,, A 'half hjMtf* demoted to the flLhte 6! tht '*ew season having erattfbeti into It about aa fflafty tn«rt» an* gwi'pHseB and ad much altefnate food arid bad blaying as thi most critical fan could possibly hope for In any 1 wtma and on« of r the largest crowds in the history of Carnegie parft witnessed the fray, ftoarlfig Spring to*. .. • : Jft-bm the unique tossing 6ut o* the .first ball in the game until the < last tnttii waa Felred In the hectic riWth Irthlfig, when the IrontowneM sti-ftve to stage a come-back, there wan something doiftg every minute to keen the fdns on the verge of a nervous breakdown. ; . ..,; 'three pitchers were -used by the winners. Aftei* Big Lee Bllenberger was routed from the box.fcy |he sav* age attack of thi home 'club in the second Mining Carl ttaugh took up the pitching 1 burden and wag making a great job of It when Manager it^y- nolds decided to give Speidel, one of his recruit hurlers a turn in the box to finish the game. His Offerings were received so kindly by the home-town boys In theif ninth inning) rally thkt Raugh who went to the out garden had to be rushed back into action to quell the uprising which fell only 3 runs short of enough to win the battle. George Hamley, Irontown Hipper was toot In his accustomed form,. but he was left in the box for the- duration of the- game. ''• £te was liberal iri issuing free tickets and this liberality cost him a victory, as he was touched for five fewer hits than the total gar- d off the three opposing pitchers, visitors gathered but 10 safeties, dirig a auko home-run, which could have been held to not tnbre than a two-base Wallop save foe the rules 1 of the game la relation to a ball out of sight of the i umpire. The pill dropped over a slight .embankment in center field.,, < Duncansvllle was able to garner a two-run lead off Bllenberger, who waa unable , to get his offerings working right, but could not hold the slight advantage, being spotted two runs in the second inning by the visitors, only to tie up the proceedings when Ellen r berger was batted from the, box In the second. Raugh took • up '-the .pitching at this stage, with nobody, gone and that ended the home tallying until the last .inning rally at the expense of Speidel. ' «> Roaring Spring went ' scoreless in the opening . round, but the .first five Duncansvllle batters got 'singles in their half of the opener 'and two tallied with runs before Bllenberger got his bearings temporarily and fanned the next two batters. Opening the second round Tauwer was thrown out, but Tinkle was walked. Treese lifted one of Halnley'a offerings to the outskirts of the playing field, where It rolled over an em- . bankroent for an easy home run, accounting for the visitors' first; two counters. Ellenberger doubled and Jarvie sacrificed. 'Speidel drew a pass and Shyder's one-base clout accounted for two more runs. Duncansvllle tied up the game in their half of the second. Harris opened with a double and R. Hoover pulled up safe' on Andrews error, Harris counting. Hoover, stole and scored on Johnston's single. With Johnston on first, two runs Ip and nobody out, Elleh- berger passed out of the game and Raugh went in to pitch for Roaring Spring. C, Hoover .hit Into a double play and Dobaon went out Andrews to Stonerook to end the round. ' Roaring Spring tallied two more > runs to break the deadlock that ex- Vended over the third round, in the Jteurth inning, taking, a lead which CILS further built up by three markers /in the seventh and. two more In the eighth, which the home nine was unable to overcome. A .combination of an error, two walks and a single accounted for the two runs In the fourth, Treese and Raugh counting. An error, two walks and> a pair of singles accounted for the three enemy runs scored in the seventh, when Raugh, Stonerook and Tinkle counted. A base on error, a sacrifice and a pair of blnglea were blended together for. run-making purposes to the extent of two more runs, the tenth and eleventh, respectively, lor the visitors in the eighth round. ' Going into the ninth inning seven runs in arrears the home club staged one of the prettiest la»t inning rallies in their history as a Blair league club at the expense of Speidel who /had replaced Raugh in the box after the game had appeared to be safely tucked away. Speidel quickly disposed of Piper, making him hit to Tinkle, who threw him out at flrst and' fthen the fireworks began, which ended with-hla exit from the box and the reappear-' once of the deposed Raugh,- who came nearly getting his bumps before getting the last batter out.. • Perrine the 'second .batter to face Speidel waa hit. Harris got his third hit of the afternoon, a single and R. Hoover was safe on Tauwer'n error, t firftfc 0. H put two mote seated t, fl»m«it _________ double. Halftt*r« *l«le ptlt Xfebttft aver. Rfettey wM walked .but KWp* Wp6r*« long tttlrV «tttte* ml« J glove for tBe.flnal but with the to 9 in fa4* 6f tft« IfltiMltitiK , lifted Iri the rtxth mains fof Haini«y batted out of turn and lifted a. fly 'which was t*ken by Bnyd«p. . Kear*«y, new feontawn »C*IV«P, should have bitted and wa« wiled *»ut. The »ix*up cam* abftut b# a May which brought the fifth lnntar to « clbse, with Hainley at the bat, when his clout wat *eglsl«ed aS a fleMer's choice by the acoreitten, DoBson, the batter ahead of hi* being thHMvn out. He misunderstood the situation and went to bat first in the sixth round. THe incident made no difference in the score a* Raugh waa complete master of the situation at this stage of the battle, Lineups: . Roarltttf Sprtnf— ' AS. tt. H. O. A. B. Jfarvle, If Speidel, cf, p ...... Snyder, rt. v cf . Andrews, 2b .• ..... . Stonerook, Ib Tauwer, 3b . Tinkle, ss . ...... ... Treese, c ____ V Bllenberger, p ..... Raugh, p, rf, p 01 « 00 1 100 0 1 31 0 0 1 B B 2 1 • Oil 2 0 1 1 1 a 2 0 1 .. 3 20 000 Totals ....... ....... 36 11 10»2« 11 4 •Kearney out missed turn at bat. Duncansvllle— AB. R. H. O. A. B. Johnston, cf ......... 6 13200 C. Hoover, 3b .;..:... 622410 Dobeon, c ........ .... 512711 Hainley, p ........... 4' 0 2 2 SI 1 Kearney, Ib ...... ••• 302600 Piper, rf ....... ...... B 0 1 1 1 0 Perrine, If .......... , 310200 Harria« 2b ...... ,...« 323240 •R. Hoover, ss ... ..... 320111 Totals . . ..... \ ...... 36 9 IB 27 10 3 Roaring Spring ........ 040 200 320— 11 Duncansvllle . .^j.. ..... 220 000 005— 9 • Stolen bases, Jarvief R. .Hoover. Sacrifice hits, Jar vie, 2; Stonerook. Two-base hits, Bllenberger i Harris ; G, Hoover; Dobson. Home runs, Treese. Double plays, Tauwer-Andrewn, Stonerook 2; Tlnkte, Andrews, Stonerook 2; Piper, Hoover, Kearney; Treeae to Stonerook. Flrsjt base'on errors, Dun- cansvllle 4; R. S. 3; Struck out, by Hainley 7; Bllenberger 3; Raugh 1. Bases on balls, off 'Hainley -8; Spe'ldel 1. Hit by pitched ball, Perrine (by Speidel). Time of -game, 2:25. Left on bases, Roaring- Spring 10; Duncans- vllle 3. Umpire, C. Brown. • WATCHING SOOREBOAED. (By United Fnu.) With Cleveland leading the American league race and Brooklyn steadily climbing toward the top in the National .league race, two outsiders have worked their way up among the major league contenders. Brooklyn won a double-header from the St. Louis Cardinals, 2-1, and 11-10, the second game going 13 innings, and lengthened the Robin's' winning streak to 7 straight games. Brooklyn is how in fourth place, three games from 'the top- Interest in the National, league games Monday centered on the open- Ing of the Giants-Pirates series at Pittsburgh. 'Remaining idle yesterday, the Pirates moved back into undisputed possession of the National league lead as the Giant's lost to Cincinnati, 8 to 4. Joe Stripp, Red's first baseman, wrecked the Giants by driving in 6 runa. The Chicago Cubs defeated ' the Phillies, 8-7 in the other National league game Sunday. Lou Koupal's wild pitch in the 9th Inning permitted Danny Taylor to score the . winning run after Brooklyn had tied the 'score with a 2 run rally In their half of the ninth. i, Seven runs In the second innings enabled the St. Louis Browns to Beat Washington and knock the Senators out of the American league lead. Washington's 4-run rally in the 9th fell two runs abort of tying the count. Babe Ruth hit his 3rd home run of the season and the New 'York Yankees won their second, game in a row from the Chicago White Sox. The victory elevated the Yankees to sixth, place, their high water mark of the season. WIN TWO SOCCER' GAMES. The Washington, D. C., soccer fbotball team .'won two games over the week-end in a visit to Altoona, the Altoona sport club losing 6 to 1 while the Altoona Internationals were licked 2 to 1. Both games were played at the Driving park. Washington had the sport club 2-0 at half time and were tied 1-1 with the Internationals at half time. ., When you want all the pleasure that the finest tobaccos can bring—ask for El Producto. It is mild—distinctive—unvarying in quality —in short, it's made for real enjoyment; tL PRODUCTO ~/or real enjoyment* vX ' «/ . J ^*(SS^ O, H. P. CIGAR CO.. tafc Phili.. Pa. 01'1'JiUMAN CIO AH CO. Wit tixceu Avo., Altooutt, Fa. St. tools Cardlnkl secoftd bate. ntanwB« halted after hitting safely In W straight tames, Bobln pitchers blanking Mm the first tlm« this lehsen. He.gnt t hits In the' two tames yesterday to make flp for the Saturday Wanks. ____ . ______ ,. . _. > __ f , ^L _ BLAIR COUNTY LEAOUE. ; ' ' v .- . . Scores. „ ; •',-•'• Roaring Spring 11, Diiricansvl/le B. '•Martinsburg 8, Penn Central 2. Willlamsburg 9, Claysburg 8. W. . L. , Pot. Roaring Spring ...... 1 0 1.000 Martlnsburg ......... 1-0 1.000 Willlamsburg ..... ...10 1.000 Duncansvllle ......... 0 1 ' - .000 Penn Central ........ o 1 .000 Clafraburg ....... ..... 0 1 .000 ' ' Games May 10. Martinsburg at Roaring Spring. Duncansville at Claysburg. • Willlamsburg at Penn Central. i . CtAYSBUBO HI WINS. The Claysburg High ball team defeated the .Morrison . Cove High team IK a Blair High league game on Friday 17 to 5. Ayera and Brumbaugh worked for the springs with Herman Feathers going the whole route for the Claysburg entry. Lineups: Morrison Cove— AB. R. R. O. A. E. Holslnger, ss ....... ... 512023 Steward, Ib ...... ..... 4016 30 F. Walters, cf ......... 4 1-4100 Ayers, p ....... ........ 4 1 2 420 Wlster, c. ........ .....4 1 18 0 2 Smith, 3b. .,;......... 4 01021 Garner, rf., 2b. ....... 4 00200 Shoemaker, If. ........ 4 10201 Sell, 2b ................ 0 0 0 "Q 1 1 Ebersole, rf ........... 200000 Brumbaugh, p. . . . ..... 000 4 0 0 ..Totals 35 5 11 27 10 8 Claysburg— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Shoemaker, 2b. 3 19220 Hoenstinc, 3b, 4 22241 Herman Feathers, p: 634110 Black,, cf 6 2 3 1 0 0 Moeely, c. ,....:. 5 2 0 8 .« 0 Leslie, rf. 3,2 1000 Herb Feathers. If..... 5 31000 Herncane, Ib. 2 2 1 6 0 0 Llngenfelter, ss 5 0 2 1 5 0 Angle, Ibf. 101400 Fries, 2b. 1 00101 Noyandt, If. 110101 Totals 4217182712 3 HlgH dropped a doal track and field,thetst on Saturday at Man- ftlotul&rlt to thw Bedford High team, fh»lj5tt>M 58 to 41, Aittona, pa&iftft uS iatl chance* of. Wctory prior to. the obeninf event'due to Bedford lacking a full teftrrr. » Points were abandoned in three events" as Bedford had no entries, and the hammer thftw, low (hurdles and mile run w«r« eliminated in the count, Altoona taking 10 points, or a total of 90 counters, in these events./ Bedford, with Clark, co!6r«d star in fins form, won the Ida, and 230, yard dashes, Sherwin, Altoona star; entry being missing'from the meet. Bedford won the pole vault, javelin and discus and the Half mile event, a total of sW but of eleven firsts. Altoona won, th« relay; «ne of .the feature races of the day. Clifford led by a -yard "over Clark In the first lajf. BuVkhatt ticked up 8 yards oV« James oft the second lap. Rupert and stempie ran a' neck and >fieck race and both runners, handed the (baton to the final entries m a deadlock, K. Rhodes and Harris Jogged th« final lap- until 100 yards from the flriish when they spurted and 'Rhodes : nn- ished a scant foot in the lead. Carl Rouzer, Altoona, set new marks 1ft' the shot, put with 48 feet 2^ inches and in the hammer throw with 129 feet, summary i 100 yard dash—Clark, Bedford; Harris, Bedford, and, James, Bedford J time—10.5 • seconds. 290 yard .dash^-Clark, Bedford; Harris, Bedford, and Rupert, Altoona; time—22 seconds. (New A..H. S. record.) ' 440 yard dash, Milton, Altoona; Crist, Altoona, and Mclaughlin, 'Bifid- ford j time—54 4-5 seconds: • . • 880.! yard run—Stempie, Bedford; Oreenleaf, Bedford, and Graham, Altoona; time—2 min. 12 2-6 seconds. . Mite relay—Altoona (Clifford Bukhard, Rupert and R. Rhodes); time— 3 mln. 44 2-5 seconds. • High -jump—Muir, Altoona; Bnr- kett, Bedford, and 'Cessna, and Snell, Bedford, tied for third. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches. Pole vault—Snell, Bedford; Clifford of Altoona and Greenleaf, Bedford; tied for second; height) 11 feet, v Broad 'jump—BoneVreak, Altoona; Watson, Altoona, and McLaughlln, Bedford; distanqe, 19 feet, 10% inches. Shot put—Rouzier, Altoona; Benna, Bedford; Hoenatine, Altoona; dlstanae,. 48 feet, 2% inches. (New A. H. 8> .record.) ' - . Dlscua throw—Donohoe, Bedford; Brown, Bedford, and Router, Altoona;distance, 111 feet, 6 Inches. / . Javelin throw—James, Bedford; Conrad, Altoona, and McLaughlin, Bedford; distance—138 feet, 6 Inches. , Hammer throw—Roueer, Altoona; Hoenatine, Altoona; distance,' ' 129 feet. (Beata A. H. S. record by 29 feet;) . Low hurdle—Miller, Ojlsen, Rupert, Altoona; time, 27.5 aeconds.' , ' Mile' run—Graham, Lantz, Wilson, Altoona; time, 5-minutes, 16 aeconds. TORNADO TEAM PIAYS. ' The Tornado baseball team, managed by/Aaroti K ar P will meet the Independents in a game this.evening on the Maple avenue field. Tornadoes include S. Merin, R. Rusa, B. Patt. B. Parsons, A. Karpl, Captain B. Klevan, M. Klevan, R. Plunket, W. Harf, B. Adel- aon, T, Adolson and H. Frank. Tornadoes want games with junior teams. Write' Aaron Karp of 1444 Washington avenue. To Muse and Amuse BfOfcfS it pays to win a football champion, ship, make no mistake about that, and Altoona'a grid title captured last fall by the maroon and white has sure made Altoona and Blair' county a, popular place for coaches of college teams. , Altoona has a pretty fine place tight now on the> football map throughout the Keystone state and, Altoona hat welcomed, greeted and entertained quite a number or grid mentors at .dinners, . social gatherings and Im- pfdmptu meetings. Another grid coach is to be an AK toona guest this week, Bob Biggins, of Penn State fame, and newly elected i to succeed Hugo Bezdek, to be here on Friday evening as a speaker at the annual Hi*Y father and son, banquet. And Bob will be given a real reception too for his deeds at Penn State are fresh In the minds of all Altoona riport fans. ", . . During the period since the close of football last December no less than eight college coaches have been in Altoona ' or somewhere throughout the county. 'Bowlers Win Awards • Altoona has taken a share in "the final bowling honors of the season the Morgan-Martin team of ten pin performers capturing one of the banner "prizes • at the annual Susquehanna trails tournament at Willlamsport last week. Altoona has always entered several teams In the Willlamsport tourney and no Altoona team comes back home without a good big share of the cash prizes. : , The trails tourney draws teams from all over^Pennsylvanla and continues for two weeks and it is a fine tribute to the; quality of Altoona bowling that an'Altoona team always stands high in the state competition. : Bowling, is now about over for the season ana it has been one gre&t big .winter, too.' . Dispute Checker Title Throughout the length and breadth of this fair land* wherever .the Pennsylvania ' railroad puffs its way they are referring* to J. J. Caldwell, Delaware" division as the Pennsy system checker champion but AltoOna Works take exception to this title.. , The Altoonan who disputes Cald,well's championship is Silas H. Cassidy,'Altoona veteran and recent wjn- ner of the Blair county checker championship. ' '•,.-. Mr. Cassldy, veteran,car repairman, issues a' defi to Caldwell- for a match ipr serlesvpf matches and the-pair may get together in the cool of the evening before long;. \ There is no Pennsy system checker champion at present and when they start competing for this title Mr. Cas- sldy wfll be among those present, rest assured of that. ' •-••','' And that goes for. 'em 'all.; > When anyone desires to lay a claim ,to a checker title, that certain party will have to get over, around or through Mr. CaSyBidy. He knows.his checkers'. thlhf» te« Shftttld • Ted Bolger, AJtoona poftslde hurler, chucked for Hazleton t& a game against the Quaker Giants ana he helped in an 8-1 victory holding the team without a hit for thrte round* . . . and Ted looks good for BY starting assignment when the team opens the New York-Pennsylvania leagu* «*son.*—Guy Ooffman, Altoona afi* noiincer, was struttin his stuff in th« Windber ring* last Iftlday . . ,being busy introducing sixteen boxers in a series of amateur, bouts.—Maurice Thompson, who chucks fof Williamsburg in the Blair circuit wilt' likely" hurl but two games for the PapeiS town team ... as it is rumored that Willlamsburg has a newcomer to take over all chucking duties/... and MaU- rice will be available for Penn Central, where he is employed.-*—Ruth Weaver, who captains and leads in all the scoring for the General Office>girls cage team . . . handles a shotgun in great style also and she is one of the corps: of -women participants in the semi-monthly shoots of the. Altoona Rod and Gun club.—-Penn Central IS arranging for an 'Altoona openlhg this week ... when the team launches the Blair league season, at the new Maple avenue ball field . . . and the A. H. S. band will likely furnish the music.--— Lock Haven ought to have a fine football team next fall. . , for the census nhows a 13 per cent gain in population in the town .... the total mimber of residents now being 9,633 . . . which isn't BO matly considering the clr"-" teams they turn out. . MAJOR LEADERS. . » ., ., _____ " ' (Including Sunday's games.) i Hitters. Player and Club. G AB R H Pet. P. Waner, Pirates. 16; 56 15 28 '.500 Herman, Robins .. 15 62 18* 29 .468 O'Doul, Phillies.... 14. 53 12 24 .453 Stephenson, Cubs.. 13 44 8 IB '.432 Comorosky, Pirates 15 68,14 25 .431 Home, Runs. * Jackson, Giants; Klein, Phillies, 5; Terry, Giants; Herman, ROblng; Hartnett, Cubs; Wilson, Cubs; Simmons, Athletics; Reynolds, White Sox, 4. Run*. Biahop, Athletics, 21; Herman, Robins, 18; Frederick, Robins; 17; Simmons, Athletics; Rice, Senators; Myer. Senators, each 16. Hits. Frederick, Robins, 81; Herman, Robins, 29; P. Waner, Pirates; Flowers, Robins, 28; Frisch, Cardinals; Fisher, Cardinals, 27. , Buns Batted In. Simmons, Athletics, 25; Herman, Robins, 21;-Fisher, Cardinals; Cronin, Senators, 18; Com'orosky, Pirates, 16. Cleveland climbed into, the American le'ague lead Sunday when the Indians beat the Boston Red Sox in the tenth, 8-7. Luke Sewell started a 9th inning rally and drove in the winning run in the tenth. , , THE DE IUXE SEDAN FOR • T H ,E ' FIRST"'! I M E COM F O-R T OF T H E BAG K S E AT IS ON A PAR WITH THE FRONT SEAT / long famous as "America's easiest ' ri,din£j motor car' the new Franklin introduces another remarkable comfort achievement. Now, the,rear seat compartment is as comfortable to ride in as the front. Here is an astonishing feature which is one more bit of evidence showing the progressiveness of Franklin engineers. In addition to outstanding comfort, Franklin offers superiority in its amazing performance. Powered with an airplane-type engine—which has startled the world by FLYING AN AIRPLANE —this brilliant car has captured 'every major American road record. •f As though riding in an airplane the road seems to level out before you, the distance becomes shorter as you smoothly, glide along fnthe new-Franklin. A quick a'dvance to 80 miles an hour is no effort for this air-cooled engine-r-and it hardly seems like 50, so smoothly, quietly'and comfortably you FLOAT along. We invite you to drive a Franklin-*-to experience its AIRPLANE FEEL. AIR-COOLED, ALTOONA FRANKLIN CO. PLANK ROAD AT LOGAN AVENUE DIAL 5491 AiJ>r«tfc«, iw* YtitR, ?; CMeattt. 4., Ctevetttnl, 8; Boston, 7 t» St. toTiI», 8; Washington, ft. AtiMettti *V 5, Cleveland ft, Bonton 5. St. Louts 4, Washington 2. . tot Tw)»y. Athletics vs. St. Lo«H«, 8n«* Park. Chicago at N«w forte. Cleveland at Boston. Detroit at Washington. W. L. P.O. Cleveland ............ 11 4 .733 Waahlngtoft .......... 1 6 Athletic* ; .......... i. 10 »- .867 Chicago .............. 7 6 .538 St. Louis ....... ..... .. 8 8 .GOO N«W York .«„ ....... S, 0 .357 Boston ...,5 ..... ...... 6 11 .312 Betfolt ............. ... S 14 .263 NATION At HAGUE. -\gte»day'» Result*. Chicago, 8; Phillies, 7* Brooklyn, 2; St. Louis, 1 (first game). Brooklyn, 11; St. Louis, 10 (second game, M innings). "• : Cincinnati, 8j New York, 4< Pittsburgh-Boston, , not scheduled. • 8aturd»y Scores. Chicago '1, Phillies 0 (lo innings). Brooklyn lif St. Louis 10 (10 innings). Boston W, Pittsburgh 7. New York 6, Cincinnati 8. Schedule tot Today. Phillies at Chicago. ; Boston 'at Cincinnati. New York at Pittsburgh. . Brooklyn-St. Louis, not scheduled. Standing. W. L. P.O. Pittsburgh »..., ...... 10 5 .667 New York'..... ...... ft- 6 .616 Chicago .... ....... ...11 8 .579 Brooklyn .i. ....,....'. 9 7 .663 Boston ....;.... ..... » 7 6 .538 Cincinnati »....« ..... . 6 9 .400 Phillies* i... ....... .... 5 10 -.333 St. Louis ...... . ...... 6 12 .333 AMKBICAN ASSOCIATION. Indianapolis-St. Paul, tain. Louisville-Minneapolis, rain. Columbus 10, Milwaukee 2. Toledo 8, Kansas City 0. xveuuiug* Of Rochester ', fordntoy 5} i game)/ . • Montreal *>? Atti# flf»W Seftte* At! Ktftitt Itot** C»* f Ire SWJM* 8e*vte0 Sttffe*" 883-39 Mth »«. fltel Jftt USED TIRES 'trade-Ins Oft Nfrft Generals . lltft A»», •! litfe 8*. Heat tM Itew Swell B*dte ALTOONA LEATHER STORE . "OatiHw* M tlw 150S ElmBtb Arcnt Hoa«P«h»t $1.89 Gal ...... * V«J«« Polly rmran- te«4. Mil calory ^BWiiMiSBaV, Zip Ante ud R««fio Svppljr C*. *& (514 Utb Ate. • Open Bvwy CvesAqr U^t * $t r COPLEY $12.50 $15.50 CLOTHES 1411 Ekrath Aftrie \i league tobaee* t when he finds *V >• > Read what b«MT». I TAKE my hat off to Mail Pouch! Not alone because its rich, tobacco flavor happens to suit my taste. But because no matter how often I chew it, Mail Pouch will not cause heartburn or indigestion." Chew M AIL POUCH is the cleanest tobacco If ever met up with. E very; leaf of it U just like every ojher leaf—clean, fresh, tasty. It is the most.lasting chew that I know, and . * ' » I've tried most of them." Rube BrMtler, big outfielder of the Brooklyn Robin*. No wonder Mali Pouch is always fresh and tasty. Its wax paper wrapper keeps if that way.
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