The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on September 25, 1955 · 21
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 21

Montgomery, Alabama
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 25, 1955
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Georgia 14 Vanderbilt 13 Page 3-C Mississippi State 13 Tennessee 7 Page 4-C Maryland 7 ULAO Page 5-C Georgia Tech 14 Florida 7 ' Page 4-C Notre Dame 17 SMU 0 Page S-C Rice 20 Alabama 0 Page 1-C Kentucky 21 Mississippi 14 Page 3-C Section Sports Get Acquainted $nM$mtt Sports Get Acquainted Section C ALABAMA JOURNAL Combined Dec. 1, 1940 II I 127th YEAR NO. 39 run t,, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2 5, 1955 Price 15 Cents (This Section 8 Page) James Scores Twice As Auburn Meats Chattanooga, 15-6 t 5 RICE SWAMPS ALABAMA IN FINAL QUARTER, 20 TO 0 i , "" : Auburn 15 Chattanooga 6 Page 1-C Tide Defense Powerful Until Fatal 4th Period By SAM ADAMS Journal Sports Editor RICE STADIUM, HOUSTON, Texas, Sept. 24 Held scoreless for three periods, the Rice Owls used their superior manpower to score three times in the final 14 minutes of play tonight and defeat a spirited Alabama team, 20-0, before an estimated 50,000 spectators. Although . never a serious threat offensively, due largely to eight fumbles, four whicnf : were recovered by Rice, the Ala bama team was spectacular on 'defense, particularly at crucial moments, until it ran out of gas. Rice was deeper in reserve strength and this; was the one factor that broke the game open in the last quarter. ' Brilliant in Rice victory was King Hill, the young quarterback. He ran the team like a veteran, scoring two touchdowns and picking up 65 yards rushing. However, Page Rogers was the leading ground ' gainer for Owls getting 85 yards on seven runs, one of whcih covered 45 yards and a touchdown. Rice had a clearcut margin la the statistics, leading in first downs 16 to 8, in yards rushing 304 to 97, and yards passing 49 to 22. But in defeat there wasn't a bet ter performer on the field than Bart Starr, the Tide's quarterback He got everything possible out of the team offensively, played a great game on defense and kept numerous punts away- from Rice's speedy corps of safety men. :Up front for the Tide, Nick Ger-manos, Dan Coyle, Jim Cunningham and Knute Christian were outstanding all night. Summed up. Rice won the game on superior reserve strength and Alabama's mistakes. The Tide had the desire and was in excellent physical condition. Rice won the toss and received, defending the north goal. Alabama tried a short kick, but Rice recovered the ball and started operations from its 40. Germanos tossed Hall for a loss of three on the first play and a subsequent penalty forced a Rice punt. Linville returned the kick five and the .Tide swung into action from the 18. Starr and Hollis alternated on three line stabs for a total of 11 yards and' the initial first down of the game, linville then spun and twisted 16 yards to midfield, going over his right tackle. He got nine on the-next run; but a 15-yard penalty for il legal formation forced a punt, Starr kicking 26 yards dead on the -Rice 34. Nisbet, one of the Southwest Conference's better passers last year, cranked off the Owls' aerial attack, connecting with Crawford for 25 yards on the play following the punt. However, the Rice offense stalled, but Nisbet's punt put the pressure on the Tide defense. The ball rolled dead on the Alabama four. Two plays later, Alabama was penalized to the one for illegal formation. But Starr's punt, which rolled dead on the Alabama 41, put the Owls back at a safe distance. -At that point, both teams substituted entire units and the Owls immcdiatly started a drive that was to carry them to wiihin tiie shadow of the Tide goal line. - Mutschink and Hill picked a total off It in two plays, both ever the Tide's left tackle. Kel-by got three at the opposite side and Hill skirted his left for 10, moving the chains to Alabama's 17. After a running plav netted two, Hiil connected with Crawford i the rod zone. However, Rice was charged 15 vards for Illegal formation to nullify the score. vHill ran for 16. but a fourth down pass was batted down by Brown and the Tide took over . en its 18. ''. Alabama ran three plays as time ran out in the first qurrter. - - Second Quarter ! After taking Starr's punt, the Owls started another drive from their 46. -' Nisbet passed to Crawford for 15 and then spun 20 yards around Alabama's left end, after being almost trapped for a loss. When Stone stormed over bis left tackle for 10, Rice was camped on Alabama's 10-yard line. Once again, though, the Tide's defense braced. Stone was stopped for no gain by Cunningham and three passes were batted down, the ball going over on the 15. The remainder of the half developed into a battle of defenses with the Tide having the better of the issue. With Germanos, Coyle and Christian leading Alabama's spirited line play, the Owls were never able to gain consistently again during trie period. As the half ended the Owls were backed up in their own ter ritory following a 46-yard punt by aLarr. Third Quarter Alabama took the third quarter kickoff and promptly rolled to a first down with Starr and Loftin getting 14 in three plays. It was then that Alabama, which had stuck to the ground entirely in the first half, threw its first pass. Starr connected with Coyle, who lateraled to Linville. The play was good for 10. Two plays later, Loftin broke over his left tackle down to the Rice 37 for a gain of 18. Starr then passed to Linville for 12, moving the ball to Rice's Z5. But a fumble by Loftin on tho next play halted the spirited drive, Harpold making the recovery at the line of scrimmage. Two plays later, though, the Tide was back in business on the Rice 33, where Lynch fell on Hall's fumble. But a fumble, resulting in a 13-yard loss, was a crippling blow. Starr pitched out to Linville and would up taking a lateral for a gain of six. However, Starr was injured on the , play and. had to leave the game temporarily, Elmore punted out on the nine. Following another exchange of punts. Rice started a drive from tne Alabama 43 that was to eventually lead to the first score of the game. With Hill running and passing, the Owls had advanced to the Tide eight as, the quarter enaea. Fourth Quarter Throckmorton started the final period ' with a two-yard stab at center for a first down on the five. Mutschink added five over his right tackle and Hill sneaked through center for the first score of the game. Hall added the extra point and Rice led 7-0, after 46 minutes of play. The Tide fought back, Cassity running the kickoff back 17 to the 23 and Bowdoin running for 11 on the first play from scrimmage. Starr added at his right end to place the ball on the mid-field stripe. But the drive bogged down and Starr punted out on the .Rice 24. It took the Owls just four plays to cover the required 76 yards. Rogers went over guard for 11 and followed with another blast that was good for 12. The Rice line at " this point was opening gaping holes in the Tide forward wall,' placing the defensive burden on the secondary. Hall dived through center for eight, setting the stage for the longest run of the game. On the next play, Rogers went over his right guard, swung to his left and traveled 45 yards for another Rice touchdown. Hall added the point from and the Owls moved ahead. 14-0. A few minutes later, Alabama was in possession on the 50 after Veazey recovered a fumble oy Rogers. But Elmore also fumbled and Rice started operations from the Alabama 45. The Owls couldn't gain this time and Hill punted. Linville took the ball on Alabama's six and brought Tide followers to their feet screaming as he streaked up field. He was finally knocked out of bounds after a 41-yard run. But another fumble ended this threat, Elmore's bobble being covered by Crawford on the Alabama 48. This was the break the Owls needed to score again. Fife got 19 in two stabs at the line. After Kelley picked up Jiree, Throckmorton sailed around end 25 before Coyle knocked him jut of bounds on the one-yard line. Hill scored on the next play. Loftia blocked the attempted conversion, but Rice held a 20-0 lead. McBee brought back the kick-off 18 yards as time ran out. Scrub Back Leads Perm State Win UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa., Sept. 24 U) Sophomore Joe Sabol, a thira-string fullback employed because of injuries to the top two plungers, scored two touchdowns and turned in a sparkling all-round performance today to help Tenn State crush Boston University 35-0 before 20,000 fans. 1 1 iinnM.iiTHii irtKiiii MiiMnaiWti rtrrrMvr-ii r nil 1 11-1 111 iwiii iMMTnaiM h.i rrnniMnrr-'i m M.aa'1 urn mi.w, naninVMi -j .xMhillltt.-,TW mii r w-m,! i mv .r i ,wr--in' rti Mrtmtfiifinfm-f1"MIb ml&.tmttti(itMmiamu AUBURN END Jerry Sansom makes a sensational one-handed catch of a Howell Tubbs aerial for a 15-yard gain during the second quarter of yesterday's Auburn-Chattanooga game in Look Alive For '55, War Eagles Yell AsT: igers Operi Strong Grid Season By JO ANN LUCCI AUBURN, Ala., Sept. 24 "Are you ready?" Auburn cheerleaders shouted the traditional question countless times during the weekend as API opened the football season with a win over Chattanooga. The answer to the question, which precedes Auburn yells, was always a thunderous "yes" from thousands of straining student throats. It all started Friday night at a mammouth pep rally one of the largest ever held on the Plains when football captain Bob Scarbrough of Troy, told the cheering mob to "keep up the spirit and we'll certainly try to beat Chattanooga." And he was as good as his word as the Tigers showed no fear of the Moccasins from Tennessee. The Auburn band, not yet organized under new director Burton Leidner, didn't perform at half-time although it did play for the Friday pep rally. Jordan High of Columbus, Ga., played for the half. Leading an estimated 4,500 students through town, the band and cheerleaders circled back to the modern Union Building for the giant rally.' There the cheerleaders mounted a ladder to the roof where 'a microphone and a mechanical . Tiger awaited them . . . and pandamonium broke loose. Are You Ready "Are ou ready?" they yelled. "Yes," roared the students, and the rally was on. "Awright get your hands up! and count off. we're gonna do a great big War E Eagle," Head RICE BACK King Hill (26), returns a punt for five yards in the first quarter of the Rice-Alabama battle in Houston lar.t night. Stopping him are Alabama players Marshall Brown (34), back; Cheerleader Buddy Jacobs of Bir mingham announced. immediately thousands of hands shot into the air and the 1-2-3 countr followed by a "War Eagle" that must have cracked the bell in Samford Tower. Students from Mcntgomery and vicinity who attended the rally included Letta Ree Alexander, Prattville; Gary Dean, Montgom ery; Jane Cook, Wetumpka; Carroll Watkins, Montgomery; Sue Conner, Montgomery, and count less others. Many went directly from the pep meeting to fraternity parties. Long after the shouting of the rally died away in the night, a rousing chorus of "Glory Glory to Ole Auburn" rang out from a Sigma Nu party. Up on College Street, the Phi Kappa Tail fraternity house was decorated with a huge sign painted on the plate glass window "Shatter Nooga." Parties prevailed at every fraternity house. Town was alive all day Saturday with honking horns ' and crowded sidewalks. Famed Toomer's Corner, directly across from the Main Gate arid a gathering place for generations of Au-burnites, upheld its reputation as a favorite meeting spot. And the Main Gate itself, traditionally forbidden to frosto, guarded the entrance to the cam pus as hundreds of upperclassmen hurried toward Cliff Hare Stadium. (And perhaps some of the freshman "rats" slipped through un-noticed.) Spirit at the game continued to be evident right to the end. i45t h W9 .t - ' AP Wirephoto Curtis Lynch (73), tackle; Louis Veazey, (62, guard; Max Kelley (60), guard; and Albert Elmore 14), back. Photo by Les King Auburn.' Other players In .on the play were Hindman Wall (87) of Auburn and Chattanooga players Ed Jarmakowicz (50) and Jack Matkowsky (42). Auburn won, 15-6. ' The student stands presented a colorful sight with many orange-capped frosh present. Fashions at the game were a mixture of sleeveless summer dresses or winter cottons for the coeds and both dress shirts with ties and open-necked sport shirts on the men. Brilliant orange card board sun visors were on practi cally every nead, however, as Ole Man September Sun bore down. , And after the final tackle had been made, what was that noise in the distance? Why, "War Eagling" Auburn students, of course, still going strong. Colgate Edges Dartmouth, 21-20 HAMILTON, N. Y., Sept. 25 Wl Colgate spotted Dartmouth a 20' point Tead and then stormed back for three touchdowns in the final quarter tobeat the Indians in the opening game of the season today, 21-20. The Raiders, sluggish throughout the first three periods, came to life ,with a whoosh and raced to the win on the strengfn of Guy Martin's accurate passing and the clutch catching of half back Jack Call. Call accounted for the three scores and Martin added the vital conversions. Canine Weeder DES MOINES, la. (UP) Mrs. Tony Rand says her pet cocker, Pepper, helps her with her gardening. She says that when she points to a weed, Pepper roots it out with his paws. College Scores EAST Army SI. Furman O. Maryland 7. UCLA 0. Columbia 14, Brown 12. Cornell 14, Lehigh 6. Yale 14. Connecticut 0. Princeton 41, Rutgers 7. VPI 33 Pennsylvania 0. Colgate 21, Dartmouth 20. Navy 7. Wm. Mary O. Penn State 35, Boston U. 0. Boston college 27, Brandets O. Northeastern 7, Springfield 0. Tufts 19. Bowoin 2. Purdue 14, College of Pacific 7. Wooster (Ohio) 33, Allegheny, Pa. 13. Pittsburgh 22, Syracuse 12. Holy Cross 42, Temple 7. Norwich 19. Bates O. Rhode Island 7, Mains 0, Vermont 33, Union 6. Trinity 28, Williams O. Kutztown Teachers 21.. Ntl Aggies 13. Hobart 14, Wagner 7. Delaware 46, Bainbridge Navy S. Clarion T'ers 27, Edinboro T'ers 12.. Wesleyan 14, Middlebury O. New Hampshire 39, Bridgeport 0. La Fayette 7, Muhlenburg O. Quantico Marines 27, Ft. Eustis 6. Baylor 19, Villanova 2. Bucknell 25, Albright 14. Geneva 18, Baldwin-Wallace 14. r SOUTH Georgia Tech 14, Florida 7. Auburn 15, Chattanooga 6. Georgia 14, Vanderbilt 13. -Oklahoma 13. North Carolina 6. Mississippi State 13, Tennessee 7. ' West Virginia 33, Richmond 12. George Washington 25, VMI 6. Clem son 20, Virginia 7. Allen 33, Morris College O. West Maryland 21, Dickinson O. Knoxville 24, Livingston O. Memphis State 18, Sewanee 7. Philander Smith 7, Miles College 0. Bridgewater 7, W. Va. Wesleyan Xavier, New Orleans 25, Tuskeges 6, St. Paul's Poly 6, Virginia State 0. Duke 33. North Carolina State 7. Jacksonville State 7, MaryviMe O. Wake Forest 34, South Carolina 19. Wofford 22, Stetson 6. Carson Newman 13, Morehead 0. Kentucky 21, Mississippi 14, Lane 44, Ark. Baptist 6. Tenn. Tech 20. Murray State 7. Presbyterian 13, Austin Peay 7, f MIDWEST Dayton is, Cincinnati 14. Ohio U. 13. Marshall 6. St. John's 14, Macalester 9. St. Cloud 20, South Dakota 7. South Dakota St. 34, Iowa T'chers 21. Sou. S. D. 19. Concordia, Neb. 14. Michigan 42, Missonrl 7 Notre Dame 17, SMU 0 Miami (Ohio 25, Norlbweaiern 14 Kansas 13, Washington State Mnncie 13, Indiana State 1 Ashland 14, Kenron ? -Denison 27, Washington Jefferson 11 Ohio Wesleyan 26, Rochester 1 St. Joseph's 7, Depanw 13 Illinois State 15, Kalamaioo Capital 27, Ohio Northern 7 St. Panl's 8. Virginia State -Ohio State 28, Nebraska 29 Wisconsin 28. Marquette 0 Washington 30, Minnesota Iowa 28, Kansas State 7 Michigan State 20, Indiana 13 Shaw 21. Howard Taylor 32. Rose Poly 8 Eariham 21. Manchester 13 Indiana Central 20. Franklin IX Carleton 28. Bnex 7 Xavier (Ohio) 49, LenisTille ft Bali State 13, Pa. State 7 Wabash 13.' Albion 7 Evansville 45, Bntler 14 Missouri Mines 20, Washington 17. (St. Louis 13 Omaha 34, Mora. offside 9 Hanover 32. Anderson 8 Missouri Mine 20. Washington 13, Eastern Illinois 15. Kalamazoo V. Young jtown 25. Great Lakes 0. Concordia 13, Wisconsin Tech . Beloit 34, Law Forest 6. SOUTHWEST Rico 20. Alabama O. Arkansas 21, Oklahoma A&M O. Texas A&M 28. LSU 0. Tuisa 41, Hardin-Simmons 19. Texas" 35. Tulane 21, TCU 32, Texas Tech t rR WEST Illinois 20, California 13 Colorado 14. Arizona 8 t'tah 20. Idaho 11 Wyoming 35, Montana Utah Rips Idaho By Close 20-13 BOISE. Idaho, Sept. 24 tit) Sparked by halfback Lou Mele and quarterback Dave Dungan, the University of Utah ripped the University of Idaho's football Vandals, 20-13, in their 20th annual battle here today Utah 13 0 0 720 Idaho 0 6 7 013 Plainsmen Unimpressive In Season's Grid Debut By MAX MOSELEY ; dvcrtiMr Sports Editor CLIFF HARE STADIUM, AUBURN, Ala., Sept. 24 Elusive Fob James Jr., a whirling ball of fire, kept thai Auburn Tiger3 in the nation's football spotlight here today as he exploded with two great touchdown runs of 76 and 61 yards to enable a flat Auburn team to whip Chattanooga's Moccasins 15 to 6 " in a season opener nere toaay A J 4 before some 15,000 fans. Coach Shug Jordan's Tigers, who were tabbed as the nation's 1 17th ranking team in a pre-sea- son poll, never displayed any of I their championship Gator Bowl form in this listless performance. With the exception of the 170- Chattanooga . Auburn 4 First Downs 10 63 Rushing Yardage 269 63 Passing Yardage 63 6 Passes Attempted 10 2 Passes Completed 6 O Passes Intercepted Br 10 10 Punts 5 33 Punting Average 36 O Fumbles Lost 1 30 Yards Penalized 10114 pound James two distan'. sprints for TD's, the Tigers just didn't look impressive at all T h e i r timing was off, the blocking was poor, the ball handling was poor and the team was either stale or just wasn't ready for a game. James, who gained 17S yards against the Moccasins, chalked up the Tigers first score midway the first quarter when he burst through right tackle and broke to the left to go 61 yards. This James run gave the Tigers their first score of the campaign and it was the sec ond time the Plainsmen had the ball. They failed to score . the first time after driving . down to the 11. The speedy senior right half back from Lanett, Ala., gave the Tigers their second sixpointer in the second quarter when he broke loose on a brilliant 76-yard dash to pay dirt. Fullback Joe Childress, the Tigers - All-American candidate who looked good running in the early moments, of the game, broke through to block a punt by Jerry Ward in third quarter. The ball bounced back across the goal and Childress almost re-covered the pigskin but quarterback Bobby Case pounced up on the ball and it was a safety 1 for Auburn. Coach Scrappy Moore's Chattanooga team, doped to lose to the Tigers by some six or seven touchdowns, shocked the Auburn first team when they marched 62 yards for a TO in ' five plays. It was a 48-yard pass play from freshman Johnny Green to Bill Butler that brought the thrilling tally. Auburn's, performance was disappointing to Coach Shug Jordan and chances are the Tigers will have a lot of work to do to be ready for next week's crucial game with Florida The Tigers were listless and with thp xceritinn of spvpral bits of jobs here and there. For instance Jimmy "Red" Phillips, who played probably as good if not better 'Jan any of the Tiger linemen, made a sensational block to pave the way for James on his last TD run. Frank D'Agostino and M. L. Brackett looked great on defense but the two tackles, along with the other linemen failed to make any holes for the Tiger backs to travel through. Chattanooga flashed a few stars of their own. 'Backs Bobby Case, Billy Carter, Jerry Ward and John Pozzini did a neat job. Ward's kicking was a big help and Pozzini's line crashing helped all the way. Chattanooga received to start the game but they were unable to do any good on two jaunts by Carter, then Ward got off a poor kick that Tubbs took on the 40 and got down to the Chattanooga 31. Auburn was 4 penalized five yards for backfield in motion, then ran 7. Tubbs fired to Elliott for 6 and Childress bulled to the 13 on a nine-yard blast and it was the Tigers first down on the 13. Alton Shell dived over the middle for two. Tubbs failed but Childress rammed for five. Tubbs went back to pass on fourth down but failed to find a receiver open and he was thrown for a 9-yard loss. Big Line Auburn's big line refused to allow the Moccasin backs to gain on two tries, then Ward kicked dead on the Auburn 33. James ran six, then James exploded through right tackle and outran the secondary for 61 yards and the Tigers first TD of the 1955 campaign. Childress kicked the extra point and Auburn led, 7-0. John Pozzini led a brief Chattanooga thrust as he sprinted 14 yards through the middle to the Chattanooga 33. Butler failed and Johnny Green ran 8, then Ward kicked dead on the Auburn 25. Adams and Walsh carried for a first down on the Chattanooga 36, then Adams kicked to the Chattanooga 23. ' Best Move The Moccasins made their best move of the game when they rolled for two first downs. Green made 4, then Pozzini bulled for 6 to the 36. Ward got 9 on two jaunts, then after a 5-yard penalty for offsides, Case fired te Webb for 6 and a first down to the Chattanooga 45. Here the Moccasins bogged down and kicked. Tubbs, Childress and James moved the ball 13 yards to the Auburn 37. Tubbs threw to James for a 14-yard gain but the Tiger halfback fumbled the ball and EC Jarmakowitz recovered on the Chattanooga 49. Two plays got only six yards ?nd Ward kicked 45 yards and Shell returned to the Auburn 23. James bolted off right tackle and galloped 77 yards for the Tigers second TD, , Childress missed tha extra point. Auburn led, 13-0. Second Team Following the kickoff with the Auburn second team in the game, tackle Ben Preston recovered a fumble by Wender on the Chattanooga 33. With sophomore Jimmy Cook calling the plays, the Tigers sent Walsh for four. A Cook pass was incomplete and Auburn drew a 5-yard penalty for offsides. Cook fired to Adams for 12, and then to Wall for 14 yards to the 21. The Tigers bogged down and lost the ball on downs. Ward kicked out and Adams returned 13 to the Chattanooga 33 as the half ended. The fleet-looted James took the opening kickoff of the second half and zlg-zagged up the field to the Auburn 43. The Tigers failed to gain on two plays and following a penalty, James kicked dead to the Chattanooga 24. After Pozzini got two, Childress broka through and blocked Ward's punt. The ball bounded loosely over the gcal line and Case recovered. It was a safety for Auburn. Score Tigers 15, Chattanooga 0. James again brought the kick- off back up the field some 30 yards to the Chattanooga 47. Tubb fired to Sanson for 15 to the 32 but numerous penalties kept the Tigers from gaining any ground. I Chattanooga took the ball on the ! aioccasins JO Chattanooga Scores From this Chattanooga rolled to a TD. Winder ran for 8, then, Preston nailed Green for a five yard loss. Winder ran for 10 and then Johnny Green passed to Bill Butler, who took the pass on tho Auburn 35 and outran the secondary for a touchdown. The Moccasins had two trials for tha extra point because of a penalty but neither was good and Auburn led, 15-6. . Two Penalties Adams brought the kickoff back up to the Tiger 30. Adams got four but two Auburn -penalties stopped any Tiger threat Adams got off- a poor 21 yard kick that rolled out on the Auburn 44. Wender failed and Childress intercepted Green's pass on the Auburn 46. James failed as the fourth quarter started, then Tubbs threw to Childress for nine yards. Jones lost 12 when he attempted to kick and Chattanooga took the ball on Auburn's 36. CHATTANOOGA Left .ends Webb, Brown. MaDo. Wilkes. Left tackle? Henderson. Kerschner Left guards Disk. McGovern. Mil. Elnalll. Centers Cohen. Jarmackowicx. Morris. Right guard Baker. Right tackles Spears. Woodhsm. Right ends Kruxelociu Clark. Tucker. Graves. Quarterbacks Case. Oreea. Wendsr. Thomas. Left halfbacks Pmscin. Butler. Right halfbacks Ward, lurner, ShcN rer. Fullbacks Carter, Matkowekr. Gor don. t AOIOBN Left ends Elliott., Sansom. Left tackles D'Agostino. Preston. Left guards Danjean, Wrekler. Centers Scarbrough, Reeves. Right guards Maxlme, Baker. Stsber, Right tackla Brackett. Terrj. Right ends Phillips. WaU. Quarterbacks Tubbs. Cook. Left halfbacks James, Adams. Right halfbacks Shell. Grid 6wordsma. Fullback Childless. Walsh. ArilAaiA'vs4AsiAi Vjpi.i'Wl,tri r ii

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