Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 12, 1974 · Page 10
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September 12, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Thursday, September 12, 1974
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10 · ttorrhwttr ArfcanMH TIMES, Thura., S«pt. 12, 1974 FAYITTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Won't Be Outweighed This Time Bulldogs Set For Kickapoo '··' By GRANT HALl ' , Sports Editor Th« Fayetteville Bulldogs will ·pick on somebody Iheir own ·;iize when they travel to Spring- 'field Friday night for a game (against four-year-old Kickapoo JHigh School. *· "We don't have anyone who i weighs more than 193 pounds," says Kickapoo Coach Jim Pearson. "We have to rely .oh our quickness." That sounds like iFayctteville Davis talking, except that the Bulldogs do have 220-pound Billy Harrison at nose guard. Both teams will be trying for their second win without a loss. Kickaoo smacked West Plains, Mo., 39-0 last Friday while Fayetteville downed Benlonville 14- "Any team that scores 39 points lias to have a good offense," said Davis. Pearson put that performance in a different light, however: "West Plains is not an outstanding team. We've played them three times, and they haven's scored yet. They're a Class AAA team, and we're AAAA." Tockiers Take Shots At Knee Leaks Has Green Light DEAN - GUYLL TIRE CENTER AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) -- With rain pelting down and anxious teammates gathered on the sidelines, Roosevelt Leaks collected his scon-to-be tormentors about him. : "Hit me, don't hold back," the crippled All-American .Texas fullback urged the freshmen who would soon use him as' a tackling dummy in a scrimmage. Leaks had to know. A ten- inch scar ran across his right knee like the jagged lines in a stock-market graph - courtesy of a surgeon's scalpel. There was still pain shooting pain. But the 210- pound senior from Brenham. Tex. wanted the answer to but one question: would the knee hold? Since his Mar. 14 operation on the knee a surgeon said was one of the most damaged he had seen, Leaks had lived his own private hell. His lonely rehabilitation consisted of lifting weights, and running. The mo ment of truth came Wednesday "I was out to see what I was made of .' . . and I thought to day might as well be the day,' said Leaks after he got an okay from the doctors. : The word was out all over Austin. It was supposed to be a closed practice for the Long horns. But the sidelines wen jammed with the curious. Nu merous people somehow foum leir way in the stands. Two reporters and an assist- _nt sports director Bill Little hronicled every Leaks move. Thirteen times 'in five minutes Leaks hauled his body and he tender knee into a mine ield of entering helmets. Twelve times he hit the Astro- urf of Memorial Stadium in a angle of bodies. Once he broke 'ree. "I want to feel it. I want to Jeel it," Leaks told the defenders walking back to the huddle with a slight limp. "He showed no signs of favoring his knee," said an admiring Coach Darrell Royal. 'There were several good en- .anglemenU. I was watching lis legs. He didn't flinch or try to protect them." Royal added, "He wasn't the Leaks of old. It is not a full recovery. It is about as much encouragement as I expected. He has got the green light. It Is not a (red) shirt year." F r e s h m a n sensation Ear Campbell of Tyler will start at fullback Saturday against Boston College in Leaks' place. But Royal said the ,1973 Ttxas Amateur Athlete of the Year "has a chance to play" Saturday against the Eagles in. New Eng land. Later in the dressing room. an exhausted Leaks stripped ofl layer after layer of protective padding from his leg. He said he didn't think he was quite eady for game action. "It might be better that I jon't play against Boston Col- ege," said Leaks. "My timing s down. It would cause proh- ems for the other guys." For Leaks, this was to be the ·ear he made a big push for he Heisman Trophy and per- laps ran a fat professional contract. He was coming off a year n which he established a single season record in the Southwest Conference. He, of course, still wants these things but now asks only to survive and to leal. "My effectiveness was n o t eery high," Leaks said. "But I think I can go full-board in a couple of more weeks." Three doctors on the sidelines Wednesday just shook their heads at Leaks' progress. "I told them (the doctors) 1 would make it back in' time for the season," Leaks said. "I have accomplished that." Leaks suffered a complete knee tear. "He had a most severe injury," said orthopedic surgeon Dr. Jerry Julian. "He had a helluva rehabilitation. Now, his knee is medically sound." A relieved Leaks agreed but noted, "I never did get a direct hit on the knee and I showed I FAST COMPANY Kickapoo is a member of the Ozark Conference, which includes Joplin Parkwood, Joplin Memorial and the other four Springfield schools: Central, Parkview, Hillcrest and Glendale. Pearson coached Kickapoo to records of 4-6, 2-7-1 and 6-4 in its first three years. But he notes, "This is our first senior ball club. We think we have a chance to be good. We're considered a darkhorse In our conference, behind Joplin Parkwood." Pearson quickly adds, however, that . "no Springfield school has beaten an Arkansas team -since ithe mid-sixties. We've played Springdale, and haven't come close to stopping their offense." Kickapoo will try to stop Fayetteville with a five-four defensive scheme built around returning starters - M a r k Bruggemann, David Lowell and Morgan Trokey. Bruggemann is a linebacker and Lowell is the nose man. Trokey, the only two- SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE UNIROYAL PRICED TO ROIL!! 2 Fiberglass Belts 2 Polyester Cord Plies way player on the team, was an all-conference tackle last year. He plays both offensive and defensive tackle. Besides Trokey, six starters return on offense. They a r e guards Eric Sikes and Joe Woodring. center Steve Rutledge, quarterback Brad Anderson, and running backs Charlie Padgham and Mark Mallian. Anderson will direct what is primarily a running offense. Like Fayetteville, Kickapoo uses multiple formations, but Pearson said his team lines up mostly in the power I and slot- Said Davis, "We'll have to cut down on our mistakes. We C78-T4 + F.E.T. 2.17 Blackwall Tubeless was still rUsty." But six months after spring training injury, on his the day of truth, he was not lacking in courage. Split Keeps Yanks Ahead In AL Race By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Boog Powell's run-scoring pinch-single in the 17th inning of the opener of a twi-night doubleheader gave the Baltimore Orioles a 3-2 victory, but Larry Gura's five-hit pitching led the New York Yankees to a 5-1 triumph in the nightcap. The split of the doubleheader kept the Yankees two games ahead of second-place Baltimore in the hot American League East race. Cleveland beat Boston 3-1, dropping the Red Sox 2Vi games off the pace and putting the Indians just five games out. Elsewhere in the American League, Minnesota beat Oak land 5-3 in 10 innings, Texas trimmed Chicago 6-2, California edged Kansas City 3-2 in 10 in nings and Milwaukee blanked Detroit 3-0. Gura, purchased on Aug. 18 from Syracuse of the Inter national League, raised hi record with the Yankees to 3-0. Gura yielded a run in the fifst inning, then shut the doo on the Orioles. The Yankee went ahead with four runs in the second when Sandy Aloma and Jim Mason hit RBI singles Elliott Maddox was hit by a pitch with the bases loaded an Lou Piniella rapped a sacrific fly. Roy White accounted for th opportunities, ended when Po.w ell singled following two walk off relief pitcher Cecil Upshaw final run with his fifth homer o the season in the ninth. .The opener, a four hour, 1 minute marathon marked b arguments and missed scorin i-e. Indians 3, Red Sox 1 Indians pitching star Gaylor Perry stopped Boston on fiv hits in posting his 19th victor against 10 losses. .Twins 5, A's 3 Harmon Killebrew slugge hii 13th home run of the seaso in the 10th inning, a two-ru shot on the first pitcher from DaroW Knowles that gave th Twins a 5-3 victory. i Rangers 6, White Sox 2 ; Jim Bibby pitched a four-hi ter for his 19th victory of th season and Jim Spencer drov in two runs with two singles a t h e second-place Ranger moved to within 5'/2 games Oakland in the AL West. Angels 3, Royals 2 Nolan Ryan stopped Kansa City on four hits and struck ou 15, outdueling Kansas City's A Fitzmorris. Morris Nettles le off the 10th with a single, wa tacrificed to second, stole thir and scored when Bruce Bocht beat out a single to shortstop. Brewers 3, Tigers 0 Jim Slaton handcuffed the T gers on five hits. Milwaukc got a run in the first inning o Don Money's single, made it 2 in the seventh on an RBI sing! by Tim Johnson and got its f Ml run in the eighth on tw w«lkf anrt George Scott'i run ·coring Forte May Miss Opener With 'Astrotoe' Injury can't fumble the ball six times like we did five . or against Bentonville and expect to win. I hope the peope aren't deceived by the fact that Springdale has beaten Kickapoo easily. This is a senior team we're playing this year." Davis noted that the Bulldogs will go with the same players at the same positions this week, except that Keith Striegler may see action at defensive halfback and Rick Taylor may play some at wingback. Taylor is the starting split end. Kickoff time at Springfield is G78-14 + F.E.T. 2.67 G78-15 + F.E.T. 2.74 Blackwall Tubeless H78-15 + F.E.T. 2.97 Blackwall Tubeless "We got a tough break xlay," said Arkansas Coach rank Brqyles Wednesday. "Ike orte injured his big toe, utting on the Astroturf. You'd ave to say at this point that e's doubtful for the Southern !al game." Forte brings the number of njured Arkansas halfbacks to 'ive. "Jerry Eckwood and 'ommy Woods are definitely ut of the USC game, and Teddy Barnes, Freddie Douglas nd Forte are doubtful," said Sroyles. "Not one of the five vas hurt in scrimmage -- it's unbelievable." Asked who would start if 'orle couldn't, Broyles said, 'Vaughn Lusby is next in line." Alan Watson and O.C. Jackson, who each returned to practice Wednesday, are other available halfbacks. Watson had been isted as "doubtful" with a groin pull, but Broyles said he was better Wednesday . Watson has not practiced al Forte's right halfback position lowever. He is listed as alter nate first-teamer with Barnafoas White at left halfback and with Marsh While at fullback. Elijah Davis is also available at lef halfback. Another player who had been ASU To Resume Contact Work With Scrimmage JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) The Arkansas State Universit, Indians resume contact wor today with a 90-minute scrim mage. The Indians, preparing fo their Sept. 28 football opener with Louisiana Tech, also plan to scrimmage Friday before taking the weekend off. The Indians wrapped up three consecutige days of practicing without pads Wednesday. Coach Bill Davidson had chosen to use the lighter workouts to keep his players in condition after last Saturday's scheduled game with Southwestern Louisi- sana. That game was postponed because of the threat of Hurricane Carmen. onsidered doubtful on Tuesday, Randy Drake, returned to prac- ice Wednesday and will prob- .bly play against the Trojans. Broyles has announced that ill eight Razorback seniors will erve as captains against Southern Cal. "They've all vorked hard, and deserve it," c said. ' Dr. Charles Bishop, the ports-minded new president of he University of Arkansas, gave the players a pep talk at he beginning of practice Wednesday. He said he hoped to attend as many games as he could. . . . ' Assistant coach Lon Farrell said this morning that "Forte seems to be about the sarnc :oday as he was yesterday. We've talked to the doctor, and it seems to be a matter of how Ike feels. We'll put the shoe back on .him today and see what hapens." The Razorbacks will leave Fayotteville tomorrow at 1 p.m. 5'/4% 53/4% 6 3 /4% 71/2% We have a savings program and interest rate to meet your needs, Fayetteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Avemse , DEAN - GUYLL TIRE CENTERS 8:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri. -- Sat. 8:00 a.m.-l:00 p.m. . 601 West 61h St. Fayetteville Phone 442-616 1112 71 By-Pass Bentonville, Ark. Phone 273-7123 Vt Mile West on Hwy. 62 from Junction 62B and 71B ^ · " · * · -- · · · » · -- · " -- · - · · ^ · " · · · - · " Dunkel Picks Southern California To Win Over The Hogs By Dick Dunkel Its been 13 years since a team from the Deep South finished Vo. 1 on the Dunkel College Football Index. ^ Alabama last earned th honor n 1961 beating out Southeastern Conference rival Louisiana State by just one-tenth of a rating point. Now these same two Dixie Tentative Agreement ST. LOUIS (AP) -- The Spirits of St. Louis have announced a tentative agreement to sign James "Fly" Williams, former Austin Peay basketball star. The American Basketball Association team said Wednesday the team had reached a verbal agreement with Williams. Williams, however, told newsmen that he had signed a $250,000 contract and had no doubts that he can make the team. Williams has been invited to attend the Spirits' training camp that begins her* Sept. 18. Stalk the good lite. Cut your income tax and prepare for comfortable retirement at the same time. That's what a pension plan rs alt about. If you are self- employed, the head of a small corporation or if you work for a non-profit organ?* zation you can reduce your income tax'during peak earning years through a care- f uHy planned retirement program. Advantages now. Advantages later. That's the goodlife. Ca)[ your Kansas City Life Agent for retireweut protection. .'n-.V JT'ird Chancy Sharp Julian KANSAS CITY JUFE INSURANCE COMPANY Now these same two Dixie superpowers are mentioned prominently among preseason favorites for national honors in 1974, They both see action for the first time this week. And they both open against opponents who should immediately test their credentials for leadership. Off last seasons' ratings, our continuous Index shows for Sat-, urday: Alabama 20 over Maryland L.S.U. 5 over Colorado These figures are "point pars." not forecasts, and show ho wthe teams must perform to maintain their ratings. IE they do better, of course, their ratings will rise. And vice versa. Alabama, L.S.U. and all other teams enter their openers each year carrying the last year's final ratings because we find this to he the most accurate way of starting a new season. Our research has shown that the average team will vary only 7.0 points on the Index from one season through the next. Among college majors, most contenders for national recognition start their season Saturday with these rating differences: Oklahoma 51 over Baylor Ohio Slate 25 over Minnesota ificliigan 42 over Iowa So. Calif. 20 over Arkansas Nebraska 30 over Oregon Texas 26 over Boston College Penn State 16 over Stanford Florida 10 over Cal And the college minors nrrj ready, too. Slipnery Rock ho'^s an 18 point Index advantage in its opener at East Stroucisburg. D U COLLEGE FOOTBALL I IV D E X point* tttiytf, 9*t The Dunfcit iytt*m prm'vin 9 tonrintiout i«d*x fo Hw nlativi itrmgrt «f alf tMm. U nflecti i[K aviM9« tfpjmitioii ratin?, Wtigfitid in fortx of rttl ~ ' ' ' ' · 40.0 taao a^efnit OfpvirHoH of id :ctl avifajt UOiing ·mancf. E*«mpf«: · 50,0 tfflm hat bt«n 10 noting Orig^nd in 1929 by Dick DunkiL GAMES OF WEEK ENDING SEPT. 15, 1974 Higher R a K n * Opposing toting Teem Dlff. T«»m MAJOR GAMES SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 14 AirForce- 81.8 (16) Idaho 6S. Alabama 116.6 (201 Maryland- 6J.O Ar:..y» 55.0 (4) Lafayette 51.5 ,ubum' 87.6 (18) Louisville 69.8 Bri?.Younf! 85.S (HI Hawaii* 71.5 Cinc'nati 75.8 _ ( 5 ) Washington- 11.1 Citadel* S1.4 (8) P/esby'n 43.6 D r f k e - Si.l (1) W.Tex.St 52.8 F. Carolina- I0.3_(15) Bowl'eGr'n 74.7 Eastern Ky 62.4 (2) Dayton- 60.4 Florida- 93.1 (10) California 83.6 Texas Tech- 99.6 (4) Iowa St 93.3 Tulane- 90.3 4S) S'wosl Ln 44.4 Utah St 78.4 (9) Wyoming- 69.4 VanderblU- 82.6--I28) Cha'nooga 5S.8 Villanova- 68.3 (131 Mass.U 55.0 W.Michiuan 66.7-- (1) E.MichiKan- 66.1 W.VirBinia- 82.0 (5) Richmond 77.1 W'keForest- 63,3-- (31 Wm Mary 59.3 Wisconsin 84.9 (3) Purdue- 81,5 OTHER EASTERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBEK H Bloomsb'g 57.4_tfl) ShlppensbB- 27.2 Carnegie 1!.1._7) Wash-Jeff- 21.5 Cent.Conn 54.7 (3) N'eastern- 52.1 Clarion 45.3 _(4) Kings PI- 42.2 Coast D- 42.8 (S) S.Cfinn 5S.6 S'ffJ- 0 " IS' !K 3-^-^-!! J , ) ,4, paA Srn M 8TMu? i''a in TnSana 78 0 "rove Oily M* (1) Sus'hanna 24.0 Kansas 95.0 (5) Wash.St- 8S.6 Kansas St- 88.6 (16) Tulja 72.S Kent St 86.1 (5) Syracuse* 81.5 Kentucky 93.2 (25) Va.Tcch- 68.4 Marshall 65.2 (8) Morehead* 57.5 Mlrti.St- 85.8 (5) N'westerr, (1.0 Michigan- 110.8 (42) Iowa 68.7 Missouri 98.7 (4) Mi£'sipp!- 4.8 N.C.Stato* 63.3 (21) Duke 78.5 N.Carolina- 17.2 .(2) Ohio U 75.7 N.llllnols- 64.4 (B) Long Beach 56.9 N. Mexico- 76,6 (8) Colo .SI 69.0 Navy- 86.4 (17) Virginia 69.3 Nehraska- lll.8_ (30) Oregon 81.8 Ohio State Il5.8-_f25) Minnesota- 91.1 Okla.St* 97.7 (35) Wichita 58.5 Oklahoma- 12(.7_ (51) Baylor 74.0 Pacific 82.2 (38) Tex.F-lP- 43.9 Ptnn State- 109.4-- ( I G ) Stanford 93.4 Pittsburgh 89.5 (29) Florida SI- 60.5 S.Carolina «8.7 (4) Ga.Tech* 84.6 S.DiegoSl 94.3 (15) Arizona* 79.3 S. Illinois 61.0 (0) N.Hex.Sl* 60.6 S.M.U.- 85.0 (22) N.Tex.St 63.0 SanJose- 82.8 (37) Fresno 45.8 So.Callf '105.9 (20) Arkansas- 85,8 5ft Mis* R77 (A) M,, m pt,i5- 1*1 f T.C.U.- 81,1 (22) Tex.ATl'a 58.9 Tampa- 76.4 (18) Toledo 58.8 temple 84.6 (261 Rhode I* 59.0 · 'exas 108.3 (26) BostonCo]* 82.7 'exai AM- 88.6 (7) Clemson 81.6 thaca 46.1 (14) St.Lawrer.ce- 32.4 Cean* 12.5 112) St.Peteis 1.0 I.ehlgh* 72.0 I (30) Hofstra 42.5 Lycoming- 26.7 (5 Lk.Havcn 2].7 M'lersVle* 45.6 (27) Wash-Lee I8J Montclair- 43.3 (18) Kulzlown 25.4 Morgan- 64.5 (27) Petcrsb'g 37.3 SHp.Rock 60.2-118) E.Stroudsbg- 42.1 Springfield 40.9 (3) Cortl and- 37.7 Towson 30,8 (6) Mansfield- 25.2 W.Chester- 51.2 (1) Brldeep't 49.9 Wayncsb'g- 29.2 (2) Frostburg 27,6 OTHER MIDWESTERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 Akron* 69.0 (0) Delaware 6J.1 Cent.Mleh 72.1 (8) Ball St- 64.4 Denlson 38.6 (0) Marietta- 38.2 DCPamv 39.4 (12) Albion- 27.1 Evansville- 43.5 (10) Wahash 33.3 Ferris St- 50.9 (1) Ashland 49.8 Harding 53.7 (20) N'easl Mo* 34.0 KeWelb'g 45.6 (10) Defiance' 37.0 HowPayne 65.3 (20) E.Cent.Okla' 45.4 Indiana SI- 66.0 (33) E.lliinoll M.3 J.Carroll- 35.4 (0) Hiram 35.2 Kenyon- 55,8_(1) Bclhany.W.Va 24.5 Ungston 63.9 (23) LIncoln.Mo* 41.3 Mt.Union 37.4 (8) SUsuphl* J9.8 N'woodMich* 46.8 (11) Indiana.Pa 3S.1 O.Wesl'n- 38.5 (8) O.North'n 30.6 Obcrlin- 15.3 (1) Centre 14.5 Oilerbein- 35.7-.d6) Manchester 19.6 Taylor- 34.9 (8) Bluffton 27.0 W.lllinois- 70.4 (19) N.Iowa 51.2 W'minsler 41.7_(2) Muskinsum- 40.0 Wayne.Mich 45.4 (3) Butler- 42.4 Wittenb'g 66.9 (2) B-Wallace- 65.0 Wm.Jcwell- 36,4 (0) Washbum 36.1 OTHER SOUTHERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 Alhany.Oa 41.5 (4) Ky.Stalc- 37.7 Alcorn- 65.1..- .(14) Pine Bluff 51.0 B-Cookman 55.8 (2) S.C.State- 54.2 Cheyney 28.0 (2) Bowie St- 25.6 Delta St.- 68.4 (20) S'cast Mo 48.7 E.N.Mexico 46.8--14) Sul Ross- 42.9 Edinboro 40.4 (2) Fairmont- 33.6 Em-Henry- 39.6_(6) G'town.Ky 33.7 Grambllng- 70.9-- (15) N'west La 55.9 H-Sydney 38.8 (13) G u i l f o r d - 25.7 Henderwm 58.7 (4) T.Iks.Coll- 54.9 Jax.Ala 70.1 (18) Texas Ail* 52.1 Len.Rhync- 51.2 (0) G-Wcbb 50.9 Livingston 57.7 (6) S.St.Ark- 51.9 MJlTsaps* ?? 1 ( fi ) SwT"in 5 f i r S.F.Auslin- 65.4-- (19) K.Michigan 47.5 S'east La 53.1 (9) N.Alabama- 49.4 Salisbury* 53.4 f 3 6 ) Trenton 17.5 Southern U- 53.7_.(II) Tuskcgce 42.5 T-Marlln* 54.9 (8) Nicholls 4S.5 Tex.Luth'n 58.3-- (9) S'wcst Tex* 47.5 Tex.Soulh'n* 59.1-- (11) S.Houston 4J.8 Trinity.Tex 4S.5-- (10) Monliecllo* 37.0 Tlby St- 70.9 (15) Weast La 56.4 W.Carolina- 63.8 (5) Murray 58,7 Western Ky- 17.4-123) C.W.Post 54.9 OTHER FAR WESTERN SATURDAY, SE.TF.MFIER 14 E.Oregon* 30.9 (8) Col.ldaho 23.0 N.Dakola St 59.5. -(6) N.Arizona- 53.5 Ntv.LasV 668 (161 Weber SI- 50.8 Riverside- 64.2 (11) Fullerton 53.6 UCDavis- 59.0 ...135) Portland St 24.2 · Home Team NATIONAL LEADERS TO DATE Arizona St .107.3 Mlaml.O 65.» Syracuse 81.5 Richmond -- 77.1 Troy St 70.S W.Mfcrillan -66,7 U.C.L.A. _.100,8 Kent St 8S.1 Mcmphll 11.9 Tampa 7S.4 Louisville --69.8 F.MIchlSan -66.1 N.C.Stale -- 9S.3 La.Tech 63.5 Abilene 61.J M.Dakota -- 75.8 Akron . -69.0 Morgan 64.5 Houston -97.7 San Jose 82.8 Miss.St _ ^ 80.« Cenl.Mlch -- 72.1 Vlllanova 68.3 Jackson St _.M.J Tennessee . 9M Pacific 6J.J Oregon Bt -77.7 Mcrrtese 71.' Montana St -67.1 W'keForcit _63.3 Copy-riant 1974 by Dunkej Sporri Rsseorch 5« A Seiko Watch gives you the time, the day, and date in English and Espano], ^VLLL!'·' ^ SWIFTS We send you to the game . . . , prepared to tackle the weather. R.J. RUGUST M N. W. Ark. Plaza Ark. Red Sez: Ark. 1 7 - S . Cal. 14 WWt. Hnwin li's a Good Feeling. to ne protected . . . sheltered. Even when (he unexpected happens, MFA Insurance can give you that "Sheller- erl" feeling. For your life, health, home, or car insurance needs, "Look to the Shield." 25S7 No, College Faj-eflcvlllc Phone 521-7117

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