Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 30, 1974 · Page 7
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July 30, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Tuesday, July 30, 1974
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Professional Baseball By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE . East W L Pet. GB 'phiUphia 53 48 .525 -St. Louis 51 50 .505 2 Pittsburgh 48 53 .475 5, 'Montreal 46 53 .465 · 6 : New York 44 54 .449 7/4 -Chicago 42 56 .429 9V4 West 66 37 62 42 54 49 53 50 .641 .596 .524 .515 .452 .419 414 As Cardinals Rout Chicago Northwest Arkansas TIMES, TueV, July 30, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS .· 7- Lou Brock Steals 700th Los Angeles Cincinnati Houston Atlanta San- Fran 47 57 San Diego 44 61 .419 23 Monday's Games .New York 4, Montreal 3 St. Louis 11, Chicago 4 Los Angeles 10, Atlanta 2 Philadelphia 13, Pittsburgh 1 San Diego 3, Cincinnati 2 San Francisco 7, Houston 2 Tuesday's Games Montreal (Renko Y-10) at Chicago (Reuschel 10-7) . Pittsburgh (Rooker 6-8 and Ellis 6-8) at New York (Matlack 9-7 and Koosman 10-7), 2, twi-night San Francisco (Barr 8-5) at Atlanta (Morton 11-7), N St. Louis (Foster 5-6) at Philadelphia (Lonborg 12-9), N Houston (Wilson 6-8) at Cincinnati (Norman 10-9), N Los Angeles (Rau 9 6 ) at San Diego (Jones 7-13), N , Wednesday's Games Montreal at Chicago, 2 Pittsburgh at New York San Francisco at Atlanta, N Houston at Cincinnati, N St.Louis at Philadelphia. N Los Angeles at San Diego, N CHICAGO (AP) -- Lou Brock, is far ahead, of schedule-so much so that one of these days he'll be shooting for Maury Wills' record and one of these years he might even challenge Ty Cobb's stolen base mark. "Yes, I remember once saying that 700 stolen bases was my goal," Brock said Monday after stealing No. 700 of his career and his 65th of the season In an 11-2 St. Louis romp over the Chicago cubs. "I'm surprised it came this AMERICAN LEAGUE ' East W L Pet. GB 54 46 .540 51 48 49 50 51 quickly, especially considerin the start I had last year," sai Brock. "I was out on 10 of my first 23 attempts. That was when 700 looked tough. T h e n I stole .60 of my next 70. T h a t turned it around." Brock, who turned 35 las' month, avoids discussing the records of Wills' 104 stolen bases in one season and Cobb's career mark of 892. "I saw Wills play," . sai( Brock with .no reference go Cobb. He became the iifth man in history to steal 700. Ahead, o lim are Honus Wagner will 701, whom he'll pass any day Mext season he'll catch Max Sarey, who holds the Nationa League mark o_f 738, and Eddie Collines who is No. 2 on tl all-time list with 743. Far aheai is Cobb, who didn't retire unti he was 42. "I don't see myself playin at 42 or even 40," said Brock "I'd have to say 38 is a pos sibility." T h a t means three more years following t h e present season and if B r o c ' comes anywhere close to hi Bostojj Cleveland Baltimore New York Milwaukee Detroit resent pace, Cobb's mark ould fall. "No, honestly, I don't remem- er the first base I stoole," said irock. "All I remeber is I was 'Hh the Cubs and I was wearing No. 24." Brock was traded by the Cubs o -the Cardinals in 1964 f o r !rnie Broglio, who turned out o be a sore-armed pitcher who apidly faded from the scene. Brock went on to lead the Cardinals to a world champion- hip that year and has been he motivating factor in Cardinal successions ever since. Bui been especially tough on lis old teammates. The game was halted and the grounds crew dug up Brock's 700th stolen base. He'll probably )ut it alongside No. 600, whicl also stole in Wrigley Field- against the Cubs last season. Hesays he steals on the pit chers and not. the catchers anc ;ives a lot of credit to Te Sizemore, who bats behind him in the Cardinal lineup. "What has it been?" saic Brock "four years now tha Ted's batting behind me? We'r developing into a team. Remember, Wills had Jim Gilliam behind him and it took them time to develop. Same here The No.. 2 hitter has to lear the idiosyncracies of the pit cher," Brock feels that the pennan race will be a factor in hi ability to break basestealin records. "Winning games is importan not setting records. But whe the competition is tight and th challenge is there then you fin ousel I doing things you didn't ink were possible. "Baseball Is still :atistics." a game of In the other National League ames, the New York M e t s ipped the Montreal Expos 4-3; le Los Angeles -Dodgers hammered the Atlanta Braves 10:2: le Philadelphia Phillies routed lie Pittsburgh Pirates 13-1; the an Diego Padres stopped the Cincinnati Reds 3-2 and the San |"rancisco Giants trimmed the Astros 7-2. METS 4, EXPOS 3 John Milner belted a tvvo-rui lomer in the eighth inning powering New York over Mon real, for the Mets' fourth straight win. Steve Rogers, 10-13, took a .hree-hitter and a 3-2 lead into he eighth, but Jerry Grote singled and Milner hit his 15lh lomer ot the baseball season, a alast over the right-center field fence, Jack Aker, 2-2, the Mets' third pitcher, got the victory. DODGERS 10, BRAVES 2 Jim Wynn knocked in four runs, including two on his 24th home run of the baseball season, helping Los Angeles snap a three-game losing · streak with an easy triumph over Atlanta. PHILLIES 13, PIRATES 1 Mike Schmidt hit a p a i r of two-run homers and Steve Carlton pitched a two-hitter for his 13lh victory of the season as Philadelphia beat Pittsburgh. Schmidt hit his 21st homer in the first and No. 22 in the sixth. PADRES 3, REDS 2 John Grubb and Nate Colbert cracked solo home runs to help Bill Greif and San Diego beat Cincinnati. Grubb tagged Clay Kirby, 7-6, or his sixth home run with two down in the first and Colbert hit his 10th of the year and first , since July 16 with one down in ;he fourth. GIANTS 7, ASTROS E Ed Halicki scattered 10 hits to notch his first major league victory and Bobby sparked two three-run with a single and triple to lead San Francisco over Houston. Bonds rallies .51 .510 .500 .490 .480 .588 .505 .505 .500 8% 8VS 9 53 .480 11 63 .388 20K 51 50 49 48 52 West Oakland 60 42 Kan City 50 49 Texas 52 Chicago 50 Minnesota 49 California 40 Results Baltimore B, Milwaukee 2 Detroit 8, Cleveland 2 Boston 2, New York 1, 11 innings Texas 10, Kansas City 1 Oakland 11, Chicago 9 Only Games scheduled Tuesday's Games New York (Medich 13-7 and Dobson BJ2) at Milwaukee (Colborn 6-8 and Sprague 7-2), 2, N Cleveland (Bosnian 3-0) at Baltimore (Cuellar 13-6), N Detroit (Col em an 8-9) at Boston (Cleveland 7-8), N Kansas City (Splittorff 10-10) at Minnesota (Decker 10-9), N - Chicago (Kaat 11-6) at California (Ryan 13-10), N Texas (Bibby 13-12) at Oakland (Abbott 3-1), N Wednesday's Games Kansas City at Minnesota Texas at Oakland Cleveland at Baltimore, N Detroit at Boston, N New York at Milwaukee, N Chicago at California, N Rick Forzano Assumes Detroit Coaching Job BLOOMFIELD HILLS, Mich. (AP) -- Rick Forzano plans to stick to the coaching techniques of Don McCafferty, but the new Detroit Lons' head coach isn't likely to inherit McCafferty's nickname, "Easy Rider." McCafferty, who died Sunday of a heart attack at his home, believed in discipline but was noted for his easy-going manner. ; Forzano, a former head coach at the U.S. Naval Academy, said Monday he believes discip- "We're tired of the excuse line is most important' for a that the new system had a bad football team. ffect on the football team. We "Permissiveness kind of driv- broke down not in one area but es me up a wall," the Akron, in different areas at different Ohio native said "When you times." respect people you don't mind He said he was proud to be being disciplined." Forzano, 45, who was Detroit's offensive backfield coach, was named Monday as League Leaders By the Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING 225 at bats Carew, Min. .376; Hargrove, Tex, .336. RUNS --D.Allen, Chi, 65; Ystrzmski, Bsn, 62; Rivers, Cal, named interim coach but that, "I don't want to be . con- ;ratulated because this is a rery sad time in my life." 62. RUNS BATTED IN--Burroughs, Tex, 76; D. Allen, Chi, 71. . HITS -- Carew, Rivers, Cal, 117. Min. 147; Packers Deal Scott Hunter To Buffalo GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) -The Green Bay Packers have traded Scott Hunter, their starting quarterback most of the past three seasons, to the Buffalo Bills in a deal that brought a running back and defensive tackle from the Bills to Green Packers acquired Pete Van Valkenburg, a 6-foot-2, 203- pound running back starting his s e c o n d National Football League season, and Steve Okoniewski, a 6-foot-4, 252-pound defensive tackle and two-year NFL veteran. ' None of the players involved had reported to training camp because of the NFL players strike. Hunter, a sixth-round draft choice from Alabama for 1971, started eight games as a rookie and all games in 1972, when the Packers won the National Conference Central Division title. He alternated with Jim Del McCafferty's interim successor "As a football staff we have to handle the National Football to dedicate ourselves to Mac League club. The selection was and we're going to do the job made by team president-owner for him." William Clay Ford and General Forzano said "We're still Manager Huss Thomas. Mac's coaches and that's the Thomas' said McCafferty's way we feel about it." death "Is still difficult to he- More than 200 persons, many Bay. The lieve" but that "We must go on with business." Asked if Forzano would be permanent head coach this season. Thomas said, "We haven't addressed ourselves to that al all." Forzano said he did not sign a new contract. "I'm acting head coach. No more," Forzano said. McCafferty, who coached the Baltimore Colts to a Super Bow title in 1970, was unable to turn the Lions around last year Detroit had a 6-7-1 record. The task of reversing the Lions' fading fortunes now falls on Forzano, who didn't pla; high school or college footbal because of an eye injury. "We're all embarrassed anc disapointed with the season we had last year," he said. former playing-field associates, :aid their respects to McCafferty at memorial services in nearby Birmingham Monday night. McCafferty was called a "Player's coach" by Lons' captain Ed Flanagan after his death Sunday, and striking veterans turned out almost to a man to honor his memory. . He joinedthe NFL in 1966 and served for two years at St. Louis. In 1968 he joined the Cincinnati Bengals. Forzano was head coach of Navy from 1969-72 b e f o r e resigning. He and his assistants will be pallbearers at McCafferty's funeral, which will begin at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church in Timonium, Md., a Baltimore suburb. _, 9m m Harris Leads Top Team At Razorback Gene Harris fired a one-over- par 69 to lead his team to first place in the pro-am, golf tournament at Razorback Park here Monday. Harris' team had a 59, two strokes better than the four teams which tied for second. Contributing to the nine- under-par winning total were Guy Lehn with a 76. Joe Hackler with an 83 and Randy Moore with an 84. Three players broke 80 on one team which tied for second. Bob Gray headed the foursome with a 72, Paul Schneider carded a 76 and H.R. Green had a 79. Paul Sanders shot a 90 but contributed two.net birdies. . Wilson Ford,, captained his team with a-74j and didn't mind at all that Phil Murphy upstaged him with a 73. Ernest Eichison and Jim Farley added an 83 and an 84 respectively. Ellis Bogan headed a prize- winning team for the second straight pro-am, shooting a .78. Emmet Lanahan came in with a 70, Dave Crockett recorded an-85 and Jim Briley shot 90 for Bogan's team. Marvin' Delongi led the fourth runner-up team with.a 74, aided by Bill Shaffer with a 79, R.J. Evans with ah 80 and Fran Tis- seratt with an 87. Fifty-seven players took part in the tournament, the llth of '.he year's 14 pro-am events in Northwest Arkansas. Razorback Park played to a distance of 5105 yards, the toughest 400 of which constituted the llth hole. Against the wind, 'most players needed a good drive and fairway wood to reach what is one of the city's best par-four holes. The next pro-am will be held at Cedars Country Club in Van Buren on Aug. 12. Following hat are the tournaments at 3ella Vista on Aug. 26 and at Chanticleer in Alma on Sept. -- AP Wirephota ' ROYALS HTJRLER INJURED : .. .Kansas Cltg Royals pitcher, Marty Pattin, lies on' the ground after being hit by a ball batted by Texas Rangers left fielder, Mike Hargrove in Hie third inning of their game played in Arlington Stadium Monday evening. Royals manager. Jack McKeon (SI) and catcher Fran r Healy gather with other Royals around Pattin. He was removed from the game and taken to the clubhouse /or examination : Tigers Top Indians Sox Edge Yankees By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS They used to ban books in Boston. Now they ban Yankee victories. The New Yorkers' futility streak in Fenway Park w a s made one loss more futile Monday night when the Red Sox clipped them 2-1 in 11 innings. That makes 11 straight losses in Boston, and 20 in their last 21 games there. They last won there last year. If the Yankees are starting to believe in hexes, they got more evidence Monday night The Red Sox managed only three hits and won the game in the llth without a hit. Elsewhere in the American League, the Baltimore Orioles trimmed the Milwaukee Brew ers 6-2; the Detroit Tiger? clubbed the Cleveland Indians 8-2; the Texas Rangers pun ished the Kansas City Royals 10-1, and the Oakland A's out scored the Chicago White Sox 11-9. Fast Pitch Softball Three games were played in the women's fast-pitch double- elimination tournament at City Park here Monday night. Ozark Floor -downed Shakespeare 6-1, Standard Register eliminated Spencer Bonding with a 15-9 win and McClinton Brothers out- slugged Levi-Strauss 18-10.. Kay Tate was the winning pitcher for Ozark Floor while Ina Morris took the loss for Shakespeare. Jan Long had a triple and single in three at-bats for the winners, and Nancy Hubbell went three-four-four for Lefty Sam McDowell held the Red Sox hitless through five in nings and scoreless through 7 2 3 innings, until Dwight Evan DOUBLES -- Rtidi, Oak, 27; Burroughs, TEX, 25. TRIPLES -- Rivers, Cal, .8; Otis, KC, 7; Darwin, Min, 7; Campaneris, Oak, 7. HOME RUNS--D.Allen, Chi 26; Mayberry, KC, 19. STOLEN BASES--North, Oak, 87; Rivers, Cal, 28. PITCHING 9 Decisions -- G. Perry, Cle, 15-4, .789, 1.80 Sprague, Mil, 7-2 .778, 2.47. STRICKOUTS - N. Ryan, Cal, 211; G. Perry, Cle, 146. NATIONAL LEAGUE ' BATTING 225 at bats -- Garr, All, .367; Zisk, Pgh, .324. RUNS -- Schmidt, Phi, 70; Wynn, LA, 70; Bench, Cin, 69. RUNS BATTED IN Gaizo much of of last season, the first half however, and Jerry Tagge started the last six games at the position. V o n Valkenburg played behind O.J. Simpson last year and carried the ball only twice, gaining 20 yards. He also caught one pass for seven yards. Htn, 81; Schmidt, Phi, HITS -- G a r r , All, 158; D. Cedeno, 79. he losers. Shirley Wilson Crucial Stage Cash, Phi, 131. DOUBLES -- Cardenal, Chi, 25; Stargell, Pgh, 25; A. Oliver, Pgh, 23; Stennelt, Pgh, 23; It. Smith StL, 23; Maddox, SF, 23. TRIPLES Garr, Atl, 14; D. Cash, Phi, B; A. Oliver, Pgh, 8 Bonds, SF, 8. HOME RUNS -- Wynn, LA, 24; Schmidt, Phi, 22. STOLEN BASES -- Brock, StL, 65;Morgan, Cin, 41. PITCHING 9 Decisions -- Messrsmlh, LA, 11-2, .846, 2.32 John , LA, 13-3 .813, 2.58. STRIKEOUTS - Carlton, Phi, 159; Messrsmth, LA, 139. Slow-Pitch Softball In the men's slow pitch softball tournament at Asbell Park Monday night, University Baptist Church drubbed 141st Signal Co. 20-3, Yamaha clobbered the Police Department 22-5 and Br'er Fran's downed the Street Department 12-3 Gordon Oakley drove in five runs and Wayne Parker scored two in support of University Baptist winner Walter Cox. Bill Bottoms absorbed the pounding for 141st Signal Co. Ken Terry drove in two of the losers' three runs. Dan Nichols drove in five Beaver Level Mliiiiniiiiramnirainiiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii Beaver Lake level stood today at 1120.05 feet above sea level, down .30 from Monday. Engineers reported that the generators were not being used. Dibbs Advances LOUISVILLE, Ky. -- Sev- enth-scdded Eddie Dibbs defeated Australian Paul Kronk 61, 6-1 in the opening round ol the $100,01)0 Pro Tennis Classic runs and picked up the victory for Yamaha. Teammate Joe Kidd also had f i v e RBIs, including a home run. Ted Patterson of Yamaha and Louis Bryant of the Police Department scored five and two runs respectively. Bud Dennis took the loss. Fran Garofalo and Ben Caughman drove in three runs each and Randy Stratton scored three for Br'er Fran's winning pitcher Jerry Taylor. Doug Williford was the loser for the Street Department. Ron Graham scored two of the three runs for the losers. In a west league make-up game Penney's e d g e d ' Mister Burger 8-7, T o m Cooney got the win over Rob Wilkins. Russ Kelley plated two runs and Jim Enlow and Jim Sugg scored twice each for Penney's. Chuck Mayes scored two runs Mister Burger. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The National Football League players' strike entered a critical stage today with the resumption of talks and rank-and- file criticism of the players association's negotiating tactics. Efforts to settle the 30-day-old strike were scheduled to resume this afternoon in Washington, D.C., under supervision of the Federal Mediation and Counciliation Service's chief, W. J. Usery. Usery met Monday with representatives of the NFL Players Association and planned to talk with the NFL Management Council, bargaining agent for the owners. today before resuming negotiations. Usery said he hoped now that "we can get both sides d o w n lo hard, good-faith bargaining. That is what we desire and are working for and we hope an agreement can be consum mated." Meanwhile in'Chicago; offensive tackle Bob Asher said "it's getting obvious we've lost the strike. The owners aren't bud ging. "I feel Ed Garvey the players association's executive director is blowing it. He came into this thing with such hard-nosed tac tics, using freedom as the theme,'that the good points o: our stand have been disguised. 1 Asher said by ignoring the public w i t h the 'No Free dom, No Football' approach robably 80 per cent of the pub lie is against us." Some hope for compromise however, was seen Monday in a statement issued unde NFLPA President Bill Curry' name. "We sincerely believe that, a this time, an agreement can b reached," the statement said. In the training camps, th flock of defections from th strike continued, most notabl in Lalrobe, Pa., where seve : veterans, led by quarterbac Joe Gilliam, joined the.Pitts burg Steelers' camp. Another notable defection wa hat of quarterback Greg Lanry, who joined Detroit's iloomfield Hills, Mich., camp *ere the death of Coach Don IcCafferty was thought to have nded the solidarity of the Dions' strike. The Lions announced Monday hat assistant coach Rick Forano would become the interim uccessor to McCafferty. Jerry Tagge of the Green Bay 'ackers and Craig Morton of tie Dallas Cowboys joined William and Landry as quarter- acks abandoning the strike. Norton said joining practice was not an attempt to take the tarting quarterback job from Rogers Staubach. Pat Matson, player represen- ative for the Cincinnati Ben- gals, said he felt his team could considered in disfavor by other teams because of the 25 veterans now in camp at Wilmington, Ohio. Two more Cleveland Browns veterans reported, bringing the lumber in that camp lo 17. At- anta wide receiver Preston [iiley Monday became the 12th veteran Falcon to report. At least six other teams had one veteran each report Monday. Jackson-Hickcy Win Randy Jackson of Fayette ville teamed with Joe Hickey of Little Rock to win the men's doubles in the fifth annual Southern State-Magnolia Racquet Club open tennis tournament Sunday afternoon. Jackson and Hickey defeated David McKenzie and John Daniel of Dallas in the finals, 5-7, 6-1, 6-0. Register got the win over Spencer Bonding's Edna Walker. Liz Willis had three-for-four and Betty Jordan homered for Spencer Bonding. For the winners, Shirley Rogers had Shree hits and Carolyn Tice homered. In the final game, Penny of Standard lugged a tying homer high into he left-field screen. The score taycd 1-1 until the llth, when . walk, wild throw by New York reliever Sparky Lyle on a acrifice bunt and another walk oaded the bases and. a sacri- ice fly by Terry Hughes brought in the winning r u n . TIGERS 8, INDIANS 2 Four Detroit batters sent 'irst-inning homers into the stands, causing any late arrivals to miss a major league record. Never before had a team hit four homevs in the first inning although four teams have hit five home runs in a single ning. Al Kaline, Bill Freehan ant Mickey Stanley belted con secutive homers off Fritz Pe terson, and two batters later Ed Brinkman connected of Steve Kline. The barrage was more than enough for Mickey Lolich, who scattered six hits RANGERS 10, ROYALS 1 Ferguson Jenkins pitched th top of-the fifth inning as if hi! 8-1 lead was in jeopardy. And i was. Foreman Respects Muhammad All Bui Plans Quick Win Pabst decisioned Patsy Harp. For McClinton Brothers, Julie Luper had a single, triple and home run, and Sally Steward added a triple and two singles. The men's tournament will resume tonight at City Park, with Purvis - Kemp meeting Dandy Oil at 6 and Baldwin Piano taking on Interstate Systems at 8. LOS ANGELES (AP) -George Foreman says he re- spedts challenger Muhammad All for what he has done in the past, but now respects him "more as a talker than a fight- Asked if he would fight again this year after meeting Ali in Zaire, Africa, on Sept. 24, Foreman told a news conference, "I can't say. Our fight may not last more than t h r e e minutes. "I want to hit him so hard he'll forget what he's done in the past. But there is no way I'm going to be able to stop him from talking. "He had his jaw broke and he was hit so hard once h i s feet went up into the air. But he still was able to talk." Officially, Foreman called his Los Angeles news conference to announce he was going into training at Pleasanton in northern Californian on Thursday and, that ex-football great turned actor Jim Brown would be one of the commentators on the telecast of the fight against Ali "I have respect for Ali foi what he as done in the past SUPERTHRUST AIR CONDITIONER TRI-LAKES ANTENNA Sates and Service N«w k UtUt Antmnn C.ior · B[«ck WhlU tMoittri · Towirs Fre« EstimittM 751-7927 nl-MM 75I.OJ57 AGOS118BO · 18000 BTUcooHng capacity · Two speeds on roofing and fan only settings · FiTC^DOettion automatic thermostat maintains pie-Klected settings · Tilt-away icusabl. Hnt filter · Standard monnf installation 29995 GBOnYE/lR SERVICE STORES 104 N. EAST · FAYETTEVIU-F. Monday. Friday 8:00-5:00 -- Saturday 8:00-4:00 e draft thing and all, and h ologized for what he did i ew York which showed he wa man. But I'll k n o c k hir t,". the champion said. "He just lost his cool and 1: ussed me out." said Foreman Foreman said, "Ali is just intender and he sould rate fill to get a chance at th lampionship. "I'd like lo hoi position I have for as Ion possible." His Ranger teammates had acle it 8-1 before rain delayed le game for one hour and 34 linutes--three outs short of an ficial Texas victory. When tha dins stopped, Jenkins started \sl. striking out three straight oyals on 12 total pitches. With le game official, he theri reezed to his 14th victory in 23 ecisions. He allowed six hits. '" ORIOLES 6, BREWERS Z , : Paul Blair and Don Baylor, rilled run-scoring hits to spark; four-run Baltimore rally that ave Ross Grimsley his sevenths ·ictory in his last eight deci-^ ions. - '' A's II, WHITE SOX 9 ..'.,; Oakland overcame four of its iwn errors in . one inning and wo Chicago leads to beat the Vhite Sox. Down 4-1 after three innitrgs and 5-4 after six, the A's bounced back with f o u r runs in he seventh and three more in he eighth. ENJOY! 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