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November 08, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-08

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!R/+3 ,./idYlri -%A T 11111 L1LLV V, 1JU I


-a-nOo. It's the year after
One year after the Chan n i {

During my two years of sportswriting my fondest dream has
been to get a "Letter to the Editor" concerning one of my stories.
So far all I've gotten is a rock through my window. Even that
would have been all right if it had had a note attached. I've tried
all the common methods--insults, lies, distortions-nothing works.
But there's one tactic left-bribery. Just read the following
paragraphs, which are typically full of insults, lies, and distortions,
find the mistakes, and send your answer by midnight Nov. 15
to "Letter to the Editor," Clark Norton, Michigan Daily Sports, 420
Maynard St. The reader who finds the most mistakes will win two
tickets to the Michigan Theatre, two pizzas at Cottage Inn, a
giant bottle of vitamin pills, and my undying gratitude ....
With the basketball season fast approaching, we dragged out
the nearest computer and matched through the marvels of electronics
the Big Ten's greatest players of pre-1930 with the conference's
greatest players after 1930, proving once and for all just who was best:
Starting for the pre-1930 All-Stars were Chris Steinmetz, who
holds the all-time University of Wisconsin scoring record of 50 points
In one game, made in the 1904-5 season; William "Stretch" Murphy
of Purdue, who was coached by the legendary "Porkie" Lambert;
Johnny Wooden, who was a teammate of Murphy and is the present
coach of Southern California; Duke Slater of Iowa, famed for never
wearing any socks, who was one of the Big Ten's first Negro athletes;
and Bennie Oosterbaan of Michigan, who was a two-time All-Amer-
ican and is now a public relations man for the University.
And starting for the post-1930 All-Stars were Cazzie Russell of
Michigan, who was nicknamed "Old 98"; Jimmy Rayl, who at one time
set the Big Teri scoring record of 56 against Michigan State; Jerry
Lucas, Middleton, Ohio, native who led Ohio State to three consecutive
Big Ten championships; Terry Dishinger of Purdue, who made All-
America three straight years; and Walt Bellamy, the "Big Bell," who
is now the starting center for the Baltimore Bullets.
The opening tip-off was batted over the outstretched hands
of 6'6" "Stretch" Murphy by 7-foot center Bellamy into the
waiting hands of Cazzie Russell, who dunked it for the first two
points of the game.
The first half was controlled by the post-1930 All-Stars, whose
height advantage enabled them to coast to a 15-point lead. But in
the second half the pre-thirties crew staged a rally as their except-
ional speed allowed them to dart in and out of the "crease," picking
up points at will.
The comeback was spearheaded by substitute Doc 'Branch'
McCracken, later a famous .coach at the University of Indiana, and
father of "Twig" McCraeken, coach at Greencastle, Indiana, High
But in the last few minutes of the contest, post-1930 substitute
Andy Philip, who starred with possibly the greatest team in Big Ten
history, the 1942 "Quiz Kids" of Illinois, sparked his team to victory.
Philip stole the ball from Wooden, drove the length of the floor,
and plopped in a lay-up to give his squad the lead. Rayl, who led
Muncie Central High School to the coveted Indiana State champion-'
ship, then threw in two jump shots to cement the contest. So when
the 45 minutes had elapsed, the post-1930 squad had won the game
Get your entries in as soon as possible. I want to find out
how many mistakes there are myself,

cork popper, the Urbana earth-
quake, the Illinois football scandal.
Before the season, nobody knew
how the Illini would react. Some
said they'd have an angry reaction
to all the bad publicity foisted up-
on them, and win a lot of games,
Others said they would fall on
their faces.
Their record is 2-5, identical to
Therefore the expert's verdict"
has to be that they fell.
Unfortunately, thiseconclusion
might have ignored the ability of
the football players. Last year, the
Illini had a 4-6 record with sub-I
stantially the same team as thisI
Not taken into account in thei

Problems Nohing
scandal debate was the fact take over for much of the year. interesting problems for Valek.
that suspended potential-superstar Illinois began the year with no With Pinder out of the situation,
Cyril Pinder was hurt almost his depth in the offensive line. Bob tiny (5'7", 148 lb.) Bill Huston
whole junior year, for example. Robertson, Doug Redman, Bruce was groomed for the right half-
New Coach Jim Valek lost only ,Erb, Steve Oman, and Willis Fields back position. But Valek wanted
four seniors from both the offen- have just about had to carry the to go with speed and replaced
sive and the defensive teams. But whole load alone. The coach is Huston with Dave Jackson. How-
most of last year's top players constantly worried by the possi- ever, Jackson was injured soon
returned, bility of injuries, just like Michi- after and Huston has spent a lot
What really heightens interest gan offensive line Coach Tony of time back at right half.
in Illinois from the Michigtan point Mason. The defensive line and line-
of view, is the amazing similarity In addition, due to graduation backers have been the keystone of
of the problems of the two teams and suspension, Valek had trouble the Illini so far. Ends Dick Tate,
this season. An analysis of Satur- with experience in the defensive Doug Whitman (or Jeff Trigger,
day's opponent in Champaign. oackfield-like the Wolverines- con v e r t e d from linebacker),
seems like a reflection in the mir- and also has not been able to find tackles Tony Pleviak and Mike
ror. any depth in that area, Hogan, guards Larry Jordan and
Both teams had to go to a per- The Valek Method Fritz Harms plus linebackers Terry
ennial benchwarmer at quarter- In Valek's case he switched his Miller and Dave Tomascula have
back. In the case of the Illini, top defensive end, Ken Kmiec, to been relatively successful, with the
last year's sophomore sensation defensive halfback to go with Ross ing the opposition's scores down.
Bob Naponic was injured and sen- Bess and Rich Erikson.
for Dean Volkman has had to The offensive backfield has held Ends Stable





Cepeda Unanimous MVP Pick

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Orlando Cepeda,
the slugging first baseman who
led the National League in runs
batted in and helped the St. Louis
Cardinals romp to a pennant vic-
tory, became the first player yes-
terday ever chosen unanimously
as the circuit's Most Valuable
The Cards' star was the top
choice for 1967 of all 20 members
of the Baseball Writers Assn. of
NHL Standings
East Division

America who participated in the
Tim McCarver, St. Louis catch-
er, was second in the voting fol-
lowed in order by Roberto Cle-
mente, of Pittsburgh, Ron Santo
of the Chicago Cubs and Hank
Aaron of Atlanta.
Mike McCormick of San Fran-
cisco, Lou Brock of St. Louis,
Tony Perez of Cincinnati, Julian
Javier, another Cardinal and Pete
Rose of Cincinnati rounded out
the first 10. McCormick was the
only pitcher among the top 10 in
the balloting.
Scoring Basis
Two writers from each NL city
voted on a basis of 14 points for
a first-place vote, nine for sec-
ond, eight for third and down to
one point for a 10th place vote.
Cepeda thus accumulated 280
points. McCarver drew 136 points
and Clemente, the NL's MVP in
1966, had 129.
Cepeda, a 30-year-old Puerto
Rican, batted .325, hit 25 homers
and collected a league-leading 111
RBI in 1967, his first full year
with the Cards. He was acquired
from San Francisco on May 8,
1966 for pitcher Ray Sadecki,
having been on the disabled list
I for three months because of a
knee injury in 1965. The past

campaign was his tenth in the
major leagues.
Four players have been unani-
mous MVP selections in the1
American League. They wereI
Hank Greenberg of Detroit in1
1935, Al Rosen of Cleveland in1
1953, Mickey Mantle of the New
York Yankees in 1956 and FrankI
Robinson of Baltimore in 1966. 1
Only one player, though, even
approached unanimity in the NL.'
He was Carl Hubbell of the New
York Giants in 1936. The sched-
uled voting that year encompass-
ed eight ballots. However, two
among the eight writers did not
vote and Hubbell was the choice
of all six who did.
Cepeda and Clemente, the lat-
ter also a Puerto Rican, were the
only players to be named on all
20 ballots this year. Clemente
paced the circuit in batting withE
a .357 average, slammed 23 hom-
ers and had 110 RBI. McCarver,
a fine defensive catcher, had a1
.295 batting mark with 14 home$
runs and 69 runs batted in.
The voting was based on per-G
formances during the regular

The offensive ends have also
been a relatively solid part of the
team. Split end John Wright, Big
Ten leader in pass receiving as a
sophomore although surpassed by
Wolverine Jack Clancy last year,
is more than holding his own. Also
stable is tight end Craig Timko.
Illinois has also found a top-
flight runner in the offensive
backfield. Junior Rich Johnson is
the fullback after being tried at
halftback in 1966.
Carrying the whole thing to the
bitter extreme, Valek has been
having a great deal of trouble
finding a place-kicker this year.
He does have a fine punter, how-
ever, in Charlie Bareither.
To repeat, their record is iden-
tical to Michigan's, 2-5.
However there are some things
that don't match at all with the
Wolverines. For instance, the Illini
have had only one really close
Boston 113, Cincinnati 103
St. Louis 111, Chicago 106
Indiana 100, Pittsburgh 83
Dallas 118, Oakland 112

game all year, a 10-7 loss to Min- and Purdue. They were partially
nesota. This has been because the compensated only with the chance
sporadic offense has been halted to clobber Pittsburgh's hapless
completely in a number of their Panthers, 34-6.
games. The only conclusion left is this:
But then again, the Illini have If there was no scandal, would Il-
had a much tougher schedule, linois' record would be any dif-
having to face Notre Dame, Florida ferent?
Delts Top DUs, 28m20;
Take TM Grid Crown

New York

6 2 3
6 5 1
5 3 3
52 72

Pts. GF GAt
15 46 27
15 37 25
13 41 42
13 24 25
12 34 23
6 25 44

West Division
XLos Angeles 5 4 3 13 36
Pittsburgh 5 6 1 11 31
Philadelphia 4 4 2 10 20
Minnesota 3 4 3 9 22
St. Louis 3 5 2 8 22
xOakland 2 7 3 7 25
x-Last night's game incomplete.
Yesterday's Results
Oakland at Los Angeles, inc.
Today's Gamnes
Montreal at Chicago
Toronto at Oakland
Boston at New York
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at Minnesota


Delta Tau Delta wrapped up
the Social Fraternity 'A' cham-
pionship in intramural football
yesterday with a 28-20 victory
over Delta Upsilon. Playing with
a team composed mostly of soph-
omores, the Delts thereby chalked
up 150 points in the overall IM
The Delts scored once in each
quarter, as all touchdowns came


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.. r ,seea........ ". ".., ...*. . . . . . . . . . . ..... " .........,.....«,... ".....,fl2. . . ..*w:*..~..t,.

We, the Daily Sports Staff, do hereby admit the grievous error
committted Tuesday, November 7, on the Michigan Daily Sports
pages. Under the heading "'This Week's Games," match number
seventeen was erronously printed as "South Carolina at Oregon St."

on passes from senior quarterback
Phil Bayster. Sophomore Bill
Clements pulled in two of the
passes with sophomore Tim Con-
way and senior Dick Sanderson
on the receiving end of the two
other throws. Conway along with
Terry Westbrook each accounted
for two-point conversions.
Delta Upsilon quarterback Mike
McCasey threw for two DU
touchdowns, running a third over
himself. A long completion to
Kim Whatera set up the throw
to Jerry Lohle good for the first
six points. Bob Wheeler grabbed
another McCasey pass in the end-
zonetmidway through the third
The Delts, whose 'B' team plays
for their championship this week-
end, face Tyler House (Residen-
tial College), winner of thw resi-
dence hall championships, Sun-
day afternoon at 2:00 to decide
the overall IM football champion.
Tyler gained its berth in this
game by downing Van Tyne of
Markley Hall, 8-2, last Wednes-
day. Dan Kalcevic accounted fof
the only touchdown of the game
on a pass from quarterback
Daryl Snyder. Snyder then threw
to Bob Black for the two-point


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"Management of Managers No.
42": 146 Business Administration Build-
ing, 8:15,a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to
9:00 p.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business Seminar-"Workshop for Pro-
grammers": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
Department of Anatomy Seminar-
-Dr. Theodore Kramer, The University
of Michigan, "Teaching of Anatomy
and Physiology in Schools of Nursing
and Hygiene": 2501 East Medical Build-
ing, 1:15 p.m.
Department of Botany and Depart-
ment ofZoology Lecture in Develop-
mental Biology-Dr. Norman E. Wil-
liams, University of Iowa, "The Syn-
thesis and Assembly of Organellar Pro-
teins in Tetrahymena": 1400 Chemistry
Building, 4:00 p.m.
Statistics Seminar-Professor Bruce
Hill, "Bayes theorem for sampling from
a population," 3201 Angell Hall, 4:00
Department of Speech Student Lab-
oratory Theatre Program-W. B. Yeats'
Cathleen Ni Houlihan and S. O'Casey's
The ,End of the Beginning: Arena
Theater, Frieze Building, 4:10 p.m.
Botany Seminar: Dr. P. B. Cavers,
University of Western Ontario will
speak on "The Use of Experimental
Techniques to Study Plant Establish-
ment Competition and Reproductive
Success" Wednesday, November 8, 1967,
4:15 p.m. Botanical Gardens.
Fishery Seminar-Special showing of
United States Bureau of Commercial
Fisheries films on the use of underwater
television and instruments for marine
biology research on board the research
vessel Albatross in the North Atlantic.
All students in marine biology are in-
vited., 1032 Nat. Res. Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
fessor Val R. Lorwin, University of
Oregon, "Comparative Study of the
Small European Democracies," 'Wednes-
,.ay, November 8, Michigan Room of
the League, 8:00 p.m.

School of Music Concert - Stanley
Quartet: Rackham Lecture Hall, 8:30
School of Music Recital-Recital by
Doctoral Students of the Wind Instru-
ment Department: School of Music Re-
cital Hall, 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
IST Ocean Engineering Seminar Series
--Dr. Edward 'Wenk, Jr., Executive Sec-
retary of the National Council on
Marine Resources and Engineering De-
velopment, "Ocean Engineering: A New
and Challenging Discipline," Thursday,
November 9, Main Lecture Hall, Chrysler
Center for Continuing Engineering Edu-
cation, 2:30 p.m.
Freshmen who have received notice
of appointments to confer with repre-
sentatives of their high schools on
Thursday morning are urged to be
Harvard Law School-Interviews with
interested students. Contact Mrs. Rob-
inson, 1223 Angell Hall for specific de-
tails and appointments.
Students that registered for the No-
vember series of Reading Classes are
reminded that classes begin.
German Exchange Scholarships-A
limited number (7) scholarships are
available for one year of graduate study
in Germany for the 1968-69 school year.
Candidates must have completed a
bachelor's degree by the end of the
summer term, 1968, be proficient in
German, and should have a well-
defined purpose for wishing to study
in Germany. The scholarships apply to
any field of study and may be used
for research activities by advanced
graduate students. Awards range from
400 DM to 800 DM per month plus
roundtrip transportation.
Applications are available at the
Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, the Ger-
man Department, 1072 Frieze Building,
and the International Center, 603 East
Madison Street. Deadline for submis-
sion of applications is November 22.
For additional information, contact Mr.
William LaVine, International Center,
The approval of the following stu-
dent sponsored events becomes effective
after the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in
Rooms 1001 and 1546 of the Student
Activities Building.
Sigma Theta Tau-Open Meeting with
Speaker-November 14, 1967-8:00 p.m.
Room 5104 Student Nurse Building.
Applications for the Following Schol-
arships and Fellowships are available
in the office of the Director of Alumnae
Activities, Alumni Association, Michi-
gan Union; they must be returned by

January 10, 1968; recipients will be
notified as soon as possible after
February 28, 1968.
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is
offered to in-state, undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic per-
formance, contribution to University
life and financial need; the stipend is
The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar-
ship is offered to undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic perform-
ance, contribution to University life,
andfinancial need; the stipend is var-
The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship
is offered to out-of-state undergradu-
ate women who have successfully com-
pleted their freshman year and have
a demonstrated financial need; the
stipend is variable.
The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to approximately $180 is
available to undergraduate single wom-
en who are wholly or partially self-'
supporting and who do not live in
University residence halls or sorority
houses. Girls with better than average
scholarship and need will be consid-
The Laural Harper Seeley Scholarship
and the Bertha Welker Scholarship.
The following criteria apply to the two
above named scholarships: Open to
both graduate and undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic perform-
ance, contribution to University life
and financial need, the stipend is var-
The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship and
the Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship. The
following criteria apply to the two
above named fellowships: Open to
women graduates of any accredited
college or university. It may be used by
a University of Michigan graduate at
any college or university, but a grad-
uate of any other school will be re-
quired to study on the Michigan cam-
pus. Academic achievement, creativity,
personality and leadership will be con-
sidered in granting the award. The
stipend is $1,250.
The Lucile B. Conger Fellowship is
open to any woman candidate for a
master's degree. Selection will be made
on the basis of academic performance
and financial need. The stipend is
Doctoral Examination for:" Joseph
Barry Schwartz, Pharmaceutical Chem-
istry, Thesis: "Drug Release from Inert
Wax Matrices," on Wednesday, Novem-
ber 8 at 1:15 p.m. in Room 3002 Phar-
macy Research Building, Chairman: A.
P. Simonelli.
Placement interviews at General Di-
vision, Bureau of Appts, 3200 S.A.B.,
call 764-7460 to make appts. before 4:00
p.m. day preceding interview. Forms
comprising resume are expected by all
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 13-17, 1967
Peace Corps information "enter,Room I
3529, S.A.B., all week. Call 763-3189 for

arrangements for speakers during the
week Nov. 13-17 to all interested groups.
Placement tests given daily, bring com-
pleted P.C. Questionnaire to test, avail.
at Bureau.
Monday, November 13, 1967
International Voluntary Services, Inc.,
Wash. D.C. M & F. BA Anthro., Econ.,
Educ., Engl., Fine Arts, For.Lang., Gen
Lib.Arts, Geog., Hist., Math, Mat'l. Res.,
Philo., Pli.Sci., Psych., Pub.Health, Soc
& Soc. Wk. for Overseas voluntary
Harvard Business School, Boston,
Mass.-M & F. BA Anthro., Astron.,
Biochem., Chem., Econ., Educ., Engl.,
Fine Arts, For. Lang., Gen.Lib.Arts,
Geog., Geol., Hist., Journ., Law, Lib.Sci.,
Math, Microbiol., Music., Nat'l.Res.,
Pharm, Philo., Phys., Poli.Sci., Psych.,
Pub.Health, Speech, Soc., Soc.Wk. and
others for Grad. programs, MBA and
PhD, in Bus. Ad.
Tuesday, November 14, 1967
International Voluntary Services, see
Mon. listing.
Harvard Business School, see Mon.
Wednesday, November 15, 1967
Continental National American Group,
Chicago, 11. M & F. BA/MA Econ., Gen.
Lib.Arts, and Math for Home Office,
Claims, Stat., and Actuarial.
Cook County Department of Public
Aid, Chicago, Il.-M & F. BA Gen.Lib.
Arts, Poli.Sci., Psych., Soc. and Soc. Wk
for Soc. Wk, Voc. Counseling and
New York University, Graduate
Schoo 1 of Business Administration,
N.Y.C.-M & F. BA Arch., Chem., Econ.,
Gen.Lib.Arts, Geol., Hist., Law, Libr.Sci.,
Math, Pharm., Philo., Phys., Poli.Sci,
and Psych.

University of Chicago, Graduate Many of our friendly subscribers kindly brought this to our attention.
School of Business, Chicago, Il.-any We, the Daily Sports Staff, retract this misleading statement and sub-
undoergrad degree, interest in higher m .t
education in bus. Mgmt., Math. meth- m n its place the correct phrase "Southern California at Oregon
ods, Computers, Stat., Bus. econ., Econ- State." Please note this carefully as it may affect your selection and
ometrics, Behavorial Sci., Acctg., Fl-
nance, Mktg., Production, Legal insti- thus your winning the two free pizzas from Cottage Inn and two
tution and bus., indust. relations and tickets to the Michigan Theatre now showing "To Sir, with love." To be
hosp. admin. I1igibley ou must turn in your entry to the always humble and only


Army and Air Force Exchange Service,
Dallas, Texas-M & F. BA Arch., Econ.,
Gen.Lib.Arts., Math, and Psych. for'
Mgmt. Trng, Mktg. Res., Merchan,j
Personnel, Purchas, Stat..,Trans., and
American Hospital Supply Corpora-
tion, Evanston, 11.-BA/MA Biochem.,
Chem., Gen.Chem., Econ., Engl.,hGen.
Lib.Arts, Hist., Poli.Sci., and Psych for
Mgmt.Trn ., Sales.
Mitre Corporation, Bedford, Mass.-
M&F. A.M. only. BA/MA Math and
Fridy, oveber17,1967
University of Chicago, Graduate
School of Education, M & F. Any degree,
major interested in Master of Arts in
Teaching Program.
Make Interview Appointments at
Room 128-H, West Engrg. Bldg.
November 15, 1967
Aerospace Corporation
Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc.
Chemical Construction Corp.
Combustion Engineering, Inc.
Monsanto ompany
Morton Chemical Company
N.Y.U. (Graduate School of Business I
National Dairy Products Corp.
Northern Natural Gas Co.
Rapistan Inc.
Rexall Chemical Co.
Sparton Electronics
Uniroyal, Inc.
,U.S. Forest Service
U.S. Defense Construction Supply
U.S. Navy-Boston Naval Shipyard
U.S. Bureau of Mines
Peace Corps

human Michigan Daily Sports Staff before midnight Friday, Nov. 10.

1. MICHIGAN... at Illinois...
2. Wisconsin at Ohio State
3. Indiana at Michigan State
4. Iowa at Northwestern
5. Minnesota at Purdue
6. Mississippi State at Auburn
7. Baylor at Texas
8. Maryland at Clemson
9. Kansas at Colorado


Duke at Navy
Georgia at Florida
Oklahoma at Iowa State
Oklahoma Stateat Nebraska
Wyoming at New Mexico
North Carolina St. at Penn St.
Notre Dame at Pittsburgh
Southern Cal at Oregon St.
Washington at UCLA
Texas Tech at TCU
Bowdoin at Tufts


formally accept the challenge of

What does it mean to you?
Come and hear a probing
lecture by
Leonore D. Hanks C.S.B. of
Portland, Oregon
MONDAY, NOV. 13-8 P.M.
in the UGLI
Multi-Purpose Room

Thursday, November 16, 1967
U.S. Public Health Service, Detroit,
Mich.-BA Econ., Educ., Engl., For.
Lang., Gen.Lib.Arts, Geog., Hist., Journ.,
Philo., Poli.Sci., Psych., Pub. Health,
Speech, Soc. & Soc. Wk. for national
Veneral Disease Program.

to a game of football, to be played
on the day of their choice
from Nov. 13-26, 1967

Sponsored by the
Christian Science
j Organization


Everyone is welcome and
admission is FREE



~Let us style a
to your individual needs."
-no appointment needed
-expert personnel
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

Senaor ugene M~rh
to speak
1967, Democratic 2nd Congressional District Dinner





Thompson's Pizza
50c OFF

Michigan Union Ballroom

Foreign and Sports Car Service

/ A X l !At I I UL.U n7:flflnDP U






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