The Top 10 Greatest Moments in Oglethorpe Athletic History

You've made the nominations and have cast your votes. Now it's time to start unveiling the 10 Greatest Moments in Oglethorpe Athletic History as voted on by Stormy Petrel fans and alumni across the country. Every Friday we will announce the Top 10 moments starting February 12, 2010 with moment number ten until revealing the number one moment during Alumni Weekend April 16-18, 2010.

Moment No. 10: March 1, 2009

March 1, 2009 - The Oglethorpe University women's basketball team secures the school's first Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference title in any women's sport by toppling the Trinity Tigers, 82-65, in Conway, Arkansas in the SCAC Women's Basketball Championship Game.

The title clinching victory over Trinity was the culmination of four years of hard work by the women's basketball class of 2009 who compiled a staggering 96-26 overall record while on campus and made four straight trips to the NCAA Tournament. That's quite an accomplishment for a group of young ladies who arrived on campus in the fall of 2005 to play for a program that had never recorded more than 12 victories in a season.

The Petrels barnstormed their way into the 2009 Championship Game by dispatching Millsaps in the quarterfinals (70-56) and dismantling Centre in the semifinals (71-51). Oglethorpe took to the floor in the title game boasting a sparkling 24-3 overall record but one of those defeats had come at the hands of the Trinity Tigers in San Antonio, Texas on January 25, 2009 by the score of 85-72. The Tigers held the Petrels to 31% shooting (26-83) in that contest so Oglethorpe knew if they wanted to hoist the trophy and exact revenge, they'd have to play well.

And play well, they did. The Petrels flipped the script on the Tigers from their January defeat, sinking 17 of 27 first half shots (63%) on their way to building a 40-33 halftime lead.  The shots continued to fall in the second stanza as well (16-29) and Oglethorpe pounded out a 20 point second half cushion before winning rather easily, 82-65. The Petrels shot 59% (33-56) for the game and out-rebounded the substantially taller Tiger squad, 34-25.

The senior class for Oglethorpe dominated the title winning game, scoring all but 3 of Oglethorpe's 82 points. Anna Findley (who was later named a D3hoops.com All-America) led the charge by knocking down 11 of 16 shots, including 5 of 9 from downtown, en route to a game-high 27 points. Katie Kulavic (who was later named a State Farm All-America) connected on 9 of 13 shots on her way to 24 points and 3 steals in the watershed victory. Tina Grace converted 8 of 13 from the field and posted a double-double with 18 points and 10 rebounds while teammate Biz Richmann controlled the glass with a game-high 15 rebounds. Fifth starter Hannah Brooks showed her steady, all-around game by leading the team in assists with 6, grabbing 5 rebounds and forcing a steal.

The accompanying photo shows the senior class hoisting their championship hardware and cementing themselves in Oglethorpe athletic lore with the school's first conference championship in any women's sport.

Moment No. 9: Spring, 1968

Spring, 1968 - Robbie Smith leads the Oglethorpe University tennis program to new heights with his stellar play on the courts. He advanced to the April 1968 finals of the Georgia Intercollegiate Tennis Championships by defeating the University of Georgia's best player, Bill Shippey, in the semifinals. In the championship match, Smith topped John Gilbart from Georgia Tech to earn the crown and an automatic invitation to the NCAA Division II Championships.

The 1968 NCAA Division II Championships were held in Fort Worth, Texas in May and Smith continued his hot play representing Oglethorpe on the courts by advancing all the way to the quarterfinals. To date, Smith's accomplishment still stands as the furthest any individual male or female tennis player has advanced in an NCAA Championship event in Oglethorpe athletic history.

In addition to his record setting performance in the singles competition, Smith also paired with Oglethorpe teammate Joe Dennis to advance all the way to the Round of 16 before falling. Like his accomplishment in singles, the doubles pairing with Dennis also captured the highest finish of any tennis duo in Oglethorpe history at an NCAA Championship event.

The accompanying photo shows both Smith and Dennis in the 1967-1968 Oglethorpe University tennis team photo taken on campus. Smith is shown kneeling as the third person from the left and Dennis is the one standing directly behind him.

Moment No. 8: May 5, 1992

May 5, 1992 - Oglethorpe senior women's track and field athlete Jean Faasse nearly propels the Petrels to the 1992 Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference Women's Track and Field Championship title held in Jackson, Mississippi by amassing 45 individual points in seven different events. The Stormy Petrel team posted 163.5 points to finish in third place, just two points behind Centre College in second place and a scant 9.5 points shy of first place finisher Sewanee.

Faasse recorded a second place finish in the long jump with a leap of 14' 8 3/4"and posted a third place result in the triple jump by travelling 31' 10 ½". On the track, she finished second in the 400 meters with a time of 1:03.46 as well as claiming another second place finish in the 400 meters hurdles with a time of 1:10.53. Additionally, she recorded a fourth place finish in the 200 meters and anchored the 400 and 1600 meters relay teams to a third place finish in each.

Faasse's incredible all-around performance still stands as the tenth most points accumulated in SCAC history by an individual at the Conference Championships and earned her a place in the Oglethorpe University Athletics Hall of Fame as the first female track athlete to ever be enshrined.

In the accompanying photo of the 1992 men's and women's track teams, Jean Faasse is the third person (from right to left) seated on the first row in the dark sweatshirt. Past and current men's and women's track and cross country coach Bob Unger is shown on the back row in the upper right hand corner.

  

Moment No. 7: February 13, 1994

The Oglethorpe University men's basketball team wins the school's first ever Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference Championship in dramatic fashion as senior Brian Davis banks in a three-pointer off the glass at the buzzer to stun the Trinity University Tigers in overtime in the Dorough Field House, 72-71.

The Stormy Petrels entered the game against Trinity riding a twelve game winning streak and stood at 18-3 on the season with a perfect 10-0 record in SCAC play. Head Coach Jack Berkshire knew going into the contest against the arch-rival Tigers that an Oglethorpe victory meant clinching the school's first SCAC title and an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament. What he didn't know was the fashion in which the Petrels would do so.

The two teams battled to a stalemate after the first forty minutes and, with the score still tied, the game headed into overtime. The Petrels found themselves in a precarious position, trailing Trinity 71-69 with less than 10 seconds remaining with the Tigers having a man at the free throw line. During a timeout, Coach Berkshire instructed a team that included four future Oglethorpe Hall of Famers - Davis ‘94, Cornell Longino '96, Andy Schutt '96 and Ryan Vickers '98 - how to attack the Tigers following a made or missed free throw.

 

The free throw was missed and what happened in the next 10 seconds became part of Oglethorpe athletic lore. Davis corralled the rebound and hit guard Tripp Pierson with an outlet pass. Pierson raced up the court but picked up his dribble on the left wing 25 feet from the hoop. As the Trinity defenders swarmed Pierson, he made the only pass he could - to his trailer on the play: Brian Davis. With the clock set to expire and to the surprise of his teammates, Davis rose from the top of the key to attempt the first three-pointer of his career. The shot hurtled towards the basket and to the delight of the Stormy Petrel faithful, caromed off the backboard into the net to give Oglethorpe an improbable 72-71 OT victory and a berth in the 1994 NCAA Tournament.

The Stormy Petrels went on to host their first NCAA Tournament game in school history, a 91-79 loss to Hampden Sydney to finish the season at 20-6 and the champions of the SCAC. Davis led the conference in field goal percentage (.635) for the second straight season and was named the Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference Men's Basketball Player-of-the-Year for his efforts.

The accompanying photo shows the 1993-1994 men's basketball team at their postseason banquet with their championship trophy on full display. Davis is the third man standing on the stairs on the left in glasses behind assistant men's basketball coach at the time, Jim Owen, in the dark golf shirt. Schutt is standing in the center of the photo on the back row in a dark button down shirt and Pierson is standing directly to his left. Longino is standing on the right stairs directly behind Head Coach Berkshire in the suit. Vickers is seated on the second row of the stairs behind Jim Bowling who is holding the championship trophy.

 

Moment No. 6: May 13, 2004

Oglethorpe men’s golfer Trent Erb caps a scintillating senior season by receiving the 2003-2004 Jack Nicklaus Award for National Player-of-the-Year at the 2004 NCAA Division III Men’s Golf Championships held at the PGA of Southern California Golf Course at Oak Valley. In the final round of his Oglethorpe career, Erb carded a Championship Day Four one-under par 71 to move him into a tie for third place individually and cement his status as the Division III Men’s Player-of-the-Year.

Erb positioned himself nicely as one of six regional finalists for the Jack Nicklaus Award after an outstanding fall season. His candidacy soared in April of 2004 when he won his second consecutive Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference Men’s Golfer-of-the-Year award by earning medalist honors at the 36-hole conference championship event.

Playing for the 2004 SCAC Title at the Renaissance Pine Isle Resort at Lake Lanier, Georgia, Erb posted a two-day total of 144 (71-73) to finish in a tie with Hendrix Colleges’ Justin Long. Erb then bested Long in the one hole playoff on the par 4 pavilion 18th hole into a peninsula green to claim the victory. The two-day total of 144 is the sixth best total posted during the 36-hole Conference Championship set-up. The previous year, Erb won his first SCAC Golfer-of-the-Year title by carding a total of 141 (72-69) at the Hulman Links Golf Course in Terra Haute, Indiana. The 141 stands as the second best total in SCAC history at a men’s golf championship event.

 

Erb stepped onto the PGA of Southern California Golf Course at Oak Valley as the favorite to claim the Jack Nicklaus Award and, despite a shaky start, did not disappoint on his way to the status-cementing third place finish. He carded rounds of 74-72—72-71 for total of one-over par 289 to finish just seven strokes behind Arnold Palmer award winner Chad Polling of Ohio Wesleyan. Erb was announced as the Jack Nicklaus Award winner following the conclusion of Day Four in front of a packed crowd in front of the clubhouse scoreboard.

In addition to collecting the Jack Nicklaus Award, Erb also captured the 2003-2004 Golfstat Cup given to the player at each Division with the lowest season scoring average. Erb finished his senior season with a 72.67 scoring average to earn the distinction amongst Division III golfers while current PGA Tour phenom Bill Haas of Wake Forest won the Division I honors that same year. Other Golfstat Cup winners over the years have included PGA stalwarts Hunter Mahan, Graeme McDowell, Luke Donald and Tiger Woods.

In the accompanying photo, Erb is shown lining up at putt at the 2004 Jekyll Island Collegiate Invitational, a tournament the Oglethorpe University’s men’s golf program will host for the eleventh straight year next weekend, March 19-21, 2010.

Moment No. 5: September 25, 1926 and September 28, 1929

After six years of trying, Oglethorpe tops Georgia Tech 7-6 in football in front of 10,000 fans at Grant Field on September 25, 1926 when halfback "Cy" Bell gallops for a 42 yard touchdown run and "Nutty" Campbell connects for the game-winning extra point. Three years later, Bell duplicated his heroics with a 64-yard touchdown gallop in the fourth quarter to break a 7-7 tie and top the Georgia Bulldogs 13-7 on Sanford Field in Athens on September 28, 1929. Both victories were athletic milestones in Oglethorpe lore and stand together to make Greatest Moment No. 5.

The best descriptions of these outstanding achievements come from Oglethorpe historian Paul Hudson in his essay "Flight of the Stormy Petrel: The Glory Years of Oglethorpe University Athletics" and are included below, beginning with his account of the stirring Stormy Petrel victory over Georgia Tech.

"The turning point in the game came midway in the third quarter. Oglethorpe quarterback Kenneth ‘Nutty’ Campbell, the apparent ball carrier, raced around right end; however, after the shift the ball had, if fact, been snapped directly to freshman halfback Columbus ‘Cy’ Bell. The fake worked beautifully. Bell dashed around left end unchallenged at first. When the Tech defenders recovered, Bell executed a shifting broken field run that ended with a swan dive into the end zone. Reliable ‘Nutty’ Campbell’s dropkick on the point after the touchdown was good. The 7-0 lead held up until the end of the fourth quarter, when Tech scored a touchdown. But Oglethorpe smothered the extra point attempt and thus earned one of the most startling upsets southern football has ever known."

"At the end of the game, the scene enacted by the Oglethorpe fans was pure bedlam. Folks simply could not believe what they had seen. The Oglethorpe fans formed an impromptu street parade ‘which ruined streetcar schedules and the peace of downtown Atlanta.’ The Atlanta Constitution proclaimed Oglethorpe as ‘champion of Atlanta and environs.’"

Of the victory over the Georgia Bulldogs, Hudson wrote the following:

"Bell was also the hero in Oglethorpe’s 13-7 victory in 1929 over the University of Georgia. The contest was noteworthy because it was the last game scheduled for Athens’s historic old Sanford Field before the dedication of Sanford Stadium. Yale, in its first southern appearance, was to be the next week’s opponent in the dedicatory game in the new facility. Georgia’s heavily favored Bulldogs, under Coach Harry Mehre, probably looked past the Petrels in anticipation of the coming game against Yale."

"After three quarters the Oglethorpe-Georgia game was, surprisingly, scoreless. Then the Petrels blocked a kick in Georgia’s end zone, and Oglethorpe led 7-0. Georgia quickly retaliated to tie the game. Very late in the contest, according to sportswriter Bill Munday of the Atlanta Georgian, ‘evolved one of the most spectacular plays in the annals of American football.’ Oglethorpe halfback Cy Bell took a handoff and started slowly to the right for an apparent end run. As the Bulldogs rushed to meet him, Bell completely reversed into the open field. Picking up a key block, he sped sixty yards untouched by anyone on the Georgia team."

The accompanying photo shows Kenneth "Nutty" Campbell who kicked the game-winning extra point against Georgia Tech and later went on to become a football coach for the Petrels.

 

Moment No. 4: Spring, 1930

Future Major League Baseball Hall of Famer Luke Appling leads Oglethorpe to an undefeated season and the Southern Intercollegiate Baseball Championship in the spring of 1930. Head Coach Frank Anderson assembled a team of future professionals with names like Wall (signed with Buffalo of the International League), Kimbrell (signed with Brooklyn Dodgers), Holcomb (signed with Boston Braves) and Martin (signed with Atlanta Crackers of the Southern League), but it was Appling, a native of High Point, North Carolina, who piloted the team to its unblemished record and place in Oglethorpe athletic lore.

The magical 1930 season on the baseball diamond now named for Coach Anderson inside Hermance Stadium saw the Stormy Petrels compile a 15-0 record that included seven wins over major college teams and two victories over professional competition. Oglethorpe began the 1930 campaign with back-to-back wins (7-3, 5-4) over Clemson University on then-named Hermance Field. The Petrels followed those huge season-opening wins against major college competition with an easy 9-4 win over the "Soldier Boys" of Fort Benning to set up a three-game series against their arch rival at the time – the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets.

Played on the historic "Flats" at Georgia Tech, the Stormy Petrels survived two nail biters against the Jackets, winning game one 5-4 and game two 5-3 before demolishing Tech on their home field in the series finale, 14-3. At 6-0 on the season and with their confidence buoyed, Oglethorpe then travelled to Athens and swept the Georgia Bulldogs in consecutive games, 7-0 and 10-3. Birmingham-Southern then came to Hermance Field, only to fall victims to a Petrel offensive onslaught to lose by the scores of 15-3 and 11-5.

With a perfect 10-0 mark, Oglethorpe headed to Macon for their final hurdle in their quest to claim the 1930 Southern Intercollegiate Baseball Championship: the Mercer College Bears. The Petrels battled through two nip-and-tuck affairs in game one and two, edging the Bears 9-7 and 11-10. In the series finale, Oglethorpe cemented the title by trouncing Mercer 12-4 on an afternoon where Appling bid farewell to his collegiate career by smashing an incredible three home runs.

With the Southern Championship already decided, the Petrels punctuated their historic undefeated season by adding two victories (3-1, 5-1) over Carrollton, a team of pros competing in the Southern League. Appling signed with the Atlanta Crackers later in the summer of 1930 and ultimately went on to play twenty remarkable seasons at short stop for Major League Baseball’s Chicago White Sox. He was inducted into the MLB Hall of Fame in 1964.

The accompanying photo provided by Georgia State’s Lane Brothers Collection shows Appling and third baseman Amos Martin celebrating yet another Stormy Petrel victory.

      

Moment No. 3: March 15, 2008

Oglethorpe guard Anna Findley puts the women’s hoops team  on her back and scores 44 points – including making a school-record 8 three-pointers – to lift the Stormy Petrels past Kean University on their home floor in Union, New Jersey and into the 2008 NCAA Division III Women’s Basketball Final Four.

Though the tournament run to the 2008 Final Four began with a victory over Piedmont College in Florence, Kentucky, the run really began in the fall of 2005 when Findley, Katie Kulavic, Elizabeth “Biz” Richmann, Tina Grace and Hannah Brooks stepped on campus as freshmen. They took a program that had never won more than 12 games in a season to consecutive 20-win seasons and trips to the NCAA Tournament in both their freshman and sophomore seasons. Still, few expected this group of Oglethorpe juniors to advance to the 2008 Sweet Sixteen, let alone the Final Four, yet they managed to conquer all doubters with their play on the court.

The 2008 Final Four run began with the aforementioned win over Piedmont (91-78) on the home floor of Thomas More College in Florence, Kentucky. That victory marked the women’s basketball program’s first in NCAA Tournament play and served as a springboard for some titanic upsets to come. On the following night, Oglethorpe toppled previously unbeaten and No. 1 ranked Thomas More (65-55) on their home floor to advance to the Sweet Sixteen. From there, the Petrels made their trek to Union, New Jersey for their final two improbable wins of the season: over William Smith (69-63) in the Sectional Semifinal and then over No. 4 Kean University (96-86) in the Sectional Finals when Findley exploded for her 44 points.

The team travelled to Holland, Michigan for the Final Four and ultimately fell in the semifinals to Messiah College (80-60) but not before Head Coach Ron Sattele and his group of juniors had served the nation with notice that the Petrels were a basketball power to stay on the national scene. The 2007-2008 squad finished with a 27-7 overall record and their fourth place NCAA finish is the highest any women’s team has compiled in Oglethorpe history.

The accompanying photo shows Anna Findley driving past a Messiah defender in the National Semifinal game played on Hope College’s home floor on March 21, 2008.


Moment No. 2: March 14, 1963  

The Oglethorpe men’s basketball team with Head Coach Garland Pinholster’s revolutionary wheel offense runs all the way to the NCAA Division II Final Four held in Evansville, Indiana before losing to Wittenberg 46-37 in front of 18,526 rabid fans. The Stormy Petrels won the third place game the following day over highly-touted Southern Illinois by the score of 68-64 for the University’s highest NCAA finish in any team sport until 2009.

Oglethorpe accepted an invitation to the tournament with the No. 36 ranking in the country and few expected the miraculous run to take place. But, by the time Oglethorpe reached Evansville, they had made converts of the national media who realized the Petrels and their number one ranked defense in the nation were a true force to be reckoned with. Bud Johnson, the NCAA publicity director for the 1963 Tournament said after watching Oglethorpe compete on the national stage, "The best team may have won this tournament, but the smartest team left for Atlanta Saturday morning with third place and a few bad moments to remember."

The "bad moments" Johnson refers to were the griping of Oglethorpe opponents about their steady, patient brand of basketball and a dubious call by referee Stanley Maychock that many believed cost the Petrels the semifinal game against Wittenberg.

The griping began after Oglethorpe knocked off Philadelphia University in the quarterfinals, 36-34, and Philadelphia Head Coach Bucky Harris took issue with the Petrels deliberate style of play, saying, "I had made up my mind that we would man-to-man them the entire game. But when I saw their size I decided to go to the zone defense. I wish we had played the man-to-man and gotten beat 50 points and it least had a little fun." Pinholster responded to Harris’s complaint with this classic response during postgame interviews, "Funny thing. My boys must be different. I went back into the dressing room and they were laughing and carrying on like they enjoyed winning. I’m sorry to hear Coach Harris didn’t enjoy his trip, but if he really didn’t mind getting beaten by 50 points, all he had to do was go into that man-to-man at the start of the game and he would have seen just that."

The dubious call in the Wittenberg contest by referee Maychock occurred in the game’s overtime period with the two teams knotted at 35 apiece. Ball in hand, Oglethorpe planned to milk the clock for the game’s final shot before Maychock called a violation on Oglethorpe’s Ray Thomas with 1:18 to play for "not advancing the ball past an imaginary line within five seconds." Though the rule existed, it was rarely called, especially in a game of such significance. Maychock made the call, however, and Wittenberg took possession and went on to victory.

  

Despite the controversy, Oglethorpe had captured the hearts of basketball fans across the country and Pinholster, with the true class of a gentleman, refused to comment on the ill-timed call, rather focusing on the team’s incredible achievement. Tournament publicity director Bud Johnson went on in his praise of Oglethorpe to say, "I only know of one way a team could escape a Garland Pinholster defense. That would be to leave the floor at halftime and not come back."

The accompanying photo shows Pinholster and players arriving at the Atlanta Airport to a heroes welcome after their remarkable third place finish.
 

Moment No. 1: May 16, 2009

The Oglethorpe University men’s golf team wins the 2009 NCAA Division III Men’s Golf Championship held at the PGA Village in Port St. Lucie, Florida by erasing a four stroke deficit on the final day of the tournament to claim the school’s first NCAA title in any sport. Their cold-blooded come-from-behind victory stands as the greatest moment in Oglethorpe athletics history as voted on by Stormy Petrel fans and alumni.

Oglethorpe chased down Methodist University, the 54-hole leader, and held off a charging University of La Verne to earn the Championship win. The Petrels finished with a four day total of 12-over par 1164 to best La Verne who came in at 16-over par 1168.

Oglethorpe sophomore Olafur Loftsson (Reyjakvic, Iceland) fired a final round 3-under par 69 to come from behind to win individual medalist honors at the Championship. Loftsson finished in a tie with La Verne’s Mitchell Fedorka and bested him on the first playoff hole to win the Arnold Palmer award for tournament medalist. For the four day tournament, Loftsson finished with a score of 285, good for 3-under par.

 

Stormy Petrel freshman Colin Chapman (Franklin, North Carolina) fired a final round of 1-under par and finished in a tie for 11th place overall. Oglethorpe junior Scott Pugh (Harrisburg, Pennsylvania) carded a tournament total of 296 (8-over) to finish in a tie for 15th place while senior Hap Kaufold (Albany, Georgia) came home with a total of 298 to finish tied for 27th place. Freshman Matt Bernstein (Atlanta, Georgia) carded a four day total of 305 and finished tied for 51st.

Oglethorpe head golf coach Jim Owen, a fifteen year veteran coaching the team, said, “This is a great day for Oglethorpe athletics. I could not be more proud of our guys for bringing home the school’s first championship. They certainly earned it with their stellar play on the course.”

The accompanying photo shows the 2009 Championship team celebrating with their newly collected hardware off the 18th green at the PGA Villages in Port St. Lucie, Florida.

The Oglethorpe University men’s golf team wins the 2009 NCAA Division III Men’s Golf Championship held at the PGA Village in Port St. Lucie, Florida by erasing a four stroke deficit on the final day of the tournament to claim the school’s first NCAA title in any sport. Their cold-blooded come-from-behind victory stands as the greatest moment in Oglethorpe athletics history as voted on by Stormy Petrel fans and alumni.

Oglethorpe chased down Methodist University, the 54-hole leader, and held off a charging University of La Verne to earn the Championship win. The Petrels finished with a four day total of 12-over par 1164 to best La Verne who came in at 16-over par 1168.

Oglethorpe sophomore Olafur Loftsson (Reyjakvic, Iceland) fired a final round 3-under par 69 to come from behind to win individual medalist honors at the Championship. Loftsson finished in a tie with La Verne’s Mitchell Fedorka and bested him on the first playoff hole to win the Arnold Palmer award for tournament medalist. For the four day tournament, Loftsson finished with a score of 285, good for 3-under par.

Stormy Petrel freshman Colin Chapman (Franklin, North Carolina) fired a final round of 1-under par and finished in a tie for 11th place overall. Oglethorpe junior Scott Pugh (Harrisburg, Pennsylvania) carded a tournament total of 296 (8-over) to finish in a tie for 15th place while senior Hap Kaufold (Albany, Georgia) came home with a total of 298 to finish tied for 27th place. Freshman Matt Bernstein (Atlanta, Georgia) carded a four day total of 305 and finished tied for 51st.

Oglethorpe head golf coach Jim Owen, a fifteen year veteran coaching the team, said, “This is a great day for Oglethorpe athletics. I could not be more proud of our guys for bringing home the school’s first championship. They certainly earned it with their stellar play on the course.”

The accompanying photo shows the 2009 Championship team celebrating with their newly collected hardware off the 18th green at the PGA Villages in Port St. Lucie, Florida.

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