so the effect of this book is pleasant and refreshing as opposed to graveyard humor. Mr. Armour recently retired as a teacher of English literature at Scripps College in California, so we may anticipate more of his pleasant 1 spoofs of literature, history and the professions. THE WIT AND WISDOM OF BILLY GRAHAM, by Bill Adler (Random House, $3.95) Mr. Adler has made something of a writing career of collecting witty commentary of prominent public figures. With Winston Churchill, Adlai Stevenson and John F. Kennedy, material was no problem. With Harry S. Truman and Lyndon Johnson, however, the going became a little rougher —homespun humor rather than an elegant facility of phrase being more characteristic of both. With Dr. Graham, Mr.- Adler has wisely added the "And Wisdom" to his title because a Noel Coward of the pulpit Dr. Graham is not. Much of Dr. Graham's wide popular appeal, however, stems from his ability to correlate Christian teachings with contemporary society in contemporary terminology. His many followers should be pleased with this selection. THE BAD SPELLER'S DIG TIONARY, by Joseph Krevisky and Jordan L. Linfield (Random House, 91.00) If you dont spel so gud, this littel buk wil be helpfull to you. You see you look up the word the way .you spel it, and then you see how to spel it rite. For instants, "kat," you look under, "K". It's not their, so, you now knoe that "kat" is corect. Well wurth the dolar.
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