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Pauldling Progress August 7, 2013

Pauldling Progress August 7, 2013

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INSIDE:
n
Senior Spotlight
n
Day In thePark schedule
n
Look inside!
Special salesevents from ...Chief, Menards,Rural King,Frontier, Ruler Foods, Westrich
AroundPaulding County 
Yuki is returning 
OAKWOOD – For allthose who have been eager-ly awaiting Yuki’s next visitfrom Japan, she will be atthe Cooper CommunityBranch Library, a branch of the Paulding CountyCarnegie Library, from 3-6p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 13 todemonstrate and help youwith the art of origami. Thisevent will be for school-agechildren through adults.Branch manager SueThomas has had a lot of re-quests for Yuki and is veryexcited that Yuki will betaking time from her busyschedule while she is in theStates to come to the branchand share her love and tal-ent in origami. For more in-formation contact thebranch at 419-594-3337.
Auglaize F.D.ice cream social
JUNCTION – TheAuglaize Township FireDepartment Auxiliary ishaving its fourth annual icecream social from 4-7 p.m.Saturday, Aug. 10. Theevent will be held at CowellPark, located at the corner of SR 637 and Road 169,next to the fire station.Sandwiches, chips, pies andhomemade ice cream willbe available. Weather per-mitting. the Lifeflight heli-copter will be arriving at 5p.m.
Election officeclosed Aug. 8
PAULDING – ThePaulding County Board of Elections office will beclosed on Thursday, Aug. 8so that staff may attend aOhio Secretary of State sem-inar. The office will reopenfor regular business hours at8 a.m. Friday, Aug. 9.The August board meetingwill be held at the electionboard office at 9 a.m.Tuesday, Aug. 13.
Weather report
A summary of July’sweather highs and lows, asrecorded at Paulding’swater treatment plant:Maximum tempera-ture: 95° on July 17.Low temperature: 48°on July 29.Most rain in a 24-hour period: 0.78 inch on July20.Total rainfall for themonth: 2.88 inches.
Thanks to you ...
We’d like to thank 
DorisHeckelmann
of Antwerpfor subscribing to the
Progress!
PP
 AULDING AULDING
CC
OUNTY OUNTY 
 VOL. 138 NO. 50PAULDING, OHIO 419-399-4015www.progressnewspaper.orgWEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7,2013ONE DOLLARUSPS 423620
facebook.com/pauldingpaper twitter.com/pauldingpaper www.progressnewspaper.org 
PP
ROGRESSROGRESS
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING – Do you wantto get a good deal, have a lotof fun and help out kids in themeantime? You will be able todo that on Saturday, Aug. 17as the Defiance Area YouthFor Christ (YFC) holds its an-nual auction. The event will be held at the PauldingCounty Extension Buildinglocated at the fairgrounds.The event will kick off at 9a.m. with a bake sale featuringover 150 items. Get your morning sweets and eat themhere, drink a cup of coffee, or load up on some home-bakedgoodies to take home.At 9:30 a.m., the bidding begins. Major items this year include a 1995 red FordMustang GT two-door coupe,another car to be donated byEstle Chevrolet in Defiance, afive-person paddle boat; likenew 2011 D140 John Deereriding mower, like new CubCadet riding mower and aToro snowblower.On Fridaynight from 4-7 p.m., potential buyers will have the opportu-nity to test drive the vehicleand look over items.Other major items for your consideration include a newchainsaw, packaged wholehog sausage, four home OSUfootball tickets, two Michiganhome football game tickets,two tickets to all Purdue homefootball games and a Fender Squire acoustic guitar withsoft carrying case, stand, andmusic stand. Bidders also can bid on an iPad and a laptopcomputer.Last year, YFC raised ap- proximately $55,000 for thecause of local youths, notedYouth For Christ director Doug Roop.There will be a “Time Out”where monies are raised by bidding various amounts. Thisyear the monies will go to thekids’ programs.If you like silent auctions,you are in for a treat. Ten ta- bles will be set up with over 150 items on them. Silent auc-tion bidding will begin at 9:30a.m. and items on various ta- bles will be bid on for 20 min-utes. This year, the tables arefull of OSU items, gift certifi-
See
YFC AUCTION,
 page 2A
The Wayne Trace HighSchool varsity cheerleadingsquad won first place in thevarsity traditional cheer divi-sion at the Ohio State Fair on Sunday, Aug. 4. Theyalso were crowned the highpoint champion for the tradi-tional cheer division. Thesquad members are, frontfrom left – seniors JordanElick, Mackenzie Haney,Brittany Jenkins, TreannaBidlack, Shannon Boroff and Alexis Flores; back row – Allie Boroff, BrookeLudwig, Monique Goings,Ally Dunning, Kayla Zuber,Courtney Mead, KelseeRittenhouse, JessicaOfferle, Gabby Gudakunstand Blair Ludwig. TheRaiders are coached byChristina Sinn, KerryGudakunst and ChrissyLandrum.This year’s Gem of Antwerp is Dr. William Bricker. The award was announced by NancyLichty, Gem chairperson, and Michelle Dooley, Antwerp Chamber president.
Annual YFC auctionoffers unique items
ANTWERP – Dr. William Bricker has beenannounced the recipient of the 2013 Gem of Antwerp award presented by the AntwerpChamber of Commerce.The award is given annually in conjunctionwith the “Day In the Park” event to a personwho has given exemplary service to theAntwerp community.Bricker, a native of Hicksville, opened hisoffice in Antwerp in the fall of 1964 after grad-uating from Ohio State University in dentistry.His dedicated service of quality dentistryand his generosity is appreciated by all. He re-tired in 2012 and sold his practice to Dr. SarahMowery.He has always been particularly helpful tothe youth of the community with many dona-tions. He has been a great supporter of the BoyScouts, Antwerp School, and RotaryInternational in particular.He was the charter president of the AntwerpRotary organized in 1972 and has hosted sev-eral foreign exchange students. Dr. Bricker’shobby is that of a worldwide big game hunter.He has toured thousands of people through hishome in Antwerp, where people are awed byhis many wildlife trophies.Dr. Bricker came from humble beginningswith his father passing away when he was be-tween his sixth and seventh grades of school.He credited Ronnie Tomlinson as an earlymentor and Carma J. Rowe loaned him thefunds to attend college and get his degree. Heunderstands the value that a person can have tohelp and encourage a young person and he re-turned that practice to all the youths he came incontact with.When asked what he liked best aboutAntwerp, Dr. Bricker said, “The people.”Come and say hello to him Saturday, Aug.10 at Antwerp’s Day In the Park. The paradestarts at 10 a.m. and the festivities last until 5 p.m. at the Veterans Riverside Park, east of Antwerp.
 For a schedule of Day In the Park events, see Page 1B inside.
 Antwerp announces2013 Gem award
Cheer squad wins at state fair 
It’s back to school time inPaulding County. Here’s alist of school informationfor students and parents:
Antwerp School
Open house for gradesPre K-12 is from 5-6:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20. Schoolwill begin at 7:50 a.m.
Divine Mercy School
Open house: Wednesday,Aug. 15, 5-6 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
WT/Grover HillElementary
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 5-6:30 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Oakwood Elementary
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 5:30-7 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Paulding Elementary
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 6-7:30 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Paulding Middle School
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 6:30-8 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Paulding High School
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 6:30-8 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
WT/Payne Elementary
Open house: MondayAug. 19, 5-6:30 p.m.First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Wayne Trace Jr./Sr. High
Open house: Monday,Aug. 19, 5-7 p.m.7th grade orientation: 6-7 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19D.C. trip meeting: 7-8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19First day of school:Tuesday, Aug. 20
Vantage Career Center
Two orientations:Aug. 12 - 7:30 p.m. Newstudent orientation – Tradeand industrial programsAug. 13 - 7:30 p.m. Newstudent orientation – Business and service pro-gramsAug. 20 – First day of school for new studentsAug. 21 First day of school for returning stu-dents
Local schoolsopen soon
By NANCY WHITAKER Progress Staff Writer
PAULDING – The Paul-ding County Board of Developmental Disabilities(DD) recently met and passed a resolution closingthe school age program atthe PARC Lane TrainingCenter prior to the 2013-14school year.Due to more specializedinterventions within thecounty schools and newstate referral programs, theremaining two students willreturn to their home schooldistrict and receive services based upon their needs.The home district schoolstaff and PARC Lane staff already have held collabora-tive meetings with the twofamilies to ensure each stu-dents’ continued success.Lisa Recker, superintend-ent of the PARC LaneTraining Center, said, “I amvery thankful to our boardwho made a financiallysound decision and at thesame time retained our aide,Darla Smith.”The PARC Lane TrainingCenter has been the home of early intervention classes for several years and offers spe-cialized services from theage of infancy through age3. The program works withfamilies, physicians and theHelp Me Grow program for referrals.Recker said, “The earlyintervention program isflourishing. There are ap- proximately 40 studentsusing our services. We offer  physical, occupational andspeech therapy.“Our staff also goes intothe homes and works direct-ly with the parents and chil-dren.”Another new program thePCDD is now involved withis Bridges to Transitions.This is a VocationalRehabilitation Public PrivatePartnership (VRP3), a grantfunded by County Boards of Developmental Disabilitiesand the Ohio RehabilitationServices Commission(RSC).The goal of Bridges is toexpand career explorationand employment options for youths with developmentaldisabilities. The OhioAssociation of CountyBoards is providing state-wide project managementand support for the program.This partnership began in2009 and focuses on transi-tion youths, ages 14 to 22,who are eligible for CountyBoard DD services and RSCservices. County Boards of Developmental Disabilitiescontribute local dollars andRSC matches those dollarswith federal funds.
PARC Lane closes school-age program
 
2A - Paulding County Progress Wednesday, August 7, 2013
n
 YFC AUCTION
Continued from Page 1A
copyright © 2013 Published weekly by The Paulding County Progress, Inc. P.O.Box 180, 113 S. Williams St., Paulding,Ohio 45879 Phone 419-399-4015Fax: 419-399-4030;website: www.progressnewspaper.org 
Doug Nutter. . . . . . . . . . . . . Publishe
 Advertising - dnutter@progressnewspaper.org 
Melinda Krick. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor 
Editorial - progress@progressnewspaper.org 
USPS 423620
Entered at the Post Office in Paulding,Ohio, as 2nd class matter. Subscriptionrates: $36 per year for mailing addressesin Defiance, Van Wert Putnam andPaulding counties. $46 per year outsidethese counties; local rate for Military per-sonnel and students.Deadline for display ad-vertising 3 p.m. Monday.News deadline 3 p.m. Thursday.
Paulding County Progress
The following is a weeklyreport regarding current andupcoming highway road con-struction projects in the OhioDepartment of TransportationDistrict One, which includesPaulding County:Ohio 114 west of Grover Hill restricted to one lanethrough the work zone at vari-ous times for drainage repair.Ohio 111 in the village of Paulding west of U.S. 127closed July 8 for four weeksfor sanitary and storm sewer installation. Traffic detoured.Ohio 637 from Ohio 613to Ohio 111 will be restrictedto one lane through the work zone intermittently for 60 daysfor pavement repair and resur-facing.Ohio 111 from Ohio 637to the Defiance County linewill be restricted to one lanethrough the work zone inter-mittently for 60 days for pave-ment repair and resurfacing.cates and many more items.In addition to the auction,there will be plenty of goodfood. Spectacular ribeye, bratsand whole hog sausage sand-wiches, plus homemade icecream by the Grover HillLions Club, will tempt your tastebuds.Crying the auction will belongtime YFC supporter Maurie Wannemacher and hiscrew of auctioneers, Jeff Strahley and Kevin Anspach.Roop said, “This is morethan a fundraiser, I like to callit a ‘fun-raiser.’ We get the op- portunity not only to raisemoney for YFC, but we get tosee our donors and buyers. Itis like a big gathering whereyou can have a good time for a good cause. It is one of the biggest social events of theyear for Youth For Christ.”On Friday, Aug. 16, the ex-tension building will be openfrom noon-7 p.m. when last-minute donations can bedropped off.The Defiance Area YouthFor Christ ministry includesCampus Life/Junior Varsity,ministry research, library,small group ministries, stu-dent leadership, “True LoveWaits,” teen basketball out-reach, wilderness ministry,teen mom’s ministry, Handsof Hope Pregnancy Center,youth guidance ministry, andthree area teen centers.For more information or tomake a donation, call Roop at419-263-3269 or the DefianceArea Youth for Christ at 419-782-0656.ANTWERP – The AntwerpChamber of Commerce hascreated a new award for indi-viduals who have made amajor contribution to theChamber and betterment of Antwerp and who resides out-side of the Antwerp commu-nity.The person(s) chosen for this award will be recognizedin the same manner as theGem of Antwerp at the Day inthe Park event sponsored bythe Antwerp Chamber andwill be chosen solely by thechamber board.The “Friend of theChamber” first award recipi-ents are Tom and SharonMcLaughlin for their visibleefforts to achieve excellencein community leadership andgrowth furthering theAntwerp Chamber of Commerce’s belief that“community is commitment.”Tom McLaughlin III’sgrandfather was an architectand designed many schoolsincluding the former AntwerpSchool on Archer Drive.When the new school was built on Harrmann Road, theformer complex was sched-uled to be torn down accord-ing to state rules.Tom wanted to preserve the building because of his grand-father’s involvement and didnot want to see the building be destroyed. After muchthought, he and his wife of 50years, Sharon, came up withthe idea of an assisted livinghome and restaurant. Tom built the Antwerp FieldHouse in exchange for the oldschool building and property.Tom soon became very at-tracted to the small town of Antwerp and thoroughly en- joyed the people. He enjoyedfishing in Cabo, cooking andvisiting with friends.Sadly, Tom became sick and died in 2012. Sharon con-tinues on working at theEssen House Restaurant andson Brian works at the assist-ed living, now run byVancrest. The McLaughlinshave five children, Brian,Mauca, Darrin, Tommie andCaitlin.The benefits of Tom andSharon McLaughlin investingand working in Antwerp areenormous. Without them the“old school” would have beentorn down. There would nofacility available to those whowould like to be taken care of near their friends and family.The entire campus facility has become a community center for young people as well.With the restaurant, friendsand family can have a mealwith a loved one who is a res-ident. The employment creat-ed and the additional com-merce created by the facilityis very significant for thecommunity.The Essen House also hoststhe Rotary, chamber andmany organizations and fami-ly gatherings.Tom’s cheery face andfriendly demeanor are greatlymissed by his family and allhis Antwerp friends.The Antwerp Chamber wishes to thank Tom andSharon McLaughlin for allthat they have done for Antwerp by bestowing the“Friend of the Chamber”award to them during the Dayin the Park, Aug. 10. Sharonand son, Brian, will receivethe award and be happy tovisit with all those who wouldlike to say hello to them dur-ing the parade and at the park.
Michelle Dooley, Antwerp Chamber of Commerce president, poses with Sharon McLaughlin and her son, Brian, along withNancy Lichty, chamber vice-president. Sharon and her late husband, Tom, are the recipients of the first Friend of the Chamber award. It will be presented during Day In the Park observances on Aug. 10.
Antwerp’s ‘Friend of the Chamber’ to receive award
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Church getsfacelift 
Staff Photo/
Paulding County Progress
Hooker Enterprises hasbeen repainting the historic1882 St. Paul’s Church, lo-cated at Roads 87 and 114in Paulding Township. JoeSponseller (left) andJorddan Childs were doingthe final touch-ups lastweek. The PauldingTownship trustees also areplanning to replace the roof.The township trustees tookover the care of the churchin 1914. It is the only churchin Ohio to be owned andmaintained by a townshipgovernment. The church isavailable for weddings andother events.
ODOT road projects
Upcoming events
 Aug. 8-10 Annual LincolnHighway BUY-WAY Yard Sale inOhio. Visitwww.historicbyway.com Aug. 10 “A Day In the Park” atRiverside Memorial Park in Antwerp, starting with a parade at10 a.m. Aug. 10 Scott Ball Association fundraiser for Scottball field, starting at 11 a.m. atBressler Park Aug. 10 – Broughton RedneckJamboree starting at 4 p.m. inBroughton
 
sion of sympathy are asked toconsider memorial contribu-tions to St. Jude Children’sHospital.Condolences may be sentto the family or the onlineguest book may be signed atwww.oberlinturnbull.com.
RALPHWYATT1923-2013
PAULDING – RalphWyatt, age 89, died Monday,Aug. 5, at his daughter’shome in Ridgeville Corners.He was born Oct. 30, 1923at Grover Hill, the son of Warren and Ruth (Jay) Wyatt.In 1948, he married Joyce Burtfrom Melrose, who precededhim in death on Feb. 6, 2012.He served eight years asPaulding County treasurer,from which he retired in1989. Prior to that, Ralphserved as Paulding Villagemayor for six years and coun-cilman for 10 years. For 34years, he was employed at theGrizzly Manufacturing Com- pany in many administrative positions, including plantmanager for four years.Ralph served his country asa member of the Army Air Corps during WWII at Lae, New Guinea, Darwin, Aus-tralia and Townsville, Aus-tralia, as well as in Manila inthe Philippine Islands. Fol-lowing his service in theArmy Air Corps, he re-en-listed in the Air Force Re-serves for six years with oneyear of active duty at EglinAir Base, Fla. during the Ko-rean War.He was a member of thePaulding United MethodistChurch for over 60 years,where he served in numerousoffices and was a member of the choir for over 50 years.Other memberships included20 years with the PauldingCounty Kiwanis Club, serv-ing as secretary for manyyears; life membership of theJohn Paulding Historical So-ciety; and a life member of the Paulding VFW Post #587.He is survived by twodaughters, Deborah (Don)Schaefer, West Unity, andChristine (Mark) Stockman,Ridgeville Corners; sevengrandchildren, Angie (Mike)Dunson, Dustin Shirey, Lisa(Mike Callicutt) Riley, Derek (Brooke Otto) Holtsberry,Jason Stockman, KaitlynStockman and Susan (Cedric)Williams; eight great-grand-children, Aidan Riley, Shaylaand Maliyah Callicutt, Kenyahand Weston Shirey, AddisynRiley Lusk, Hunter and LandynHoltsberry.He was preceded in death byhis parents; his wife, Joyce; andtwo sisters, Mabel (Edward)Taylor and Frances (Charles)Roth.Services will be at 11 a.m.Thursday, Aug. 8 at thePaulding United MethodistChurch, with Pastor Ben Low-ell officiating. Burial will be inthe Paulding Memorial Ceme-tery.Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. today, Aug. 7 at DenHerder Funeral Home inPaulding.Donations may be made toPaulding United MethodistChurch.Online condolences may besent to www.denherderfh.com.
HILDA McGRATH
PAULDING – HildaKathryn McGrath, age 98,died Tuesday, Aug. 6.Arrangements are pending atDen Herder Funeral Home,Paulding.
LORI CONNIN1962-2013
BRYAN – Lori Lee Con-nin, 51 years, of Bryan,passed away Thursday, Aug.1 at Parkview Regional Med-ical Center, Fort Wayne after a sudden illness.Lori wasbornMarch 15,1962 inBryan, thedaughter of the lateWilson“Beefy”and Erma L. (Musser) Con-nin. She was a 1981 graduateof Bryan High School. Lorihad been employed by Har-borside Health Care, Bryan,and at Alex Products inRidgeville Corners. She wasbetter known as a homemaker and child care provider. Loriwas a very caring individualwho enjoyed meeting theneeds of others. She loved todraw, bake different recipes,joke with others and care for her grandchildren.Surviving are her two sons,Christopher Connin of Payneand Wesley Connin of Bryan;two grandchildren, AnthonyJames Molina and WesleyJaxon Nathaniel Connin; twobrothers, Steven “Sonny”Omasta of Bryan and JohnOmasta of Defiance; and twosisters, Nancy (Paul) Elick of Payne and Shelly (Allen)Dean of Bryan.She was preceded in deathby her parents; a niece, LisaElick; and one nephew, ChrisElick.Funeral services were heldTuesday, Aug. 6 in the Ober-lin-Turnbull Funeral Home,Bryan, with Pastor Dee Cus-tar officiating. Interment wasin Fountain Grove Cemetery,Bryan.Those planning an expres-
Wednesday,
August 7, 2013
Paulding County Progress - 3A
Obituaries 
Updated weekdays at www.progressnewspaper.org 
The Amish Cook
By: Lovina Eicher
8 a.m. Breakfast is oatmealand coffee soup.9 a.m. Joseph and I leave for town. Noon – We are back fromtown after the groceries are putaway we make roll-ups for our lunch1 p.m. Verena is moppingthe floors. She says she can’trelax to rest if she knows wehave work to do. Loretta iscleaning the bathroom. I can 11quarts of dill pickles. Earlier this week I made 16 quarts of freezer pickles.I pack them in ice cream buckets for the freezer. Theywill be used for our nextchurch service. We also canned14 quarts of green beans thisweek. Next week looks like itwill be tomatoes to can.2 p.m. Joe came home a fewminutes ago. Now, Susan andBenjamin are home too. It’searly for them to be home atthis time.3:50 p.m. Elizabeth ishome from work. I am mak-ing meatloaf to put in theoven. Verena is making cup-cakes as Joseph wants cup-cakes instead of a cake. The boys are doing chores. Joe is picking cucumbers and toma-toes in the garden.5 p.m. Joseph’s friendscome and also nephews JacobJr., Benjamin and Stevencome with their pony andcart.6:30 We all eat supper which is mashed potatoesgravy, meatloaf, green beanscucumber salad, tomatoes,cheese, ice cream, strawber-ries, cupcakes and cereal bars. We put 11 candles onthe cupcakes for Joseph to blow out.7:30 p.m. Joe and all the3:15 a.m. The alarm goesoff. Time to start another day. I pack my husband Joe’s lunch.We close the windows thatwere open during the night. It’s50° and the house feels cold.After all the hot weather lastweek, this is a quite a differ-ence. It makes for nice sleepingweather.3:45 a.m. Joe leaves for work. I go back to bed.4:50 a.m. I get up again.Daughter Elizabeth is packingher lunch.5:15 a.m. Elizabeth leavesfor work. It’s difficult to be-lieve next week she will haveworked there a year already.5:30 a.m. Daughter Susanand son Benjamin wake up.Susan packs her lunch while Ihelp Benjamin with his. Theylike meat and cheese roll-upsinstead of sandwiches for their lunch. The bread gets soggy sothe roll-ups taste better.We take a burrito shell, putranch dressing on it and theneither bologna or ham. Next we put cheese on it and then rollup. Some of us will add toma-toes, green peppers, or lettuceto ours. Son Kevin likes peanut butter and jelly rollups.6:15 a.m. Susan and Ben- jamin leave for detasseling.They wear coats this morning.Usually they wear a poncho inthe mornings until the dewdries off of the corn. Verena isstaying home. She hasn’t beenfeeling well.7 a.m. Time for the rest towake up. Joseph is wideawake. He has looked forwardto this day for a long time. It’shis 11th birthday and he is hav-ing some school friends over tonight. He does the morningchores and fills the horses tank with water. boys go outside to play cro-quet while the girls and Iclean away supper dishes.8:30 p.m. Joseph’s friendsleft for home. They all had anice time. Jacob, Benjaminand Steven will stay for thenight and drive their ponyhome tomorrow morning. For those of you that do your owncanning, try this pickle relishrecipe:
PICKLE RELISH
1 gallon ground cucumbers1 pint ground onions1/2 cup salt6 cups sugar 3 cups vinegar 1 cup water 3 teaspoons celery seed (op-tional)3 teaspoons dry mustard (op-tional)3 teaspoons turmericTake ground cucumbersand onions and add salt andmix well. Let set 3 hours thendrain well. Boil together water, vinegar and sugar. Addcelery seed, dry mustard andturmeric. Pour this over drained pickles and onions.Put in pint jars and cold pack.
 
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