MacDonald, Alfred

Mackie, W Torbet

Madden, C W C

Madeley, Sydney

Magill, Thomas Edmund

Malyn, R

Mammack, Frank G

Mann, Alfred

Mann, Charles William

Mann, Cyril

Mann, Harry

Mann, Malcolm Albert

Mann, William

Marsh, Cyril G

Markham, C J

Mariott, E

Marsh, Ralph W

Marshall, Claude Owen

Marshall, Reginald Herbert

Martin, Albert George

Martin, Henry

Martindale, Matthew

Mason, Charles S

Mason, Conrad

Mason, F

Mason, Jack

Mason, James Walter

Mason, Joseph

Mason, William James

Mathews, E

Mattin, Amos

Mattin, Henry

Mattock, Herbert W

Maulkin, William H

Maurice, J

May, Eric

McConnechie, R

Mead, S G

Measures, Frederick

Mechen, J

Memack, Frank G

Merchant, V K

Merchent, W R

Middleton, G

Millard, H

Miller, Claude H

Miller, Henry Arthur

Miller, Stanley

Millican, Reginald F

Millican, R Isaac

Mills, A A

Mills, Edward

Mills, Edward Albert

Mills, Frank A

Mills, Victor Virdar

Mitchell, Charles Gordon

Mitchell, F W

Mitchells, Robert John

Moles, Edward H

Morris, Cecil Armstrong

Morogan, W J

Morris, Albert Edward

Morris, Harry

Morris, Walter W

Morton, C E H

Moss, Arthur William

Moss, S G

Moss, William Ernest

Mouatt, L

Munday, T C

Munson, Arthur Henry

Munson, Arthur James (M.M.)

Munson, Chas Benjamin

Munson, Ernest P

Munson, E T

Munson, Fred Stanley

Munson, P

Munson, R

Munson, Walter A

Nayler, Hector S

Nayler, Percy

Nayler, William John

Neave, William

Nevard, Arthur Albert

Nevard, A Keningale

Nevard, Bertie

Nevard, Herbert W

Nevard, W K

Nevin, Thomas

New, Fredk Arthur

Newell, Bertie

Newell, Frank

Newman, Frederick

Newman, Walter George

Newstead, E R

Newton, A E

Niblett, Arthur H

Nicholson, John

Nightingale, Bertie

Norfolk, John S

Norman, A W

Norman, J H

Norman, William Charles

Oliver, Horace Percy

Onn, John Charles

Orfeur, Charles Bernard

Orfeur, Howard W

Orriss, Harold V

Osborne, Leonard

O'Sullivan, H P

O'Sullivan, M

Oxley, A J

Oxley, H

Oxley, John

Padmore, Joseph A

Palfrey, Bertram Wm

Palmer, F S

Palmer, Fred

Palmer, Henry

Parish, George Edward

Parker, George

Parker, Harold B

Parker, W L Oxley

Parkins, Leonard

Parry, J H

Parsons, Leo B

Pask, Phillip

Patrick, Walter

Paul, Kenneth M

Peachy, A

Peachy, Frederick

Peacock, Henry Alfred

Peake, Henry Arthur

Pearce, Arthur Dudley

Pearce, William

Pearson, The Hon. Francis Geoffrey

Penn, J

Penn, L T V

Pentney, William

Percival, E L

Percival, George

Perkins, H

Perkins, John

Perry, Joseph Ephraim

Pettican, C W

Pettitt, Arthur James

Philbrick, Lewis A

Phillips, Ben

Phillips, N B

Pickering, L

Pickering, R

Pitchford, A

Pitt, A W

Plane, Leonard W

Playle, F

Pluck, Redvers Edward

Pollard, Walter (M.M.)

Polley, E C

Polley, George Ernest

Polley, Louis F

Polley, Walter

Pollikett, Ernest John

Ponder, William Daniel

Potter, Albert William

Potter, Alfred James

Potter, Arthur

Potter, Walter (M.M.)

Potts, Bertram Edwin

Power, William G

Praed, Francis Albert

Pratt, Sidney Mayston

Pratt, S M

Preston, Charles

Prime, Edward John

Prior, William Gladstone

Pritchard, George

Prowse, Charles B (D.S.O.)

Pugh, Alfred

Pugh, Alfred R

Puch, Ernest George

Pugh, George

Purkiss, Leonard

Quilter, H

Quilter, W

Radford, Ernest Hector

Radley, J E

Ramsey, -

Rance, Charles J W

Rapley, C B

Rapley, Charles Guy

Rapley, Reginald

Rapley, Richard

Ratcliffe, A W

Ratcliffe, A W

Ratcliffe, Charles

Ratcliffe, Percy Oliver

Raven, Ernest James

Rawson, C

Rayner, George

Reach, Albert Prestney

Reach, Charles Guy

Read, Ernest

Read, Stanley

Reardon, D

Redgeon, Walter

Redhouse, Frederick John

Ree, Bertie H

Reed, A Thomas

Reid, Alexander

Reid, Ellis Ramsey (C.B., D.S.O.)

Renshaw, Herbert Henry (M.M.)

Reynolds, A E

Reynolds, A E R

Reynolds, Charles G

Reynolds, Bernard

Richards, Albert Robert

Richards, Arthur Scarles

Richardson, Arthur V

Richardson, Chas V L

Richer, Douglas E

Richer, J E

Ridgeon, Walter

Roberts, R A E

Robertson, Charles J

Robinson, G W

Rogers, Arthur James

Rogers, Ernest John

Rogers, George William

Rook, E J

Rook, Harry

Rooke, Harry

Rooney, Claude V

Rose, Claude

Rose, C D

Rose, Horace Arthur

Rose, Percy Fredk

Round, Auriel F H

Round, Harry Cecil (D.S.O., M.C.)

Round, James Murray (M.C.)

Rout, Robert Richard

Row, Arthur Allen

Rowe, Arthur Harold

Ruck-Keene, E L

Rudkin, Henry John

Rudland, A

Rudland, Percy A

Ruffles, Charles

Rumsey, Stephen

Runnacles, Fredk J

Rush, T

Russell, Arthur H

Rust, Philip

Rutkin, Fredk Jas

Rutkin, H J

Rycroft, Henry



Rank: Second Lieutenant

Regiment: King's Royal Rifle Corps

Age: 36

Date of Death: 11/03/1915

Additional information: Son of James Madeley; husband of Alice Elsie Madeley, of 34, Harsnett Rd., Colchester. Native of Dalbury Lees, Derby.

Casualty Type: Commonwealth War Dead

Grave/Memorial Reference: B. 15.


The following information was sent by Lesley Hicken who described herself in August 2004 as a distant relative.

Known Address : 34 Harsnett Road, Colchester. Some records show his name spelt as Sydney. Served in the army in the Kings Royal Rifle Corps. He served during the Boer War in the Transvaal and Orange Free State, receiving the Queens S. Africa Medal and Clasps for the two campaigns. He had not been there when the war broke out in 1899 but arrived for 1901 and 1902. From 1902 to 1904 he was involved in operations in Somaliland, E. Africa, against rebellious tribesmen, and received the campaign medal for that, plus for an action there where he was present. This was all as a 2nd Lieutenant.

He served for many years with distinction in the ranks and was a colour sergeant in the 4th Battalion when war broke out, arriving in France on December 21st 1914. He received the 1914-15 Star and British War and Victory medals. He obtained a commission in that battalion on their return from India to England. He was wounded whilst serving in the 4th Battalion and sent to a base hospital. On his return to duty in March 1915 he was posted to the 3rd Battalion (March 16th). He was hit in the head and killed by a stray bullet one night during trench operations at St.Eloi, nr. Ypres, Belgium. He died of his wounds March 11th 1915. His obituary in the KRRC chronicles describes him as a keen and valuable officer and much missed by all in the 3rd Battalion. Name on war memorial in Dalbury, All Saints Church. Age at death 36 years.

His name appears on St Mary Magdelen Church Memorial, Colchester (now demolished).


In Memory of


Staff Serjeant



64th Coy. 3rd Div. Ammunition Park, Army Service Corps

who died on

Sunday, 6th September 1914. Age 23.

Additional Information: Son of 1st Viscount Cowdray and Viscountess Cowdray; husband of Ethel Elizabeth Pearson (now Mrs. H. J. F. Hunter), of The Empress Club. Dover St., London.

Commemorative Information


Grave Reference/ Panel Number: IV. D. 3.

Location: Montreuil-aux-Lions British Cemetery is a small cemetery set on the side of a main road. It is situated to the east of the village of Montreuil-aux-Lions and to the west of Chateau Thierry. Montreuil-aux-Lions British Cemetery can be reached from the direction of Chateau Thierry, following the N3 Chateau Thierry to La Ferte-sous-Jouarre road. On leaving Chateau Thierry via the N3, the road continues through several hamlets. After about 20 kilometres the road starts to descend into the village of Montreuil-aux-Lions, and at this point the cemetery is visible on the left side of the road. Alternatively, the cemetery can be reached from the A4 motorway at the junction for Meaux and La Ferte-sous-Jouarre by following the N3 road to the centre of the town of La Ferte-sous-Jouarre. The second exit should be taken at the roundabout, with a war memorial on the right side of the road, and then continue over a bridge and out of the town of La Ferte-sous-Jouarre, still following the N3 road to Chateau Thierry. After about 10 kilometres you will pass through the village of Montreuil-aux-Lions and on exiting the village the cemetery is visible on the right side of the road.

Historical Information: The cemetery was made after the Armistice by the concentration of graves from the battlefields of the Aisne. There are now over 150, 1914-18 and a small number 1939-45 war casualties commemorated in this site. Of these, over half from the 1914-18 War are unidentified and the names of 16 soldiers, known or believed to be buried among them, are recorded on special memorials. (In the case of eight men of the 1st Dorset the special memorial is a panel behind the Cross of Sacrifice). The cemetery covers an area of 584 square metres and is enclosed by a low rubble wall.


In Memory of


Brigadier General

1st Bn. Commanding 11th Infantry Bde., Somerset Light Infantry

who died on

Saturday, 1st July 1916. Age 47.

Additional Information: Son of Captain George James William Prowse, J.P., and Emmeline Lucy Prowse, of Bromham, Wilts. Born at West Monkton, Taunton, Somerset. Husband of Violet Stanley Prowse, of Bromham, Fleet, Hants. The inscription on brass plate on grave read: "As a tribute to his memory from his Old Comrades of the 7th Bn. Somerset L.I."

Commemorative Information


Grave Reference/ Panel Number: Plot I. Row E. Grave 9.

Location: Louvencourt is a village 13 kilometres south-east of Doullens on the road to Albert (D938). The Cemetery is on the south-eastern side of the village.

Historical Information: The seventy-five French soldiers' graves in rows A and B are dated in June and July, 1915, and mark the end of the French occupation of the Allied front on the Somme. The British graves and the single German grave cover the period from the 30th July, 1915, to the 22nd July, 1918. From July, 1915, to August, 1916, British Field Ambulances were established at Louvencourt which was nearly 10 kilometres behind the front line on the 1st July, 1916. The Battles of the Somme carried these medical units further east, until in April, 1917, the German offensives pushed the British line back to its old position; and the graves of 1918 in rows D and E are due to the climax of that fighting. There are now over 150, 1914-18 war casualties commemorated in this site. Eight of the graves in row E were brought from the Communal Cemetery Extension at Vauchelles-les-Authie, 1.6 kilometres away on the road to Doullens.


FREDERICK JAMES REDHOUSE - Colchester Borough Police.

Died 25th April 1917.

After service with the Colchester Borough Constabulary, Frederick, who was born in Tollesbury, Essex, left behind his wife at Salisbury Avenue in Colchester to serve as Sergeant P/1129 with the Mounted Branch of the Military Police Corps (part of the 17th Division).

He was struck and killed by a piece of shrapnel on Wednesday 25th April 1917 whilst regulating traffic under shellfire. He is buried in Grave XV J 10 at Cabaret-Rouge British Cemetery, Souchez in Pas de Calais, France. Frederick was posthumously mentioned in dispatches on 24th December 1917, perhaps in connection with his actions in regulating traffic under shellfire.


In Memory of



Army Pay Department

formerly, Essex Regiment

who died on

Monday, 14th October 1918. Age 68.

Additional Information: Son of Lestock Reid (formerly Governor of Bombay).

Commemorative Information

Cemetery: BERECHURCH (ST. MICHAEL) CHURCHYARD, Essex, United Kingdom


In Memory of




"B" Coy. 11th Bn., Royal Sussex Regiment

who died on

Tuesday, 25th September 1917. Age 38.

Additional Information: Son of John George Renshaw, of Colchester.

Commemorative Information

Cemetery: HOOGE CRATER CEMETERY, Ieper, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium

Grave Reference/ Panel Number: IX. F. 4.

Location: Hooge Crater Cemetery is located 4 kilometres east of Ieper town centre on the Meenseweg (N8) connecting Ieper to Menen. From Ieper town centre the Meenseweg is located via Torhoutstraat and right onto Basculestraat. Basculestraat ends at a main crossroads, directly over which begins the Meenseweg. The cemetery itself is located 3.6 kilometres along the Meenseweg on the right hand side of the road.

Historical Information: Hooge Chateau and its stables, on the North side of the road, were the scene of very fierce fighting during the War. On the 31st October, 1914, the staff of the 1st and 2nd Divisions were wiped out by shell fire in the Chateau. From the 24th May to the 3rd June, 1915, the Chateau was defended against German attacks. In July, 1915, the Crater, on the North side of the road, was made by a mine sprung by the 3rd Division. On the 30th the Germans took the Chateau, and on the 9th August, it and the Crater were regained by the 6th Division. The Germans retook Hooge on the 6th June, 1916; and on the 31st July, 1917, the 8th Division advanced 1.6 kilometres beyond it. It was lost for the last time in April, 1918, and regained by the 9th (Scottish) and 29th Divisions on the 28th September. The King's Royal Rifle Corps Memorial stands near the Chateau. Hooge Crater Cemetery was begun by the 7th Division Burial Officer early in October, 1917. It contained originally 76 graves, in Rows A to D, of Plot I. It was greatly increased after the Armistice by the concentration of graves from smaller cemeteries and from the battlefields of Zillebeke, Zantvoorde and Gheluvelt. There are now nearly 6,000, 1914-18 war casualties commemorated in this site. Of these, over 3,500 are unidentified, and special memorials record the names of soldiers from the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and New Zealand, known or believed to be among them. Other special memorials bear the names of twelve soldiers from the United Kingdom, buried at La Chapelle Farm, and two buried in Kruiseecke German Cemetery, whose graves were destroyed by shell fire. The cemetery covers an area of 14,263 square metres. The following were among the smaller burial grounds from which graves were concentrated to Hooge Crater Cemetery:- BASS WOOD CEMETERIES No. 1 and No. 2, ZILLEBEKE, on the East side of the Bassevillebeek, 800 metres South of Herenthage Chateau. They contained the graves of 48 soldiers from the United Kingdom who fell in December, 1917-March, 1918. KOELENBERG GERMAN CEMETERIES, GHELUWE, close together on the South side of the Menin Road, in which were buried ten soldiers from the United Kingdom. K.O.S.B. CEMETERY, GHELUWE, on the Menin Road, 800 metres West of Gheluwe. Here were buried, after the capture of Gheluwe by the 34th Division, in October, 1918, 18 soldiers from the United Kingdom, of whom ten belonged to the 1st/5th K.O.S.B. LA CHAPELLE FARM, ZILLEBEKE, between Chester Farm and Blauwepoort Farm, where 17 soldiers from the United Kingdom were buried in February and March, 1915. MENIN ROAD PILLBOX CEMETERY, ZILLEBEKE, between Herenthage Chateau and Gheluvelt, where 20 soldiers from the United Kingdom were buried in october, 1917. NIEUWE KRUISEECKE CABARET CEMETERY, GHELUVELT, on the South side of the Menin Road, where 21 soldiers from the United Kingdom and one from Canada were buried in October, 1918. PILLBOX CEMETERY, ZONNEBEKE, 460 metres North-East of Westhoek, which was used in October, 1917; there were buried in it 34 soldiers from Australia, 26 from the United Kingdom, two from Canada and one of the British West Indies Regiment. SANCTUARY WOOD OLD BRITISH CEMETERY, ZILLEBEKE, within the wood and North-East of the present cemetery; there were buried in it, in 1915-1917, 50 soldiers from the United Kingdom (of whom 30 were unidentified) and four from Canada. TOWER HAMLETS CEMETERY, GHELUVELT, between Gheluvelt and Bass Wood, on the West side of a row of "pillboxes" called Tower Hamlets; it contained the graves of 36 soldiers from the United Kingdom who fell in the winter of 1917-1918. WESTHOEK RIDGE SMALL CEMETERY, ZONNEBEKE, in Westhoek village, "near the Area Commandant's pillbox and the A.D.S."; it was used in the autumn of 1917, and it contained the graves of 16 soldiers from Australia and six from the United Kingdom.


In Memory of

Ernest John Rogers

Rank: Boy 1st Class

Regiment/Service: Royal Navy, H.M.S. "Hawke."

Age: 16

Date of Death: 15/10/1914

Service No: J/27386

Grave/Memorial Reference: 3.


Additional information: Son of Mr. and Mrs. Rogers, of 73, New Park St., Colchester.

Through the research of Mrs Joan Soole of Colchester, we know the following further information.

In the 1901 Census he is listed as being 2 year of age and living with his parents John and Rose Rogers of 3 B[retts?] Yard, off Magdalen Street. He had one sister aged 10 and three brothers aged 8, 6 and 4 months. Looking through Benham's Directories, the earliest date for John Rogers living at 73 New Park Street was 1912. In 1923 a Mrs Rogers lived there, so it could be that John Rogers had died by that time. Young Ernest must surely be the youngest Colchester person killed in action during the first world war. His service records state that he was born 19th June 1898 in Colchester, was aged 15 when he signed up, was 4ft 11in, chest size 29in, fair hair, hazel eyes and fresh complexion. He started on board HMS Ganges in Sep 1913, moving to HMS Hawke in Apr 1914. He was lost, killed in action, when the ship was sunk by a German submarine.

Also found was that there were three other young men from Colchester who were killed on HMS Hawke. They were:

Boy Ist Class Claude Sawkins aged 17

Boy Ist Class Marshall Allen aged 19

Officer's Steward 3rd Class Fred Bitten aged 20.

The Edgar Class cruiser HMS Hawke saw service in World War One as converted depot ship for destroyers and submarines. HMS Hawke was torpedoed and sunk by U- 9 on the 15th October 1914, with the loss of 524 men. (only 70 survivors.) She was a 12-gun twin-screw cruiser, floated out at Chatham in 1891. She was of 7350 tons, 12,000 horse-power, and 20 knots speed. Her length, beam, and draught were 360ft., 60ft., and 24ft. In 1897 and 1898 the “Hawke,” commanded by Captain Sir Richard Poore, Bart., was engaged in the operations which led to the pacification of Crete and the appointment of Prince George of Greece as high Commissioner under the suzerainty of the Sultan of Turkey. On one occasion the “Hawke” embarked a Greek military force in Platania Bay and took it back to its own country. On September 20th, 1911, the “Hawke,” while commanded by Commander W.F. Blunt, collided in the Solent with the White Star Liner “Olympic.” The trial which pronounced the “Hawke” to be free from blame aroused much general interest owing to the theory advanced that the large amount of water displaced by the “Olympic” led to a suction action which had drawn the “Hawke” out of her course. Appeal after appeal followed the decision of the first court to try the case. In the collision the “Hawke” lost her arm, and an ordinary straight bow was built to replace it. In 1914 the “Hawke,” commanded by Captain Hugh P.E.T. Williams, was engaged in various operations in the North Sea, in connection with the war with Germany. On October 15th the “Hawke,” was successfully torpedoed by a German submarine. The “ Theseus,” which was in company, was unsuccessfully attacked at the same time. The “Hawke” sank in a few minutes, and unfortunately Captain Williams, 26 officers and 500 men were lost with the ship. Four officers and about 60 men were saved.

For further information, please go to

He is the youngest known casualty of WW1 from Colchester.


In Memory of



6th attd. 9th Bn., Rifle Brigade

who died on

Friday, 24th August 1917. Age 21.

Additional Information: Son of Frances Emily Round, of Avenue House, Witham, Essex, and the late Francis Richard Round, C.M.G.

Commemorative Information

Memorial: TYNE COT MEMORIAL, Zonnebeke, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium

Grave Reference/ Panel Number: Panel 145 to 147

Location: The Tyne Cot Memorial to the Missing forms the north-eastern boundary of Tyne Cot Cemetery, which is located 9 kilometres north east of Ieper town centre, on the Tynecotstraat, a road leading from the Zonnebeekseweg (N332).

Historical Information: A description of the Memorial and an account of the military operations in the Ypres Salient is contained in a separate Introductory part to the Registers.


In Memory of



13th Bn., Essex Regiment

who died on

Monday, 13th November 1916. Age 22.

Additional Information: Son of the late Francis R. Round, C.M.G., and of Frances Emily Round, of Avenue House, Witham, Essex.

Commemorative Information

Cemetery: SERRE ROAD CEMETERY No. 2, Somme, France

Grave Reference/ Panel Number: I. K. 37.

Location: The village of Serre is 11 kilometres north-north-east of Albert. Using the D919 from Arras to Amiens you will drive through the villages of Bucquoy, Puisieux then Serre Les Puisieux (approximately 20 kilometres south of Arras). On leaving Serre Les Puisieux, 1.3 kilometres further along the D919, Serre Road No.2 Cemetery can be found on the left hand side.

Historical Information: The "Serre Road" was, in June, 1916, the road leading out of Mailly-Maillet, in British hands, and entering No Man's Land about 1,170 metres South-West of Serre, which was held by the Germans. The 31st and 4th Divisions attacked North and South of this road on the 1st July, 1916; parties of the 31st Division reached Serre, but the attack failed. The 3rd and 31st Divisions renewed the attempt, without success, on the 11th November. The Germans evacuated Serre on the 24th February, 1917, and the 22nd Manchesters entered the village on the following morning. In the spring of 1917 the battlefields of the Ancre were cleared by the V Corps and a number of cemeteries made, three of which are named from the Serre Road. They fell into enemy hands on the 25th March, 1918, but were recovered on the following 14th August. In the cemetery, Plots I and II, containing 489 graves, were made by the V Corps in May, 1917; the remainder is due to the concentration of graves (mainly of 1916) from the battlefields of the Department of the Somme, and from certain other cemeteries, during the years 1922 and 1926-34. There are now over 7,000, 1914-18 war casualties commemorated in this site. Of these, over two-thirds are unidentified. Twenty-one soldiers, whose graves in the cemetery are closely but not exactly identified, are commemorated by headstones superscribed "Buried near this spot". Six French and two German graves have been removed to other cemeteries. The cemetery covers an area of 27,429 square metres and is enclosed by low stone rubble wall. In the immediate neighbourhood are the HEBUTERNE FRENCH NATIONAL CEMETERY, containing the graves of 817 French soldiers, and the SHEFFIELD-SERRE MEMORIAL PARK, a memorial to the 12th York and Lancaster Regiment. British graves from the following cemeteries were brought to Serre Road Cemetery No.2:- BAIZIEUX COMMUNAL CEMETERY (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of March, 1918. BOISMONT CHURCHYARD (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of October, 1914. BUCQUOY COMMUNAL CEMETERY (Pas-de-Calais): 25 United Kingdom graves of August, 1918. ERCHEU CHURCHYARD (Somme): United Kingdom grave of March, 1918. FRETTECUISSE CHURCHYARD (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of September, 1916. HERVILLY CHURCHYARD (Somme): one R.F.C. grave of September, 1916. HOLNON COMMUNAL CEMETERY (Aisne): five United Kingdom graves of April, 1917. LABOISSIERE CHURCHYARD (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of April, 1917. LE SARS GERMAN CEMETERY (Pas-de-Calais): one United Kingdom grave. MADAME MILITARY CEMETERY, CLERY-SUR-SOMME (Somme): three United Kingdom graves of February, 1917. MEAULTE CHURCHYARD (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of April, 1916. POZIERES COMMUNAL CEMETERY (Somme): one Canadian grave of September, 1916. REMIENCOURT COMMUNAL CEMETERY (Somme): one United Kingdom grave of April, 1918. SOMME AMERICAN CEMETERY, BONY (Aisne): two United Kingdom graves of July and October, 1918, and one Australian of September, 1918. VOYENNES CHURCHYARD (Somme): seven United Kingdom graves of March, 1918. YTRES CHURCHYARD (Pas-de-Calais): 14 United Kingdom and four New Zealand graves of September, 1918, mainly from the 15th Field Ambulance.



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