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FILE - In this April 17, 1989, file photo, a worker makes his way across the polluted shore of Block Island, Alaska, as efforts are underway to test techniques to clean up the oil spill of the tanker Exxon Valdez in Prince William Sound. The worker periodically uses the bucket to scoop up oil washing back onto shore from the containment booms. Nearly 25 years after the Exxon Valdez oil spill off the coast of Alaska, some damage heals, some effects linger in Prince William Sound. (AP Photo/John Gaps III, File)

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FILE - In this April 18, 1989 file photo, a rescued sea otter is restrained and washed by workers at a local animal facility after five of the oil covered mammals were captured in the fouled waters of Prince William Sound, Alaska. The list of animals injured and killed from the spill of the oil tanker Exxon Valdez includes sea otters, deer, eagles, owls and a host of other water fowl gathered up by rescue workers. Nearly 25 years after the Exxon Valdez oil spill off the coast of Alaska, some damage heals, some effects linger in Prince William Sound. (AP Photo/John Gaps III, File)

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FILE - In this April 4, 1989 file photo, a sea otter swims in Valdez harbor in Prince William Sound, Alaska. Oil spilled from the Exxon Valdez extends farther into Alaska tidal waters than previously thought and likely is causing long-term harm to wildlife, according to a paper published Tuesday May 16, 2006. The study by National Marine Fisheries Service researchers conclude that oil remains in lower intertidal areas where predators such as sea otters and ducks may encounter it while disturbing sediment in search of prey. Nearly 25 years after the Exxon Valdez oil spill off the coast of Alaska, some damage heals, some effects linger in Prince William Sound. (AP Photo/Jack Smith, File)

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FILE - In this April 17, 1989, file photo, a worker makes his way across the polluted shore of Block Island, Alaska, as efforts are underway to test techniques to clean up the oil spill of the tanker Exxon Valdez in Prince William Sound. The worker periodically uses the bucket to scoop up oil washing back onto shore from the containment booms. Nearly 25 years after the Exxon Valdez oil spill off the coast of Alaska, some damage heals, some effects linger in Prince William Sound. (AP Photo/John Gaps III, File)

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FILE - In this April 18, 1989 file photo, a rescued sea otter is restrained and washed by workers at a local animal facility after five of the oil covered mammals were captured in the fouled waters of Prince William Sound, Alaska. The list of animals injured and killed from the spill of the oil tanker Exxon Valdez includes sea otters, deer, eagles, owls and a host of other water fowl gathered up by rescue workers. Nearly 25 years after the Exxon Valdez oil spill off the coast of Alaska, some damage heals, some effects linger in Prince William Sound. (AP Photo/John Gaps III, File)

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Dane Ellis, a full-service attendant at the Exxon station at Fourth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue Southeast in Washington, fills a car with gas on Monday, April 11, 2011. (The Washington Times)

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Dane Ellis, a full-service attendant at the Exxon station at Fourth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue Southeast in Washington, fills a car with gas on Monday, April 11, 2011. (The Washington Times)

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A customer buys Mega Millions tickets at the Exxon station at the base of the Key Bridge in Georgetown on Wednesday, hoping that little piece of paper will become hundreds of millions of dollars. (Barbara L. Salisbury/The Washington Times)

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**FILE** Tugboats pull the crippled tanker Exxon Valdez towards Naked Island in Prince William Sound, Alaska, on April 5, 1989, after the ship was pulled from Bligh Reef. (Associated Press)

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**FILE** This photo from Feb, 13, 2012, shows gas prices at Exxon and BP Mini-mart in Scott Township, Pa. (Associated Press)

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Vehicles line up at the pumps at an Exxon minimart in Carnegie, Pa., on Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2011. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar)

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Exxon said Monday, Jan. 31, 2011, net income grew 53 percent in the fourth quarter as oil prices rose and the company increased production.( AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar)