The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas on January 2, 1946 · Page 8
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The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas · Page 8

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Emporia, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 2, 1946
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Page 8
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LOCAL, NEIGHBQRTOWN, STATE, NATIONAL "Spoils ^Aggies Capture Siigar Bowl Tilt St. Mary's Gaels Win the Crowd fBut Lose the Game -New Orleans, Jan. 2 (¿p) _ The Cowboys of. Oklahoma A. and M won the Sugar bowl game Tuesday but the gallane galloping Gaels of .,|St. Mary's won the hearts of the biggest football crowd ever assembled m Dixie. +v 1 « t Was 33 to - ost of the officially estimated 75,000 spectators will forget that before long, but they will never forget the Gaels' * courage and. fancy football. The Aggies obviously had the better ball club. Their straping linemen ripped holes for gains of 217 yards rushing, holding St. Mary's to 61. All-America halfback Bob Feni* .¿, more accounted for 130 Aggie yards - -^and plunges by Indian Jim Reynolds made moat of the others. Tricks by Tricksiers The Gaels, however, put on the show and drew the shouts from the crowd. They used flat parses from their 13-yard line; odd plays from fantastic spread formations; triple laterals, downfield laterals, laterals ending up with guards carrying the- ball. . ' ' • In fact, the second St. Mary's ^ touchdown was scored by a guard, ~ Carl De SAÍVO, who scampered 20 yards with * . lateral from All- America Herman Wedemeyer who had circled right end for 24. Wedemeyer couldn't match Peru- more on ' the ground in the All- America conttest, but he completed nine of 18 passes for 155 yords to Fenimore's four out of 11 for 76 yards. Gael quarterback Dennis O'Connor intercepted three Fenimore passes and Wedemeyer caught one. Fenimore intercepted two of .^) Wedemeyer's. Gaels Stored First St. Mary's scored first, on a 47- 3¿ard pass play from Wedermeyer to o Connor. Two minutes later Fenimore looked a 29-yard touchdown heave to Cevil Hankins, climaxing a 64-yard advance made entirely on Fenimore runs and passes. Fenimore's short plunge to a second-period touchdown after a 31- yard - drive : put -the Aggies . permanently, ahead. Ds Salvo's came soon k afterward. * As the Gaels wilted in the second half, Fenimore and Reynolds each plunged to another score and on the game;s;last. play Reynolds shot a pass which a Gael batted into substitute Bob Thomas' hands for an A. and M-« touchdown. Hornets Clash with Topeka AAF Tonight ••'••< I? /•.---..: ;; W ; Game Is at Topeka; Fish May Start Makes'mft^Lineup. - , Emporia State will try for its second straight win over the Topeka AAF five— and its fourth consecutive victory. of the season— tonight at S o'clock when, -the Hornets collide with the Liberator quintet in the Topeka High gymnasium. In their last game before the holidays, the Hornets whipped the army ^ team-, "65 to 48. Since then the for' tunes for the Air Base five have ta*en a turn for the better as they have racked up four straight wins after losing six straight. Lt Ed t Solomon is the team's new coach • and is an experienced hand from the south. , Coach Everett "Gus" Fish has had holiday troubles, many of his boys getting in only one or two practices during the layoff. He is undecided on a complete lineup but indicated this morning that the ' rKf T 6te ' BUI Ca ^Pbeil, Jim craonnell and Meredith Litchfield will start. Litchfield reported back for practice for the first time Tuesday Fish will pick his other two starters from the quartet of Walt SS^r f 87 ,??* 011 - Owen Alison and Galen Milsap. George Mendenhall, substitute guard, was injured in practice Tuesday and may not be able to play. ^ Sports Mirror By the Associated Press Today a year ago— Final figures showed Rose bowl game drew record gate of S342.122. Three years ago— Cpl. Barney Ross was named winner of Seattle -atnletic round table's award Five years ago-New Orleans syndicate bough fair grounds race track Just as it was to be sold for real estate development. -am Wood- n v, ann ° unce d he was sending Omaha three-year-old champion! to England for turf campaign. A machine gun was first fired irom an airplane in flight in 1912. USE 666 Cold Preparations C'ATJTION: Use onl is directed. Liquid, Tablets, Salve, Nose Drop» LOANS: Saw «.t 13 West Sixth • Phoenix. Finance Co. • AUTOMOBILE LOANS PAYMENTS e lx»ex OB Co. M ft. J. KINDRED ICE PLANT COAL Bowl Campaigners Perform Before Delight Spectators With a Rash of 69 Touchdowns Scored In 13 Holiday Tilts By Ted Meier New York, Jan. 2—<#•)—A rash of 69 touchdowns delighted the 397,000 spectators who turned out for Tuesday's 13 bowl football games from coast to coast and who saw most of the favorites win. The victorious Alabama, Oklahoma A and M 1 , Texas, Miami, Georgia, New Mexico and Wake Forest teams all contributed to this New Year's display of gridiron fireworks, but perhaps the most thrilling "TD" of the lot came in the last second of the Orange bowl at Miami. A capacity crowd of 36,000 was startled as substitute AÍ Hudson intercepted a Holy Cross aerial and sprinted 88 yards for a touchdown to give Coach Spike Harding's Miami Hurricanes a 13 to 6 triumph.' The final whistle blew as Hudson crossed'the goal line in a storybook finish. Alabama's Crimson Tide and the Oklahoma Aggies, both unbeaten and untied during the regular season, lived up to their press notices St. Mary's, respectively, in the Rose by routing Southern California and and Sugar bowls. Rose Bowl Lo-Sided Affair Alabama, sparked by Harry Gilmer, ended. DSC's unbeaten streak in the famed Pasadena game, by smearing the Trojans, 34 to 14, before 93,000, the largest crowd of the day. The Southeastern champions turned the game into a one-sided affair by Tunning up a 34-0 score before USC counted twice in the last period. A crowd of 75,000 at New Orleans, the largest ever to see * a football game in the south, saw the Aggies spot St. Mary's a touchdown in the first six minutes, then come from behind to take a 14-13 lead at the half and pull away to a 33-13 triumph in the second half. The duel between the two All- America halfbacks. Bob Fenimore, of. the Cowboys, and Herman Wedemeyer, of St. Mary's, came out pretty much, even-stephen. Peru- more gained 130 yards in 25 tries by rushing to Wedemeyer's 29 yards on seven attempts. In the air, Herman completed nine of 18 passes for 155 yards while Fenimore completed 4 of 11 for 76 yards. All-Stars in Tie A 42-yard touchdown run by Alan Dekdebrun, Cornell's star quarterback, and a placeSick by Purdue's Torn Hughes gave the East All-iStars & 7-7 tie with the West All-Stars in the Shrine bowl at San Francisco before 60,000. , Later in the game the East reached the West three-yard stripe, but three plays failed and on fourth down Hughes missed a fielci goal try from the 18. Texaj and Missouri reached the heights of the day's touchdown orgy in the Cotton bowl at Dallas. Bobby Layne sparked the Longhoms to six scores and a. 40-27 victory. Touchdowns came so fast that the 46,000 on hand were hard put to keep up with developments. " Charley Trippi led Georgia to a 20-6 victory over Tulsa in the Oil bowl at Houston. A crowd of 27,000 saw Tulsa trail by 7-6 for three quarters, then watched Trippi throw a 54-yard touchdown pass and sew up victory a few- minutes later by running back a Tulsa punt 69 yards for a score. Trailing by 17-13 starting the last quarter New Mexico came up with three touchdowns In the final 15 minutes to beat Denver, 34-24, in the Sun bowl at El Paso. Don Rumley of the winners passed for three touchdowns and scored a fourth himself. Win on Intercepted Pass . An intercepted pass in the closing minutes led to Drake's 13-12 triumph over Fresno State in the Raisin bowl fray at Fresno, Calif. Ralph Gruben returned the intercepted aerial to the Fresno 24, then Jack Coupe passed to Charles McDowell for the tying touchdown. Substitute Jim Baer booted the winning point from placement. Wake Forest, behind at the half by 7-6, pounded out three second half scores to whip South Carolina, 26 to 14, in the first 'Gator bowl at Jacksonville, Fla. The team had played a 12-13 tie during the regular season. Tennessee State beat Texas college 33-6 in the Vulcan bowl at BLrmngham; Beth une - Cookman whipped Albany (Ga) Teachers 32-0 in the Coconut bowl at Miami; Knosville licked Honda N-l, 18-0 In the Azalea bowl at Orlando; Louisiana Normal trimmed Lane college 19-6 in the Flower bowl at Jacksonville; the Galveston All- Stars won in the Oleander bowl at Galveston by defeating Philadelphia's sandlot champs, the Tasker Bears, 27-0; and St. Paul's Snow bowl—a "gag" game between two teams made up of high school players—ended in a scoreless tie. tyon County Hunters, Fishermen Found 1945 a Disappointing Year With the end of the duck season Monday evening, Lyon county hunters closed a year which has been far below the average for rod and gun sports. Hunting and fishing was good only in spots during 1945. High water was a handicap to the fisherman last year, but even at Lake Kahola and Lake Wilhite the fishing was below par. Fewer large channel catfish were caught in the lakes and rivers, and the bass take probably was less than half of normal. The only encouraging sign was the appearance of more giant crappie at Lake Kahola. The duck season In 1945 was a complete flop. Except for a few days of excellent mallard shooting at Kahola, the duck hunters saw more decoys than ducks. The Basketball Scores By tbe Associated Frew College Bowling Green 63 Western Ontario 30 Wyoming 55 St. Joseph's 32 CCNY 61 Drake 43 NYU 66 Colorado 52 Brigham You*)» 62 Canisius 52 Illinois 38 Wj'xansin 31 Iowa 51 St. Louis Uiversity 40 Indiíüía 58 Butler 47 Toledo U 46 ,'South Dakota Wes- isyan 32 Bradley Tech 59 South Dakota State 47 Kansas City AH- Stars 58 Le- vitchs All Stars 34 Harlem Globe Trotters 53 House of David 30 main flight apparently by-passed Lyon county. Hunters in the blinds had only a few shots and seldom saw more than a single or double at one time. Quail were plentiful this fall, but hunting conditions were adverse. The long dry fall made work difficult for dogs. Grass remained high because of the late freeze. Many birds hid in the grass after being flushed. However, the staggered season for shooting days found favor -with the quail hunters, and the more rugged nimrods, who hunted most of the open days, have plenty of quail In their lockers. The fishermen and hunters look forward to better sport this year, provided weather conditions are normal and the ducks do not boycott this region. Sports Roundup By Sid Feder (for Hu^h Fullerton) New York, Jan. 2 (£>}— Next baseball deal to be announced will send catcher Walker Cooper from the Cards to an eastern National league team . . . and it won't be Boston . . . Dutch Meyer will want a five-year contract at a five-figure salary— and a guarantee he can pick, his own assistants — before he'll even think of leaving Texas Christian for the Oklahoma'coach- ing job ... if he doesn't get It, Tulsa's Henry Frnka might . Joe Louis will spend six months a' year In his Harlem soda shoppe when it opens up ... a guy well up In' National league circles, you hear a price tag has been put on. the Pittsburgh Pirates (over a million) and the word has been passed along to the crooning man . . . - But there's been no answer yet . . . What cooks. Bingo? ... Business Boom If all you hear Is true, it's a wonder how the big league clubs will find time for any spring training, with all the trading they expect to do in March and April . . , Practically every outfit figures to have its Ivory shop open and doing big business . . . They expect to have most of their ivory separated from Uncle Sam in the next couple of months . . . And will want just enough time to give each man the double-o to see how many of 'em still know which end of a bat hits . . . Then to market .... "We'll be doing all the dealing we didn't do at the winter meetings — and more," one club owner told us the other dav. Hit and Run As if Handy Andy isn't enough headache for National league fling- ers, the Cubs have signed up another Pafko .... Andy's kid brother, Eddie . . . And Andy says the kid's even better than he is Eddie will start out with the Davenport, Iowa, farm . . . Charlie Rollins, the Florida jocket. has had 33 spills In 12 years of riding which is doing" it the hard way ! '. You Add It Up Bing Crosby told this corner the other day he'd like nothing more than to buy a big league ball club but can't get to first base going after one so far . •. . Now from Charley Trippi Leads Georgia to 20-6 Win over Tulsa Houston, Texas, Jan. 2 (/P)—Charley Trippi was the ball game Tuesday as a sharp band of Georgia Bulldogs whipped Tulsa's Golden Hurricanes, 20-G, In the second annual oil bowl classic. Some 27,000 fans saw the 180- pound ex-soldier sandwich a great fourth quarter show into a magnificently played game. Henry Frnka's Hurricanes, making their fifth successive bowl stand, matched Georgia's first period touchdown in the second quarter but their try for point failed and Tulsa trained, 7-6, at the three- fourth mark. Soon after the last quarter opened, Trippi passed from his.46-yard Uñé to John Donaldson, wingback, who scored from Tulsa's eight.' That was more than enough to win. but Hrippi was not through. He took a Tulsa punt on Georgia's 31 reversed his field and raced down the sideline for another touchdown. Hernigan converted. Soon after the opening kickoff, Georgia's 155 - pound wingback Charles "Rabbit" •Smith,- scooted across from the^. three yard Une. George Jemigan converted to give the Bulldogs a 7-0 lead. Tulsa turned a Georgia fumble Inte a touchdown In the second period. Quarterback John Bauch attempted to pass from deep in his own territory and dropped the ball, 290 pound Forrest Grigg recovering for Tulsa 13 yards frorfi a touchdown. Fullback Camp Wilson hammered the Georgia line for short gains and finaUy sliced through from the three yard line. Trojans Completely Outclassed by 'Bama USC Given 34-14 Sh«llackiny by Al*rt Crimson Tide Ei*v»n "": Pasadena, Calif., Jan. 2 (#)— Southern California's Tropans went o the well nine times before they ell in, but that ninth time—. Never, say the oldest historians, has the Rose bowl witnessed a more convincing shellacking than Ala- jama's alert, hard-hitting Crimson Tide gave the Trojans Tuesday in exploding 'the myth oí Southern California bowl invincibility. The final tally. 34-H, approximated 47-14 and 35-0 routs of Pitt n the '30's, but didn't come close to Michigan's 49-0 smashing of Stan- 'ord in the first Rose game in 1902. . Yet in many respects, the Tide's 'ictory was the most lopsided ever ;een in the Arroyo Seco saucer. 93,000 on Hand A crowd of 93.000 ho-hummed as Alabama rolled up 18 first downs to •hree for the Tropans. The tide amassed 351 yards from scrimmage—292 running. 59 passing —to USC's 41—only six net running and "35 passing. The Tide's running record was second best, total yard- ige, fourth In bowl history. But the defensive showing is the absolute tops, eclipsing the 49 yards (all running) to which California was held n 1922 by Washington and Jefferson. Whñe the Trojans held him to 'our completions in 12 passes, the rubber - legged, Deceptive - galted Harry GUmer netted 116 yards in 16 running plays, scored one touchdown and tossed another. 'Barna tallied in every period and. did not allow USC to score until coasting on a 34-0 lead. Three Tide counters :anie on sustained drives of tii. 59 !«d 78 yards. The win was Alabama's fourth against one loss and a tie in Rose >owl competition and confirmed the 'ide's selection as the leading all- nvlllan grid squad of 1945. FIRE DESTROYS OUNTRY CLUB Fort Smith, Ark., Jan. 2 (#)—Fire destroyed one of the southwest's iutstanding country clubs — the Harscrafable club, host each year of Invitation golf tournaments which attracted Unksters from ihroughout the nation. The club, six miles from Fort Smith, burned Tuesday. President "arl Wortz estimated the damage at $100,000. - ••••-, Charles the m. Roman emperor and king of the west Franks, was known as' Charles the Fat. 'Thrills Galore" Marked Texas Win Over Battling Missouri, 40 to 27 Dallas. Texas, Jan. 2 (¿P)—There have been better ' football games played than Tuesday's Cotton bowl but none ever had more action or more thrills than Bobby Layne's— er. beg pardon—Texas' 40-27 victory over Missouri. The 18-year-old Texas sophomore was the difference as the Longhorns kept their •- bowl slate clean and made it three bowl defeats for Missouri while a crowd of 46,000 had trouble keeping-up with the flow of touchdowns. , Layne's performance was one of the greatest individual ahows-^and the greatest Individual passing show —in 10 years of Cotton bowl history He scored four touchdowns, kicked four extra points and completed 11 of 12 passes for 158 yards In connecting for two touchdowns and setting UD three more. Timers Gain 408 Yards Missouri's Tigers, ired by pré- game talk that Texas could beat them as it wished, gave the Longhorns plenty to worry about as wiry Bob Hopkins and little Leonard Brown led a ground attack that rolled up 408 yards. Twice the Missourians roared back to tie the score and they were threatening the Texas goal line all day. Hopkins made 125 yards and Brown 121 as' Missouri's formation ripped wide the Longhorn Hue. A 48-yard pass from Layne to Bill Baumgardner scored the first Texas touchdown. Layne ended a 60-yard drive by diving over from the Missouri one for the next Longhorn score, bounced over from the one-foot line for the third, passed 15 yards to Baumgardner for the fourth, took a 34-yard pass and ran 15 more for the fifth and took a lateral for three yards and the final Texas counter. Pass Play Works for T T) A pass play engineered by Bill Dellastatlous and Roland Oakes that gained 55 yards got the initial Missouri touchdown. Dellastatlous blasted over from the Texas three for the next score, Howard Bonnett sped 21 yards through the line for the third and Hopkins cracked through from the Texas one-foot stripe for the final. Tackle Jim Ke^-.eris kicked three points after touchdown. It was Texas* third Cotton bowl game in four years. The Longhorns have won two and tied one. Missouri has lost in the Orange bowl, Sugar bowl and now the Cotton Dowl. Tuesday's game produced the largest number of points ever scored in the Cotton bowl. The previous high mark was 50 set in 1942 when Alabama beat Texas A. and M ¿921. Relief At Last For Your Cough "Creonralslon relieres promptly because it goes right to the seat o£ tha teouble to help loosen and expel Cena laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- named bronchial mucous mem- Dranea. Tell your druggist to »en you a bottle of CreomuMon with the un- have your money bade. CREOMULSION for CogffoCfcest Colds, Bronchitis 4//-VICCTABU LAXAT1YI. ÍETA 25'MX Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly 5É . ™» of ila-Ex Corapound. «. lwo-wr«k JDD£ - MIX it inih » own o: «t£ ¿MI* " » . ^ • ^»™^««.« . u»^l^9 W If a B P *^ BI , tío nct <» ulck ly leave for ude iK stores ererr'srheTe X Pharmacy and '• Ro-Er far Colors made for tinting -white pairst for outside painting arc ground in linseed oil to a thick paste. LOANS To help purchase new or used cars. LYON COUNTY STATE BANK MEMBER F.DJ.C. 508 Commercial Emporia, Kansas Read the Gazette Classifieds. Legion WrettUng Card January 9 The first professional wrestling cnrd of the new year will be presented at Emporla's Civic auditorium next Wednesday night, January 9, Promoter Sam Pedaris announced today. Names of wrestlers who will compete will be announced In a few days. Pedaris said. The show will be sponsored by the American Legion. Raid Results At a Glance New York, Jan. 2 (/P) — Tuesday's bowl football resulta at a glance. (Attendance figures in parentheses). Rose Bowl at Paasdena, Calif.— Alabama 34, Southern California 14. (93.000). Sugar Bowl at New Orleans— Oklahoma Aggies 33, St. Mary'* 13. (75,000). Shrine Bowl at San Francisco— East All-Stars 7, West All-Stars 7, tie. (60,000). Cotton Bowl at Dallas—Texas 40, Missouri 27. (46,000). Orange Bowl &t Miami—Miami (Flai) 13, Holy Cross 6. (38,000). Oil Bowl at Houston — Georgia 20, Tulsa 6. (27,000). Sun Bowl at El Paso — New Mexico 34. Denver 24. (15,000). 'Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla. —Wake Forest 26, South Carolina 14. (12,000). Raisin Bowl at Fresno, Calif.— Drake 13. Fresno State 12. (10.000). Vulcan Bowl at Birmingham, Ala.—Tennessee State 33, Texas College 6. (9,000). Coconut Bowl at Miami (Fla.)— Bethune - Cookman 32. Albany (Ga.) Teachers 9. (5,000). Azalea Bowl at Orlando, Fla. Knoxville 18, Florida N. and I 0 (4,000). ' " Flower Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla.—Louisiana Normal 19, Lane cpllege'6, (3,000). 2 DROPS OPEN UP COLD CLOGGED NOSE Stuliy misery clears —you breathe easier, feel better. Brings relief, as quickly a* you breathe. Caution: Use only as directed. 2Sc. 2 1 ,*» times as much 5<3c. Always Set Penetro Nose Drops. LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS Smith Lumber Co, 715 E. Sixth Phone W CANDIDAT* TO U. S. SCHOOL Rio D« Janeiro, Jan. 2 . Gen. Eduardo Gomw, defeated in last month's presidential elections, left by plan* todny for th* United States with s«ven other Brazilian officers to take a course at the U. Empofia Implement Co- John De«r» Parts & Servjct JOSEPH J. 5OBKK 61* Mechanic Fk«nc lf£« Th« EMPORIA GAZETTE—7 Wednesday, January 2, 1946 S. Army'* General Staff school Leavenworth. Kan. ROGERS ELECTRIC SERVICE All Types of Electrical Wort Ml Wilson Phone 2541 i TO EAT FARMS FOR SALE LÍSTINGS SOLICITED WARREN MORTGAGE AND INVESTMENT COMPANY 701 Commercial Ph(me 2 Mattress Rebuilding We arc prepared lo rebuild all typ«« of mattrcMes. We have in stock ready made inner «print Buttresses or will make your old cotton matlresi into m renuine innersprlnc mattress. We have hundred* oí (•tlided cuitnmrri In this territory a. proof a { our qmllly workmaiublp WHITE SWAN MATTRESS COMPANY 313 Ncosho Phone 22M and Farm LOA N S MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSN. 600D RESOLUTIONS. Nor RESOLU& BETO? som- DIRECT A THE. STREET THE LEFT ?...- you AN ACTOR ? AW ACTOR/¡. - A FINE. QUESTION TO ASK TttE LIVING HYPNOTIST OM THE BERCHEJMER THEATER CIRCUIT.?— HMMPH-.AN ACTOR/V NO, PUNJftB- PRETENb WE DON'T SEE HIM-HM M-COME ON-TWE POLICE STATION ~ THE CHIEF MUST KNOW ABOUT THIS — WERE/ THIS WINDOW I DONY GET THIS — THE SLINKY ONE FOLLOWS AT A DISCREET DISTANCE- IT WOULD BE AN EASY MATT EK TO NO« NEVER MINO HIM, NOW- JUST SOME NOSY NATIVE HERE, PROBftBLY"- •L ODU-ECTH> MY BfLON^n/^ AN' EASEP MY YNHy COWN TH' SIDE TH' /MOUNTAIN—PT WAS «SKY <50tN' AN' MOKH ONCE, ~L CC#f NEAR NOT SETTIN' HCCT ON 5ET I FEEÜEP MY &JD WINTER H!DS, WHEN I 5TWKK THIS STEAMIN' OUN&tE, THE* HOT WATEZ F0UNT,Al)sf£ WAS THEN-SAME ¿G ' NOW £H7...0H,J THAT M>W X?U *EAN THAT yoov* L^O EVER $MCS---AU, YEARS WHY? I >DU «JUK5 -NASffT EVEN 9OtfN j I WAS A MITE >Z?<JNSE« WHEN THAT AVALANCE SET Ms ¿7N THAT LED6-E OVHRLCOCW' THIS VALLEY' t^. -^ 'r- Ai?g TIKES PCF? CASE PUL DECISIONS l CCn I COULD GET A JOB INONE OP THEM FACTORIES ^MOu;50MC-EVER, I OONT WANT TO 9E TOO BUSY/ I CANT THINK MÁW/ ÁWO STILL, A LEETLE FDOUSM LME TO GIVE MVSELP UP! LEAV1NÍG PLANTT6, MAC

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