Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on October 14, 1928 · Page 10
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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 10

Jackson, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 14, 1928
Page 10
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j PAGE TEN DAILY CLARION LEDGER, JACKSON, MISS. SUNDAY MoIunUnG, OCTOBER 14, 1923 MAJORS, AND -CHOCTA WS WINNERS IN S. L A. A. CONTEST . MISS AND AGGIES FALL FORMIDABLE OPPONENTS 1 1 BEFORE f r i : t H i I Millsaps Eleven Wins As Back field Men Show Goad Offensive Power i r MOBILE, Ala., Oct. 13. Showing" unexpected power the Millsaps Majors defeated the Springhlll college eleven here today 6 to 0. Wright, Millsaps fullback, made the, touchdown in the second quarter, after the ball had been carried down the Held on passes., Making most of their gains on line plays the Majors smashed throtel the Hillians defense on nearly every play. Although the Millsaps aerial attack was not up to standard several spectacular gains were made on passes. The single touchdown was scored early in the second quarter after the Majors had gained 35 yards on a pass from Rule to Miller and Wright and charged through the ilne in two successive plays. Although weakened by their gamr with Mississippi college last week the Hillians put up a game fight-but never ca- within 20 yards of the Majors goal. Roach, the quarterback, led the cifense for the Mobile eleven and made practically all of their gains. The llrst quarter consisted in a punting duel between Hale of the Majors and Roach of the Springhlll eleven. During the first half the Hillians never crossed the 50 yard line,- the Majors holding the ball close, to the opponents goal. In the second half the Springhlll squad considerably improved In driving power making a number of large gains. However they licked the power to approach very closs to the Major goal. Although still playing better otT the defensive the Majors seem 3d considerably .Improved in offensive playing. Hale, -Wright, McPaniels, end. Miller played well In the back iield. The outstanding linesmen were Seiman, McManus and Bealle. Summary: Millsaps Pos. Springhlll Bealle LE ...... . Owens Graham LT. ...... Doeuville Seiman LG Coco McManus C.....-. McCarthy Kelly Ra..,,. Tonsmeir Maynor RT. ........ Ryai Strait ....RE .Cassidy i .Xl&lc Q. Pto&cli Miller RH.A' Duyas i McDariiels .....LH. ......... R'.e I Wright F Kennedy Toucndowns: For Mhlsaps, Wright 1. Springhlll 0. First downs: Millsaps 6; Springhlll 8. Substitutions: Bell for Strait, Jones for Maynor, Holcombe for Seiman. Sprinshill: Delmas for Kennedy, Cronin for Duyas, Leduc for Rice, Petrovits for Ryan, Don- felly for Coco. Officials: Gage (Alabama) referee Johnson (Florida) umpire. Jones, (Vanderbilt) linesman. $ DIXIE FLYER" LEADS ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 13 (AP) Bucky Moore, famed "Dixie flyer," of football, lead Loyola University of New Orleans to a 38 to 7 victory over Oglethorpe's Stormy Petrels here today. He scored the first two touchdowns early In the game, racing 42 yards for the first one and 50 for the next. PRINCETON HELD TO TIE GAME Cavaliers Show Flashy Form to HoId Strong Easterners Scoreless C03IPLETELY OUTCLASSED BROOKHAVEN, Oct. 13. The Magnolia High football team was completely outclassed on the grid-Iron at the Seven County Fair yesterday afternoon, losing to the Brookhaven Panthers by a score of 45-0. The Panthers tore great holes in the Magnolia line and made one long end run after another despite the fact that they were severely hanicapped by the loss of several varsity members, including Meredita Wood, individual star of the team. The Magnolia team made only two gains of any importance, both on passes. $ INDIANA BEATS MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 13. (AP) Indiana scored its first victory over a Michigan football team here today, downing the Wolverines 6 to 0. The only score of the game and the only one the Hoosiers have made against Michigan was crashed over by Faunce, after an uninterrupted 58 yard drive in the final period. Michigan' failed to threaten and only the fine punting cf Totzke 1-ept the Hoosiers out of scoring territory more often. PRINCETON, Oct. 13. (AP) The Univeristy of Virginia held Princeton to a scoreless tie at Palmer sta dium this afternoon. It was the first time in 38 years of rivalry covering seven games that. Princeton was unable to defeat the Cavaliers. The home team had been a heavy favorite to win. Princeton found Itself pitted against a tougher antagonist than many had expected and not only was unable to score but actually found itself on the defensive in th first period. Virginia with Close do ing moc' of the effective ball carrying, marched from the fifty yard line to Princeton's 25 yard mark, only to lose all this ground on a fumble. Score Princeton 0; Virginia 0. Princeton threatened twice in the second period. The first time Witt- mer unsuccessfully tried a field goal. Then after an exchange of punts. the Tigers rushed the ball to the southerners sixteen yard line, where they lost the bail on downs. Near the end of the period Eddie Wittmer, Princeton half, was forced out of the game with an injured leg Scors Princeton 0; Virginia 0. Virginia's stubbornly fighting team gave its staunch little band of supporters something more to shout about by holding Princeton scoreless In the third period as well and neither team had yet been able to tally. Bennett, a hard plunging sub back, did most of the Princeton gaining in this chapter and when the period ended the Tigers were on their rivals 22 yard line with a possible chance to drive a touchdown across. Score Princeton 0; Virginia 0 Coach Bill Roper sent his reg ular backs, including Wittmer who had been injured in the first half, back into the game in a last wild altemps to score. Eddie, standing on his 15 yard line, tried a place ment kick for goal then went wide. Previously Sloan the Virginians speedy quarterback tackled Jones f:om behind on the visitors twenty yard line when he headed for a certain touchdown with a clear field ahead after taking a pass from Ben nett. deltSahoses TO CLARKE ELEVEN Show No Offense; Wilson Boys Star for Winners at Newton LEAGUE BOWLING MONDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 15th ACME BAKERY VS. BURROUGHS ADDING HART. SCnAFFNER & MARX VS. PALACE RECREATION Two Fast Bowlinj? Contests No Admission Palace Recreation Parlors NEWTON, Oct 13. Clarke college today defeated the Sunflower Junior college here by a score of 32 to 6. Cornbread and Biscuit Wilson were stars of the game. The game, was slow, in the first half but Clarke's scoring machinery picked up during the second period and ran roughshod over the lighter Delta eleven. Sunflower mad3 but one first down during the contest Clarke gained by line bucks and pesses and was never in any danger of losing the game. McClanahan, Rape, Cornbread Wilson, Foid accounted for the New- ten team's touchdowns. , e , . KUNTUCKY WILDCATS LEXINGTON, Kyn Oct. 13. (AP) Using straight football through- cut, the University of Kentucky de feated Washington and jjee here to day 6 to 0. "Baldy Glib, first string quarterback made the Wild cat's score in the third period when he crossed the goal line alter Al rortwood had advanced Jt from mid field. The Generals unleashed last - ;tte aerial attack but could not gain much ground. FLORIDA CRUSHES AUBURN GAINESVILLE, Fla., Oct. 13.- IAP) Florida crushed Auburn 27 to 0 here today for the 15th successive defeat of the Plainsmen on tbe grid iron. Carl Brumbaugh, half back, swept into stardom by scoring three of the Gator touchdowns In cne period, making an 85 yard run in cne instance to cress the Auburn goal.. - - , COMMODORES BEAT TEXANU3 TO 12 Vanderbilt Again Triumphs Over Texas University in Hard Game DALLAS, Oct. 13 (AP) Scoring two touchdowns in the initial quarter and fighting off a determined rally by their opponents in the later stages, the Vanderbilt University Commodores defeated Texas University, 13 to 12, in their annual in-tersectional clash here today. Failure to add point after either of their touchdowns in the second period was costly to the Texans. With line pltnges that brought the ball within striking distance, Van derbilt led Texas 13 to 0 at the end of the first quarter. Thirty-four yards from the Long- horns' goal, Armistead hurled a pass to McGaughy for a touchdown. The Commodores added the extra point when the Texans were offside. The second touchdown came when a Texas punt from the four yard line was blocked by Bristow, and Haw kins fell on the ball behind the Texas goal line for a touchdown. Armistead missed his kick. Th Longhorns got two touchdowns in the second quarter, but inability to kick goal left them trailing the Commodores by one point. A series of line plunges brought the ball to Vanderbilt's 15-yard line, where King snapped a pass over the center of the Vandy line to Hig-gins, who was standing behind the Commodore goal line. Cowley miss ed goal. Shelley tossed a long pass to Rhoades, who was downed, after a long run, on the Tennesseeans' 13- yard line. Meadows plunged through the line for 10 yards, ana King carried the ball to the 1-yard line, plunging across on the next play for the second touendown. liing failed to convert. End runs and punts failed to give either team a score in the third quarter. Texas had Its best cnance eariy m that period, when Texas got the ball on Vandy's 43-yard line. . King, husky Longhorn back, broke through the line and had a clear field ahead of him. As he ran, he dropped the ball, and Hawkins recovered, 29 yards from the Vanderbilt goal, Armistead punting out of danger. As the quarter ended, Armistead punted out of bounds on the Long-horn's 25-yard line. The Commodores lacked only a yard of making their victory more decisive in the closing minutes of th game, when they were held for downs by the fighting Texans after they had recovered a fumbled punt on the Longhorn five-yard line. Armistead's long punt went through Meadows outstretched arms and was recovered by Lusky of Van derbilt, but four smashes at the Steer line netted only four yards. ARMY IN EASY WIH OYER PROVIDENCE Piper and Cagie Star in Win Over Little Rhode Island Eleven WEST POINT, N. Y., Oct. 13 (A P) The Army football team swept to an easy triumph over little Providence college today by a 44 to 0 score. Piper and Cagle were the stars of the walkover, the former being high scorer of the day while Cagle put the ball In position for touchdowns with several brilliant runs. Army scored? early in the first period when Cagle broke loose for a beautiful 50 yard run to the Providence 10 yard mark, Piper carried the ball across on the next play. Army started poundinrr the Providence line after the kickoff and Cagle again put the ball in scoring position with a dash of 25 yards. iper again made the score. Sprague missed both scores after the touchdowns. Score: Army 12. Providence 0. Second period: Army's entire second team went in and "spent most of the quarter C:f ending its own territory. Bowman, Army, intercepted Sharkey's pass and on the second down Hutchinson made 30 yards from Providence's 40 yard line. Carlson, playing for Cagle. ran the ball over. The pass to Kicker fumbled. Score: Army 18, Providence 0. End second quarter. The Army's third team started the second half and Providence started a wild passing attack that ended when Ginder intercepted a toss. Timberlake then added another touchdown for the Cadets on a 20 yard run arcund right end. The kick failed. Another intercepted pass by Harris on the Providence 20 yard line resulted In another touchdown. Harris ticked the goal. Miller repeated the process a few minutes later and Ginder caught a fumbled ball pnd ran it over for the. point. Score: Army 38, Providence 0. ' The slaughter of the Providence 'ire continue.! in the final quarter. Final score: Army 44, Providence 0.. - . - - - - CRIMSON TIDE WASHES O V E R AGGIES WITH A 46 TO 0 WIN YESTERDAY A. AND M. COLLEGE, Oct. 13 Washing Mississippi Aggies' fond hopes farther out of the picture, Alabama's Crimson Tide surged to an Impressive 46 to 0 win over the Maroons here this afternoon. Hicks, Holm, Suther, Deal and Company were unstoppable and the team played "under wraps" throug-out the tilt. Brasfield, backfield ace, saw action but for one play, while Wallace Wade shifted his lineup frequently, leaving the first string eleven Intact for only short periods in the first and third quarters. Play was ragged on both sides, the Udemen not being pushed seemed careless and over-anxious-ness was blamed for a number of the Aggie fumbles. Alabama's rugged chargers in the line and swift, versatile backfield swept through the Mlsslssippians at almost every try, while the Maroons only once crossed the Tides 40 yard line. Alabama started in to score on A. and M. before the game was five minutes old when Holm plunged over the Maroon line and Deal kicked goal, after line-bucking down the Held. Following up the good work, Hicks then trotted 34 yards off tackle for the second Alabama tally, this time Deal failing to get the extra point. The quarter ended with an exchange of punts, with the score 13 for Alabama and 0 for the Aggies. Second Quarter Opening the second period with a touchdown a few minutes after the ball was kicked to them, Alabama maintained its line bucking for good gains despite feverish attempts of the Aggies to bolster the holes torn in their line Deal kicked goal. . Aggies kicked to Bama, with Holm and Brown carrying the oval down the field and then letting Hicks carry it over for the third Alabama pointer. Deal missed goal. Score end half : Alabama 23, Aggies 0. After an exchange of punts to open the third quarter, Dabbs covered v Suther's fumble on the Alabama 33 yard line and the Maroons were In possession of the ball in enemy territory for the first time. Interception of passes made the ball change hands four times and the period went by without a score. On the second play of the final period, Hicks bro'te of! tackle and ran 30 yard3 for a touchdown. The goal was missed. Line bucks by Holm, Suther and Hicks, a pass. Suther t Hicks, and Hicks' 32 yard run off tackle put the oval on the five yard line. Holm plunged for the touchdown. Dela booted goal. Smith intercepted a len . Aggie toss and returned to the Maroon 38 yard line. Campbell broke off tackle and ran through an open field for a tcuchdown. The goal was missed. Final score: Alabama 46, Aggies 0. Over 5,000 were on the Scott field side lines to watch the clash here. Weather conditions were fair with a 'strong east wind. Starting lineup: Bliss. Aggies Pos. Alabama Lewis LE E. Smith Brooks LT. ...... Clements Wire LG Hagler McEIvainc C Ebert Geoghegan RG Starlins Dabs RT Sington LChristopher RE Dobs Allen..., QB Hicks Vande vere LI : Suther Burkes RH Deal Pickens. . .FB. ...... . . . Holm Referee, Strupper (Ga. Tech); Powell (Wisconsin); Umpire, Mc-Cabe (Tenn) ; Field Judge, Flowers (Ca. Tech) head linesman. Summary: Scoring, Alabama touchdowns: Hicks 4, Campbell, Holm 2. Goal after touchdown, Deal (place kicks). Score by periods: Alabama 13 14 0 9-46 Miss A. & M.. . 0 0 0 0-- 0 HAZEL'S MEN TURNED BACK BY 13 TO 12 SCORE IN FAST GAME AT KNOXYILLE SATURDAY KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 13. (AP) Tennessee's orange and white eleven turned Ole Miss back here today 13 to 12 after Buddy Hack-man, racing at top speed across the field flipped a forward pass out of Peebles' reach saving a point after touchdown, also a tie game. Hazel's boys from the delta took the field outweighing the Orange and White 8 to 10 pounds to the man. This advantage showing in the sustained drives the visitors launched through Neyland's eleven in the last half of the game. The teams played a stand off game in the first half, fumbles being numerous and costly to the Tennesseeans. The Orange came back strong for the second half however and counted two touchdowns. .Counting the ball on their own 28 yard line McEver, Horner and Hackman in successive rushes carried it to the Ole Miss 18 yard line; McEver then gained six and Hack-man flipped a pass to Horner, 12 yards for the first touchdown. Hugg dropkicked for the point. Mississippi drove Tennessee deep into her territory to lose the ball as the line stiffened. A long punt by Dodd slipped from Smith's fingers and Hugg recovered on Ole Miss' 5 yard line. A pass Dodd to McEver was good for six yards then Hack-n an bucked the ball over in two plays. Patty blocked kick for goal. As the third quarter was closing Laird intercepted a forward pass and raced the ball 24 yards to Ole Miss' 46 yard line. Wilcox and Walker began plunging and ripped off 3 first downs to put the ball on the Orange 13 yard line from whence G. Walker carried it over on three crashes. Scoring stopped until late in the fourth quarter when Rushing and Walker began a march from the Ole Miss 45 yard line, Walker getting 24 yards around left end end then with Rusbing's aid carrying it to the Tennessee 12 yard line. Walker there heaved a pass to Rushing. H. Walker returned to the game to flip a pass for the goal and it was flagged at the corner of the gridiron by Hackman. Lineups: Tennessee Pos. Ole Miss Hugg LE , .... Pattey Thayer LT Burnett F. Johnston LG. Blankenbaker Finney C Laird Tripp ..RG..... Hemphill Johnson ....... .RT.: Vann Alley RE...... Peebles Dodd QB H. Walker H. Hackman ...LHB Smith McEver .RHB Wilcox Horner FB..... G. Walker Score by periods: Tennessee .......... 0 0 13 0 13 Ole Miss 0 0 6 612 Scoring: Ole Miss Touchdowns Walker and Rushing. Tennessee Touchdowns Horner and Hackman. Points after touchdown Dodd (drop-kick). Officials: Referee Bagley (Wash ington and Lee); Umpire Williams (Sewanee) ; Headlinesman Bates (Sewanee); Field Judge Clark (Se wanee). ASTOUNDING TESTS ON HUMAN EYES Thousands of People Made to Sec Everything with Remarkable Clearness CHICAGO, 111. An optical company in this city has made some wonderful tests with their new method of fitting eyes. The results will prove very interesting to everyone having poor vision, those now wearing spectacles as well as those who do not, but feel the need for them. Thousands of people have had wonderful, clear, youthful vision restored to them. The company is now offering readers of this paper a chance to get a pair FREE. This method war invented by one of the foremost Eye-sight Specialists ' in America a Professor of Optical Science and former head of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Department of one of the largest Hospitals in the World. Better vision is Guaranteed or no cost. Write today to the Nu-way Optical Company, Laflin & Jackson Boulevard, Dept. A. T Chicago. Illinois, also ask them to explain how you can get the agency and without experience or money make $250.00 to $500.00 per month. GALLSTONES KILL MILLIONS ANNUALLY According to eminent medlca! authorities, Gallstones exact even a greater toll of lives than modern warfare. It is estimated that, every year millions of people die directly or indirectly from Gallstones or kindred ailments. An old German doctor. Dr. Hildebranc! devoted years in en effort to find a Gallstone cure. His efforts were spured on by the fact that he was a sufferer himself. After numerous experiments he at last found a treatment that cured him of his Gallstones. The old doctor then prescribed this treatment to other sufferers. The amazing results they report is convincing evidence of the merit of his treatment. For a limited time through the Dr. Hildebrand Laboratories. Dept. 349, 155 N. Union Ave.. Chicago, I1L, sufferers everywhere may obtain a test cf this marvelous treatment free. Anyone troubled with Gallstones, Liver or Stcmach ailments should send their name at once. Adv. FOOTBALL TICKETS ARE HOW OH SALE Choctaws-Majors Will Meet Friday of Fair in An-nual Game Football tickets for the Mlllsaps- Mississippl College game on Friday of the State Fair have been placed on sale, announce college authorities."... ' ;.' '. Advance information coming from camps of the elevens are to the effect both are in splendid condition for the contest and that the game this year should be one of the hardest fought In many seasons. The game begins at 2:30 Friday and will be played in the municipal stadium. DAILY DELIVERS SPECIAL SERMON Last night was the greatest Saturday night meeting of the evangelistic campaign. The choir loft was filled with singers who lifted up the Gospel songs such as they never had done before. Great interest was manifested by all who were present. Many people crowded to the platform and expressed their deepest regrets that the meeting was closing tonight. The last day is beins looked forward to by the evangelistic party as a red-letter day. At three o'clock in the afternoon, the evangelist will preach his famous message to men only "When Chickens Come Home to Roost" and on Sunday night, the closing night of the meeting, Mr. Rockwell, the choir director, and Prof. A. O. Deason, the pianist, are going to put on a patriotic song pantomimed by one hundred children in full costume which will be the best demonstration of patriotism that was ever given' in the city of Jackson; after which Evangelist A. J, Dailey will deliver his closing address of the meeting. Many people from different parts of the state are coming to be present the last day of the meeting. Already people are arriving from Alabama to be present on this greeat occasion. Dr. Blackwcll Will Deliver Sermon Today Dr. Blackwell, head of the department of Religious Education at Millsaps college, will preach this morning at the Grace Methodist church, announces the pastor of the church. The speaker is a splendid talker, It Is understood, and Is a prominent scholar. Dazzling Aerial Game Paves Way For Choctaw Win Over Southwestern LAFAYLTTE, La Oct. 13. Southwestern Stidlum The Mississippi College Choctaws of CliPtoii Invaded the Southwestern Louisiana Institute Bulldogs kenivii nc. downed Coach Mobley'a eleven by a score cf 19-0. The Choctaws wera led by the fleet footed Captam Hitt, who scored three touchdowns, the nain target of the visitors offense. Hltt was ably supported by Reed. Elack and Metts with their fl ash ing gains through the line, whlii short passes to the back field performers and to Branch and Ritchie, ends, also contributed wonderful gains. . Hitt completely baffled ths Bulldogs with his aerial attack which proved to be very effective throughout the game. Many of the Southwestern followers said that they had rot witnessed such passing since the days of Keener Red" Cagle, Arm ace, who player as a Bulldog for four years. The Choctaws lme was wf:ll prepared for the line chaise." cf Captain Courmicr and his array o" line smashers. The Bulldogs offense did not brlni satisfactory results, until the last period when gains by Captain Courmicr and the dJir.inutlve quarter back Jordan, netted nice .gains aw. Jhreatened the Choctaws goal. However, tbe Choctnv3 braced and held the Bulldogs for dovns and gained the possession of the ua' jiiSt in time to punt out of dinner. . , Lineup: Jliis. CcL Tos. Southwest cm Branch LE. AUums Conn ......... LT Sonnler Johnson LG McCftll Murphice C... ........ Gala Doncan RG. ...... Montcy bhclton ........ RT Boggs Ritchie RE Hallovvay Ilitt ....QB. ....... Jordan Black LH Laflcur Heed RII.. ....... Klonr Mctts FB. Morris Score by quarters: Mississippi College .. 6 7 0.6 19 Southwestern ...... 0 0 0 0 C Substitutions: Mississippi College, Slay tr Black; Harlan for Metts; I. toore for Hitt: Black for Moore, Hltt tot Rccd; Myers for Murpnci II. Lee for Mcorc; Mctts for 11. Lee. Southwestern: Richard for E&la; Angelle for Bogcs; Brand fy Lafleur; McCullough for, AUums; Coumir for Morns: Willis for Hallo-way; Bonln for Angelic; AUums for Willis; Holloway for McCullough; Boggs for Bonln r Brand for All urns; Morris for Lafleur. Officials: Dacote (Auourn) refsree. Whitman (Wyoming) tr&ttr Rlce), field Judgt. lUiiigia'SJ Aggies) head linesman. McCOMH -TIGERS BEAT TYLEUT(m BY SCORE 4 Bill Dcnman and His Cch-Provo Too Much for Opponents M'COMD, Oct. W-fccCi Tigers ran away with th town High at Tylertowa, rrlfiijt tcrnoon, with the final icort o! c 0. Captain Bill Denmin and t huskies from McComb under the t rectlon of Coach George MeOcr. proved too much for the hnrj : lertown players. There ten t touchdowns made by the with four extra points. The touchdowns were aide by following Tigers:' Bonney u mond, Rlshcr, Neville and Guj, each. Neville grabbed up i msft punt and raced for a. touchy through the bewildered Tyler, players. The extra points if made by Rlshcr, Wlchman t Brumflcld; . Rlshcr malting tiro the extra points by llncturki! Interference of the McComb T? was excellent according to r critics who witnessed the gamt The most outstanding player e the came was Bonney vho ran t Jins gains and plunged throujU line almost at will. Guy, Reims Rlshcr and Captain Bill Dcnst were also outstanding men la 'i McComb line-up. E. Brumflcld, et tcr for the Tyler-town Hlch m t best defense man that Tyler had and played a wonderful (c for the opponents. Denman, Orecr, Reeves and Or don were strong for the Tigen : the pinches, holding the lint r nlavincr excellent on defense. M Comb used forty men before the er of the came civlnff the FfW players an opportunity to &i their stripes as Tigers. - Coach McOowan statei that c next came will be with IlatSfS? at McComb In the city park, Tsr day of the coming week, io tot mlcht attend the fair at Jack on Friday. A large attendant expected from Hazlchurst and K Comb boosters are urged to be P sent. . , E33 ; K r n n TOLL ... .Millsaps Same . !PS(flgasr wow sf WILLIAMS STORE NO. 3 KENNINGTON'S McINTYRE'S DRUG STORE EMPORIUM Kick Off 2:30 P. M. Municipal Stadium

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