The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 31, 1952
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8TX First Round Play Begins Today In Jonesboros NEA Tourney BIythcvillc's Cliickasaws took the court in Joncshoro nt S o'clock this moniini? in •tempting to get their first win in the Northeast Arkansas Invitational basketball tournament. As their opposition they had (he *- —— tough Forrest City Mustangs, who were regarded one of the top teams In the state last year. Plsy Iti the tournament started yesterday and saw one other Mississippi County teum get eliminated. Bono edged out Wilson by a 55- 6J margin in the n division. Blythevllle was surprisingly seeded first In the tournament and Forrest City 'was unseeded BLYTHEVn.LE fAMO COURIER NEWS Newport Falls Second seeded Newport wns also toppled yesterday when Charles Brown, 6-0 Walnut Ridge center, flipped 31 Points through the nels to lead the Bobcats to a 69-60 victory. Bay, fourth seeded leom In the A division, came through its first round game and established itself as an early tournament favorite. Bay trimmed Hoxle yesterday Afternoon by a 10-53 score. In other Barnes. Plggott beat Augusta, 64-48. and Greene County Tech sneaked past Tuckcmian, 43-52, Leachvtlle. seeded third and defending champion, won't sec action until tonight when It will clash with Wynne at 9 o'clock. The Lions will be out alter their third straight NEA crown, having taken all the marbles in 1950 and 1951. If both Lcachville and Blytheville win their first two games, they'll meet In the semifinals Friday Leartwllle, if a winner today, plays the victor of the Pnrngould- Rector game, and Blythevllle, It It can get by Forrest City, will play the winner of the Pocahontas- Trumann game. / Spoilers: Utah State And Brigham Young By OR1X) ROUKKTSON — NEW YORK (AP) — The two teams which travelled the farthest to compete in college holiday basketball tournaments are liktly to return home with n major share of the honors. Utah Slate, the dark horse of eight teams entered In the Holiday Festival at New York's Madison Square Garden, came through ivltli the lltle last night. And at Raleigh, N. C.. Brlghnm Young shot Into the finnls of the Dixie Classic along with North Carolina state, the defending champions. Winners The other tournaments produced the following winners: Southwest Conference—Southern Methodist. Sugar Bowl—Loulslwia Stale. Big Seven—Kansas State. 'Gator Bowl—Florida. Boston Invitational—Georgetown. Holstia nt Hempstead, N. Y.— Cortlnnd, N. Y. Teachers. Midwest at tcrrc Haute, Ind.— Indiana Central. Meanwhile piny In the nil-college tourney at Oklahoma City also reached the final stage, where the favored Oklahoma Aggies will oppose unseeded Idnho tonight, A Ions one-handed shot In lh,e final second of play by lltlle Bob Carrol Knapp Wins Y's Open Ping Pong Tournament Crown The "Y" open ping pong lourna- Jnent was won by a horse of dnrk- Mt. hue yesterday afternoon ns Carroll Knapp singed n brilliant *»lly bo defeat Kenneth Stanley by KOrec ol 14-21, 21-18 and 21-17 In the finals. JCnapp, who was eliminated In the •irly stages of Monday's junior high tourney by Junior high champion Dick Foster, played extraordl- rrtry defensive ping pong, ns he routed one after another of the Jn fch«. opening round, he ousted Buddy Phillips 21-16. 21-12 and then shipped Larry Baker 21-1B. Hl-14. 9tttl pluylng a conservative game, he eked out a 22-20 victory over <*r*l Hodges and then saw Hodges low In the second game 21-8. In the finals match, both boys held to a conservative game with only occasional surprise smashes^ th« match lasting almost an'hour. In spite of the tenrtncss of the fln«l» match, it was probably eclipsed In the matter of spectator Interest by the quarter-final battle betweerr Larry Campbell and Dick Foster, as Foster won tho opener 21-18 but saw Campbell fight back to take the next two by the unusual scores of 24-22 nnd 27-25. Foster had eliminated Campbell In the opening round of Monday's Junior high 'tourney by scores of 21-1.1. 22-24, 21-10, and for a "grudge" match, this turned out to be tops. Kenneth Stanley came Into the finals by winning on a default from Hiram Snodgras; then tripped Clarence Cummlngs 18-21. 21-0, 21- II and Larry Campbell In straight games 21-U, 21-1B. The open tourney thl.i year lacked the usual number of college and high school boys but the brand of play was tops. Harberlson gave Ulah State a 5957 victory over previously unbeaten Manhattan. Before they staged IJintr nlp-aiiil-tuck affair, nopnul took third place hy edging Miami of Ohio 81-78 and Lasalle, third ranked nationally, romped over Nw York University 80-63 for consolation round/ honors. Dick Knoslman was the scoi-ini; star ol Kansas State's 93-87 triumph over Kansas. 'Hie ace of the nation's No. I team tossed In 3« points. Missouri downed Yale 5755 for third place. rellll Hot Bob Pcltll w.ls chiefly responsible for the ending of St. I/nils' tivo- yenr -reis/i ns Sugar Howl champs as LSU won 70-07. Pettlt contributed 28 points. Villanava won the consolation title, defeating St. Tion- avcntnrc. 75-GG. The Oator Bowl went to Florida hy H 73-00 decision over Georgia Teachers and Coillnml chalked up its 21st successive win in beating Ilofstra 66-58. Third place in the 'Gator competition went to Qoor- Blu Tech with i Georgia. Georgetown took 71-5-1 victory over the Boston tournament by whipping Rhode Island State's Hams 77-72 after Seattle's Johnny O'Brien racked up 41 points In the West Coast team's 00-Bfl triumph over Boston College In the consolntion dual. Johnny's performance boosted his new collegiate four-year scoring record to 2,687 points. Indiana Central beat Indiana Stale 77 to 72 in the Midwest Tourney finals. Wyoming Loses Oklahoma's Aggies, gunning fo- thclr lotli tournament, title, c-lirn Two Hogs On All Team, , DALLAS Wl — Oenc Schwinger of Rico was selected as the most valuable player In the SolllhwcM Conference pre-scason basketball tournament which ended last night. The Rice center was one of two Rice players making the all-tounm- inent team selected by the sports writers. Don Lance, Rico forward, was Ihe other. Gene Lamberl of Arkansas wns picked for the other forward. DIM ids selected were Art Barnes of. Southern Methodist and Walter Kearns of Arkansas. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 51, 1953 . PISTON PACKIN 1 MAMA—r linked l>y hoi four yen old twin- Jimmj, kft, jnd Hilly, -iml hoMinf; Joev, tv.o, Maxine Elmer oi Los Anfit'Ks was n picture of poise and patience awaiting her turn lo qualify lor a big sports car road race at 1'orry Pines Calif Dec. M. (NEA). Future of Bowls Up Next Month NBW YORK (AP) — If yol i took a poll today on the continuance of New Year's Day football howl games yon would he ceiiain to get n block of -100,000 "yess" votes — tlial many tickets havt been sold for tomorrow's eight games. The bowl games hnve met pub- Bowl host, stormed along unbeaten He favor for years but have been unlil it met Notre SAAU Champ, Razorbacks Are Third in Southwest Event By HARM,* V. RAT1.IFF DALLAS (AP) — The basket hawking Southern Methodist Mustangs, who weren't expected to even figure in the consolation championship, are the winners of the stcond annual Southwest Conference pre-season basketball tournament. The Methodists last night climaxed an'upset march by knocking down Pice 71-62 (or the title. In (he three. games required to win the tournament, they averaged better than 45 per cent on their field goal attempts. They tried 144 and connected for 65. The victory over Rice wasn't easy. Seven times the score was tied and the Owls were in the hall game until the final two minutes. Accuracy Too Much But the accuracy ol the Mustangs both, on field goals and on the tree throw line was too too much. SMU, with Art Flinders leading the way with 22 points, got 22 field goals in 4S attempts and 27 free throws In 39. The M-thodist victory did not dim Ihe luster of Gene Schwinger, Rice's great center, however. Schwinger scored 23 points and made his tournament total 64 the top. He was picked by the sports writers as the most valuable man to Ins team. Arkansas Wins Smu beat Texas' A&M 57-55 and Arkansas 65-62 in the dash to the finals. Arkansas was the pre-tournament favorite. Arkansas wound up with third place, beating Baylor 59-54 for that honor. Texas Christian was the consolation champion, downing Arizona, the Invited team, 63-48. Texas won seventh place, beating Texas Can US. Win Cup Back During '53? By GAYI.E TALBOT ADELAIDE, Australia (AP) _ It's a case of "wait un- il next year" for the American Davis Clip team, too. Vic Seixas, captain of the team i and Hoad probably are the seroml ,'hich finished getting a royal she]- best doubles team in the work now -king from the Australians today, and are certain to Improve greatly sn t, fl rinllhl u>n'U rarsntllra *K« 1,-n, *_ .,._. . . ' 6'tnliy frowned upon hy many top-flight educators the past two seasons. Future of tho bowls may be decided next month when the NCAA fathers meet In Washington. D. C. New Year's lop attendance, as usual, will [ic nl Ihe Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif., where sonic 103.000 will watch Wisconsin ol the Big Ten, bid lo continue the Midwest's dominance over the Pacific Const by whipping Southern California. Him! Lineup Some 82.000 will sit in at the Sugnr Bowl, which pairs unbeaten inalcd defending champion Okln- Georgia Tech and unbeaten uui liomn City University 7S-58 ami twice tied Mississippi. Tho Cotton T.lnho rlf^c.,,! .., ,„ „. . Idaho disposed of Wyoming. 6653. In the semi-mini bracket at Oklahoma City. Brigham Young's classy Cougars caught fire In the hist half to whip Wake Forest 84-68 In the Dixie semi-finals. North Carolina State, defending champions, had n close call but nosed out Holy Cross 7G-7-I on...Iwo Ircc throws In the last minute-by Herb Applebaum. Southern Methodist,, the team rnicd most, likely to succeed in the Southwest Conference competition, Jed tlw favored Hlce Owls virtually nil the In 11-02. lYrknnsns beat Baylor, 59-54' for third place. In non-tournament games Minnesota whipped Michigan Slate, 6147; Illinois trampled St. Mnry's of California. 94-65, and Vnnderb'ilt beat Tennessee, 77-69. paying guests with its Tennessee vs. Texas attraction while Ihe Orange Bowl plans for 6-1,000 to se cAlnbninn and Syracuse mix-it lip. Jacksonville's Gntor Bowl, striving mightily to make the ranks of major bowls, hopes to entertain 31.000 with its Tulsa vs. Florida battle. Another 45,f)00 fnns will be dis- Irlbutcd about equally among- the Snlad Bowl at Phoenix, Ariz., which pairs San Diego Nnval against 101st Airborne; the Sun Cowl at El Paso. Tex., where Mis- sippi Southern bumps Into the College of the Pacific; and the Tangerine nt Orlando. Fla., which lists East Texas Stutc and Tennessee Tech as Its attraction. Southern California, the Rose Sports in Arkansas m J952— Interstate Record Couldn't Be Worse in '53 By CARL BELL LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Arkansans probably can count on one thing for sure in 1953 — a better showing in interstate sports. It's difficult to picture another record as bad as that of 1052. However, there's ample background for caution in looking into the new sports year. B'? thlnas were cxpecter) In the passing year, but what developed a as one ' disappointment- aft'.'r another. The University of Arkansas finished in Ihe Southwest Conference cellar in both basketball nnd font- ball. The Llltle Rock Travelers, Solfthern Association champions in 1951, skidded to seventh place In •52. Not a stne'.c Arkansas team made the first division In the Cotton States League. There were exceptions, of course, but. they were in the "minor sports category" to which the rest of the nation pays little attention. Lee Yoder of the University set n new 490 mc'er hurdle record in the Kansas Relays, went to tho Olympics — where he failed to place — and was named by the AAU as the state's outstanding athlete cf the year, a designation which brought him the Neil Martin trophy. Collins Wins Ross Collins, the Arkansas A. &. M. athletic director, won his second consecutive National Lcflhnndcd golf championship. But he failed In his bid lor a third slate amateur links crown. Mrs. Julius Petty of Stuttgart copped shotgun honors for the stnle. She won the national chnm- plon of champions title nt the Vnn- dalln, O., Grand American Shoot. The 1953 Razorbacks football story will be completed In 1S53 when a new head coach finally Is selected to replace Otis Douglas. Douglas resir;n«i when the team he hi\ri predicted would be his best—a team others said might win the Southwest title—won only two of 10 games, tylnt; Arkansas' worst season record In history. The search for a new coach has been In the nation's sports headlines, mainly because Bear Bryant of Kentucky showed Interest in the Job—and then turned It down. The U. of A.'s basketball story was much the fame. The last place finish was the first for Porker cng- ers since 192J and resulted In the resignation of Presley Askew, the conch who taught the ball-control style of plav which stressed defense. Hose Krliimj Glen Rose, a 3-lime All-Southwest playing star at Arkansas who had led the Hnzorbncks to live championships in a previous coaching term, was brought back to succeed A*kcw. indications are he has the Porkers on ihe right track again. FOR SALE Beautiful stucco home . . . t\vo bedrooms, 2 tile baths . . . plate glass shower with tyronza base. Attic fan, wall-to-wall carpeting . . . draperies . . . floor furnace ... all cedar lined closcls. Guest house In rear with complete bath, hardwood floors, knotted pine walls, attic fan, cedar lined closets. Ideal location. Shown by Appointment only. JOHNNY MARR . . . phone 4111 or F. B. JOYNER . . . phone 4446 They've alravciy broken their nil-1 nbollshecl fo!lov,in B the '52 season time scoring record twice, with the senson still yoim(r. Arkansas Tech's bnskctbnll tcnra hurt an opportunity lo gain nalionnl recognition niter winning the AIC dliulem ntiiiln. But the Wonrter Doys were slaughtered, 97-53. hy Southwest Tcxns Stale in the NAIB toiirnnment. On the intrnslate front, there were some approprifite conquests uy deserving competitor!). Martin Ten- ncy. Hie Little Rock solfcr who has been a championship flight contender for ninny yenrs. grabbed his first stnte ntnnteur title, replacing Collins. Another sliolmnfccr who has been trying for n long time. Barney Osincnt of Joncsnoro, won the Arkansas Open. Sam Colcmtin, the dean of the state's high school mentors with more than a quarter of n century's service nt the same institution, tutored hrs Cnnidcn Panthers to the Class AA football championship. Slutlgnrt took the Class A title nnd Enrle lopped C1.1S3 B. Those teams mny be the last ever to win official state grid championships, for the playoff system was Tigers on Top Little Rock returned lo its perch atop the Dig Seven grid pile. Elmer Smith's Southern State machine successfully defended its AIC football crown. The top state college team, however, wnj Arkansas State. The Indians were inellg- ' ible for ATC honors, but they wnl- lopcd Southern nnd made another trip to the Refrigerator Bowl, where they lost. Moves toward making Intercollegiate sports strictly nmlaeur played n large role in Ift52 sports. The AIC banned nil subsidization. And the North Central accrediting agency created a whale of a problem for the U. of A. by adopting a similar b.in. The soul Invest Conference, which has no other members subject to NcA policies, pcrmtis aid to athletes. In high school basketball, Big Seven regular season piny was dominated by Ft. Smith. But North Lltlle Rock won the Conference tournament. Then. Pine Bluff of the Big Seven stepped up to win the stale Class A lltle. Valley Springs took Class B laurels. Dame In Us final game and Is a 7-polnt favorite over Wlscoriflii, co-champion of the Big Ten. The Badgers likely will bo without Hnrland Carl, their swift halfback, who is troubled with a sore knee. Bill Hutchinson is slated ns Carl's replacement. The weatherman predicts rain for the Pasadena area today but promises H will be dry tomorrow Georgia Tech, which rolled through 1! games without a defeat has been Installed an 8-polrit favorite over Mississippi. The weathermen predicts rain in New Orleans tomorrow whfch may offset injuries lo the Engineers' offensive halfbacks, Leon Hardeman nnd Hilly Tens. Both are questionable starters. Dyess Takes Two Games From Dell DYE.SS—The Eagles of Dyess took two games Irom Dell's Blue Devils here last- night by scores of" 81-84 for the boys and 54-31 for Ihe girls Lemons, Dyess' skyscraplng cen- Ici, poured 21 points through during his appearance. Dyess held a comfortable 51-22 lead at half time. Mooncy. with 20 was high for Dell. Taft led. Dyess' girls to victory. She had 23 points. Blair got 15 foi Dell. The Dyess girls led 29-15 at'half- time. - ;. The lineups: • Boys'Game I)c " . Pos. ' Dyese. Perkins 18 F Kimbrough 13 Chandler .7 F Lemona 7,1 Mooney 20 C Criswell 8 Stanley 4 G M'nran II Johnson 15 G Barnes 14 Substitutes: Dell — shellon, Wilbanks; Dyess — Jones 1, Ingle. Gray 8, C. Jones, Modesilt i. Girls Game The All-Tournament team selected by the sports writers, placed Schwinger at center, Don Lance of Rice and Gene Lambert of Arkansas at forwards and Art Bnrres of Southern Methodist and Walter Gcnrns of Arkansas at guards Missouri place) Dell , Pos. Drew Johnson 13 F Onrcy 9 Whistle 4 F Tnft 13 Blair 15 F Franks 17 Brinkley O Brownflcld Peterson G Ray Tato G • James Substitutcs^Dcil —Holmes. Hampton: Dyess — Jnckson, Hendon, Burlison 3, Ltntou 1. Trainer Willie Molter is seeking his fourth championship as the nation's leading trainer. He won the honor three straight years beginning wllh 1917. College Basketball By The Assocliied Press BIQ SEVEN TOURNEY Kansas State 93 Kansas 87 (Championship) '57 Yale S5 (for third Colorado 67 Nebraska 53 (for fifth place) Iowa State 79 Oklahoma 76 (for seventh place) HOLIDAY FESTIVAL Utah State 59 Manhattan '57 (championship) De'paul 81 Miami (Ohio) 78 (for third place) LaSalle 80 NYU 63 (consolation final) DIXIE CLASSIC N. C. State 76 Holy Cross 74 (semi final) Brtgham Young 84 Wake Forest 58 (semi-final) Penn. 97 Duke 80 (consolation semi-final) North Carolina 73 Princeton (consolation semi-final) SUGAR BOWL TOURNEY Louisiana state 70 St. Louis (championship) Villanova 75 St. Bonaventure 66 (consolation) •GATOR BOWL TOURNEY Florida 73 Georgia Tchrs. 60 (championship) Georgia Tech 71 Georgia 54 (con solation final) SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE TOURNEY' Southern Methodist 7t Rice 62 (championship) Arkansas 59 Baylor 54 (for third place) Texas Christian 63 Arizona 48 (consolation final) OKLAHOMA CITY ALL-COLLEGE TOURNEY Oklahoma A&M 75 Oklahoma Cit< 58 (semi-final) Idaho 66 Wyoming 53 (semi-final Western Kentucky 79 Tulsa 70 (con solation) Penn. State 67 Bowling Green 6 (consolation) SUNSHINE TOURNEY Missouri Vnlley 68 Abilene Chris tlan 52 (semi-final) Southwestern Okla. 64 Eastern Ne^ Mexico 53 (semi-final) Howard Payne 72 Westmlnste (Mo.) 61 (consolation) Central Okla. 61 HardhvSlmmon. 59 (consolation) ENID (OKLA.) TOURNEY Northeastern Okla. 52 Phillips Uni 45 (semi-final) East Central Okla. 85 Northwest ern Okla. 6T (semi-final) Nebraska Wesleyan 60 Ponhandl A—M 50 (consolation) En.st Texas Baptist 73 Oklahom Baptist 66 (consolation) Beautiful Spruce Christmas Trees. Country Ribs and Backbones Good Tennessee Sorghum. Fresh Oyster* A LARGE VEGETAB Phone 2043 Fine Foods at PICKARDS Grocery & Market Nationally Advertised and Fancy Groceries VARIETY OF FRESH Kf LES EVERY DAY IN Tl We Deliver c Chris, '--as Trees Candies Nuts . Fruits Fancy Fruit Cake Fruit Cakes Mixes . Glazed Fruits UITS AMD- HE WEEK. 1044 hickosawba SUGAR BOWL FOOTBALL TELECAST OLE MISS GEORGIA TECH New Ytar's Day — 12:45 p.m. WMCT — Channel 5 Brought to you through th« courtesy of your local lasn't a doubt we'll recapture the amoiis tennis trophy a year hence t Melbourne. "If Frank Sedgman and Ken Mc- iregor announce tomorrow night hey'ie turning pro, then Austral- I's In trouble." said the handsome 'hiladelphlan. Hard to Replace Seixas, like everyone else, knows !ie Aiissics will make their Inten- ions known tomorrow, but tennis irotocol forbids him to jump the gun in public statements. "They won't find players to replace Frank and Ken in one vear or sven two." he continued, "They'll >e mucri weaker and we'll be much tronger as by that time Tony Tva- >ert will have come out of the lavy and had-nearly six months hard competition." Seixas was reminded most Aus- ralians have the complacent feeing their two junior hotshot s. Lewis Hoad and Ken Rojewall. will he ready In another 12 months to step into the Sedgman-McGregor shoes. He didn't seem to think the shoes vould fit that soon. They're Good "There's no question they're a 7nir of wonderful young players." Seixas conceded, "but after all Ihey're still very yeans; to assume Davis cup responsibility. It's different from anylhingXelse. believe me. "For that mutter, we have a very fine young player coming up ourselves in Bob Perry of California. He defeated Rosewall at Newport last summer and did the same to Hoad in tlie Pacific Southwest tournament at Los Angeles. He has the advantage of beine a year old er than they are, too." Jack Crawford; one of Asutralia's all time tennis greats, did not agree Wyali Rumored or Arkansas Job bolh In singles and doubles before another challenge round. He said the two 18-year-olds might hold the cup for years. A Kicking Wizard •TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (.T| — Every time Tommy Brown, Florida State University's agile punting * star kicks a football a new record Is entered In the F.S.U. gridbook. A senior from Tallahassee, the 15014 pound Brown has the most kicks in a Seminole career accumulated over a three year period and has never had a punt blocked nt State. But Officials Say He Isn't Available DALLAS Ifi — A Tennessee newspaper reported today that Bowden Wyatt, head football coach nt the University of Wyoming, would be t Ihe new head >coach at Arkansas,', but Hazorback officials promptly denied the 'report. • Arkansas University President John Tyler Caldwell and Athletic Director John Bnrnhill, both here to aUend (lie Cotton Bowl game, said the report by the Knoxvllle Journal was false. Anil In Fayetfe- ville, Ark., the university public relations man. Bill Good, said tho report "is without any foundation." The Journal said In a story filed from here by Sports Writer Ben Byrd that Barnhill had announced the appointment of Wyatt to succeed Oils Douglas, who resigned earlier this year after a dismal season for Arkansas of two wins and eight losses. Nothing To It Said Bnrnhill: "I haven't seen Bowden Wyalt and there's nothing io it. The Journal doesn't know what it's talking about." had been considered for the post, but added "it was learned that he was not available." "Since, then," ho said, "tha university authorities have continued their search for a football coach and no decision has been reached. The story that Bowden Wyatt will be the next football coach is denied by me." Dr. Caldwell said that some prospects for the ArVuuisus post might be contacted here, but he said their names would not be released. Wyatt was an end on the 1D3B Tennessee squad that played Oklahoma in the 1930 Orange Bowl. with Seixas that the clip is likely ,_ Dr. Caldwell admitied that Wyatt to return to America next vear. He said in his opinion Rosewall The Floor Furnace that SAVES SPACE! SAVES FUEl Eilunu zxz. Shalloflow Saves space-takes up no living room. It's simple to Install - no basement, no excavating, no costly plumb- Ing. And no sir ducts are required! The new SICALLOFLOW extends below floor level only 22%" and Is flood-proof to 19" below. You get solid automatic gas heating comfort without work or worry. "HeiVt Automate Warm-Floor Comfort/" The SIULIOFLOW pulls cool air OH the floor, heals It and circulates It for whole-house warmth. Warms 4 to 5 rooms, gives complete change ot air i to 5 tlmei an hour. Come In and see It I AUQ AVAItAOU (n DUAL WAll MODIL I* htal irflilnlnt r«*mt at t«m*tlm>. 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