Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa on August 28, 1970 · 11
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Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa · 11

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Friday, August 28, 1970
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11
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Gajcaes "Tonight for Pro Griddei0 By Associated Press . The Buffalo Bills unleash their thundering herd in the Washington Redskins' happy hunting ground and Pittsburgh teels itself for a visit from the New York Giants in pro football tonight. OJ. Simpson and Max Ander-on, a pair of foot-loose running backs, will no doubt test Washington's young and inexperienced defense when Buffalo meets the Redskins in RFK Stadium. The Steelers, playing in their new Three Rivers Stadium for the first time, take on the Fran Tarkenton-less Giants in the other National Football League exhibition game. Full Weekend It'll be a full weekend of football, with six games Saturday night, two Sunday and one Monday night. On Saturday night, it's Chicago at St. Louis; Kansas City at Atlanta; Los Angeles at .San Diego; Dallas at Houston; New Orleans vs Boston at Jackson Miss., and San Francisco vs. Denver at Eugene, Ore. Green Bay plays at Oakland Sunday afternoon and the New York Jets are at Minnesota in a unique Sunday night game. Philadelphia plays at Detroit Monday night. Rookies Young Vets Washington Coach Bill Austin, hoping to strengthen the upfront defense, said he would start a blend of rookies and young veterans. "This line is young and . has tremendous potential," Austin said. "The big thing is to instill confidence. For years the Washington defensive line has been downgraded so that they've almost begun to believe it. "I want these young kids to start thinking positively. I hope the days are over when the defensive line is the butt of every column written about the Red skins, and I think we can do it in the remaining three weeks before the regular season starts." Tarkenton Hurt Simpson is expected to start despite an ankle sprain suffered last week against Philadelphia. He's scored three touchdowns and rushed for 141 yards in Buffalo's three games, two of which the Bills have lost. Anderson rushed for 66 yards and caught four passes for 84 more in last week's 35-20 victory over the Eagles. Dick Shiner will probably start at quarterback for the Giants in place of Fran Tarken ton, who has a slight groin injury. Bradshaw Gets Call Pittsburgh bounced back from a 16-10 opening loss to Miami with a 20-13 victory over Minnesota. Terry Bradshaw, Pitts burgh's No. 1 draft pick, went all the way in the Viking game and will start at quarterback to night. In off-field activity Wednes day, Green Bay released kicking specialist Mike Mercer, a nine-year veteran and Washing ton claimed Steve Wright, an of- Complete Sports Coverage SEC B Ray Nagel Optimistic ; IOWA CITY f Lame duck University of Iowa football coach Ray Nagel, whose con tract is up. this year, initiated fall practice Thursday by labeling the 1970 Hawk eye squad the strongest he's had in three seasons. Nagel, who was fired during an intra-dpartmental feud last May and then rehired four days later, made the assessment as he met with members of the press, radio and TV at the annual press day. "This squad should be better than the last two (both of which had 5-5 seasons), but I don't know whether it will show up on the scoreboard," Nagel said. Drills Begin Today Iowa starts two-a-day practice sessions Friday in preparation for a Sept. 19 opener against Oregon State at Portland. Nagel based his optimistic predictions on the return of 27 lettermen, an improved defense and a highly touted running game. In all, 16 lettermen who were 6tarters at one time or another last season returned on the top defensive and offensive squads. "Despite all the goings-on this spring," noted Nagel, "this was the most normal spring I've had since I've been here and we were very pleased with the football phase of our program." Nagel. said he felt the Hawkeye defense would be the key to the 1970 season. Last year Iowa ranked 12th nationally on offense but yielded an average of 381.4 yards on defense per game. Must Improve Defense "Defense is the area we must improve on," Nagel stressed. "We should be solid up front with Dan McDonald, Bill Win dauer, Layne McDowell and Charlie Podolak, but our linebackers are going to have to come through if we are to im prove." Offensively, Nagel said the Iowa running game should be strong with the healthy return of fleet Junior wingback Levi Mitchell, who missed the last four games with a kidney injury and stellar blocking fullback Tim Sullivan, who missed all of last season after a motorbike injury. Problem areas cited by Nagel were the quarterback slot, where no varsity-experienced player returns, and the interior offensive line, which lost three of five starters. fensive tackle waived by the Giants. The Kansas City Chiefs put eight players on waivers, in cluding defensive end Billy Bob Barnett, a third round draft choice from Texas A&M. Others waived were, defensive end Doug Chatman; wide receiver Len Crowley; tackle Charles Evans; linebacker Rayford Jen kins; running back Steve Kene- more; defensive end Troy Pa tridge and linebacker Melvin Rogers. New Orleans released two rookies guard Robert Rash and tight end Fran Pilarcek. Alter Results in Newspaper WILMINGTON, Del. JrPo- lice say at least one employe of the Wilmington Mornine News composing department may have been conspiring with organized crime elements in changing racing results from Laurel (Md.) Raceway which appeard in the paper on at least a dozen occasions during July and August. The scheme, police say, cost Wilmington area bookies more than $100,000. They say it apparently was an attempt to put the independent bookies out of business and get organized crime a piece of the area betting action. In one case the winning horse, shown as paying $19.80, did not even start. In another an exacta combination payoff which was really $24 was listed as $124, Police say an undercover source tipped them off on Aug. 17 that the Morning News rac ing results had listed a winning horse at the Washington-Balti more area track which was not in the race. A subsequent probe in which the published results were compared to those in other papers revealed the - Morning News' results had been altered on at least seven days, sometimes affecting more than one race. The scheme worked, police said, because the local book makers rely on newspapers for the results from the smaller tracks such as Laurel and be cause the Morning News is Che only paper in the area which carries Laurel. Police say employes of the Morning News sports depart ment are not involved. Since the Laurel results are transmitted to die paper by teletype, edited and taken directly to the com posing room where the paper is printed and set, police and Morning News officials believe the falsifications were done there. Police say they have made no arrests since they are not yet sure how many persons are involved. United States 'Fish' Sweep ' TURIN, Italy (AP) - John Ferris, a 21-year-old Stanford butterfly ace, led the United States powerful men's swimming contingent to a four-event sweep Thursday at the Sixth World University Games. Ferris, who won the men's 100-meter butterfly test Wednes day, took the. 200-meter final tor his second gold medal as tne American men continued their swimming domination on the second day of competition. Rick Colella of Seattle, Wash., captured the 200-meter breast stroke title; Mitch Ivey of Long Beach State University put on a late suree to win the 200-meter backstroke final and an Ameri can freestvle relay team set a University Games record at 800 meters. The U.S. basketball team, cowered by 7-foot Jim Mc- Daniels of Western Kentucky, crushed France 114-65 for its second runaway triumph, but American irls. eclipsed thus far by the Russians in the swim ming and diving compeuuon, had to settle for a single gold medal, in the 400-meter medley relay. The five swimming conquests brought the U.S. gold medal catch to eight in 13 finals. Rus sia has three and Yugoslavia and Italy one apiece. Italy's Kluas DiBiasi, the 1968 Olympic platform diving cham pion, gave the host country its gold medal with a victory over Jim Henry of Indiana Universi' ty in the springboard event. Russia's Galina Stepanova matched Ferris' swimming dou ble by winning the women's 100-meter breast stroke title in meet record time and Soviet diver Galina Kovalenko upset Cindi Potter of Indiana Univer sity in the women's platform event. 11 Mike Reasor acknowledges the gallery's applause following a chip shot on the final hole. (AP Photofax) Ex-Caddie for Palmer Takes Tourney Lead Omaha Topples Cedar Rapids '9' in Legion Meet ABERDEEN, S.D. J Min neapolis Gopher Post Office ninoed Mandan. N.D. 6-5 and Springfield, Mo. stopped Aber deen 9-13 in the evening session of the first round of the Oentrad Plains Legion Baseball tourna ment Thursday. In the tourney openers in the afternoon, Omaha beat Cedar I Rapids 4-2 and Danville, 111., downed Rapid City 9-6. . Friday's schedule had Man- dan playing Cedar Rapids at 10:30 a.m.. with Omaha and Minneapolis going in th& second same of a doubleheader. Aber- 0 deen and Rapid City play at 5:30 p.m., with spnngneia ana Danville meeting in the second game of the double elimination tourney. 2-Year Pact for Rocket DENVER m The Den ver Rockets of the American Basketball Association said Thursday three-year ' veteran i " Julian Hammond has been signed to a new two-year con tract. CLIFTON, N.J. (AP) - Mike Reasor, whose greatest claim to fame is that he once caddied for Arnold Palmer, fired an early, six-under-par 66 Thursday for the first-round lead in pro golfs richest event, the $300,000 Dow Jones Open. Reasor, an obscure tour soph- ombre who hasn't even come close to winning a regular tour event, held a one stroke lead in the chase for the $60,000 first prize. A pair of club pros, 41-year- old Paul Harney of Sutton, Mass., and Terry Wilcox, from Bronxville, N.Y., shared second with 67s. The big group at 68 included another club pro, Bobby Ni chols. Others at that figure were Australian Bruce Crampton, Bob Lunn, George Archer, Jim Jamieson and Jim Ferriell But while the 28-year-old Rea sor had a field day on the 7,085 yard, par 72 upper Montclair Country Club course, some of the game's premier performers had their difficulties, Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus each had a 73, seven strokes back of the young man who caddied for Palmer in the 1966 U.S. Open. "I just didn't play very well, that's all," said Nicklaus, the pre-tourney favorite. He grinned, then added: "Have to give them a little head start to make it exciting." Putts Hurt Palmer x- Palmer was in contention un til he three-putted three of his last five holes. Masters champion Billy Cas per, winner of last week s Av- co Classic, had 70. U.S. Open titleholder Tony Jacklin had a 71. New PGA champ Dave Stockton was in a huge group at 69. South African Gary Play er took a fat 76. . Catcher Explosive Scoreboard May The Sioux City Journal. Friday, August 28. 1970 B 1 Replace FAN FARE By Walt Ditzen t yTHl POWJONESWI IZ-JUST AVERSE 300,000.00 AUJSTBgggEATJII i AKT A5&BJ Warfield Accepts Dolphins' Contract MIAMI (AP) The Miami Dolphins of the National Foot ball League announced Thurs day they had reached a contract agreement with star wide re ceiver Paul Warfield. Warfield was traded to the Dolphins during the off-season after six productive years with the Cleveland Browns. Reasor, a personable young man who taught school and later worked as an assistant pro at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., was one of the first to get away on the warm, sunny day. His score was one of the first to go on the board, and Reasor nervously watched it stand up. He had six birdies and no bo geys. Best Finish 13th Reasor has won only about $6,400 this year and had his best finish with a 13th in the Cana dian Open. He won the Manitoba Open a year ago, an unofficial event. "First prize was $1,200 in Canadian money," he recalled "I needed it. I left town with $1,201."' Reasor, a six-foot, 175-pound er, had 10 one-putt greens in his strong effort. Harney had seven birdies on putts ranging from 10 to 18 feet and two bogeys, both from traps. Mike Reasor 32-3464 r-am rtorney 34-33 67 Terry Wilcox 34-3367 000 uinn 33-3568 Georoe Archer 34-3268 Jim Ferriell 32-3668 Bruce CromDton 35-3368 DOODV N rnr. t A8 Jim Jamieson 35-3368 Steve ODpermain 34-3569 Dove Stockton 35-3469 jonn wilier 35-34 w Labron Harris 35-3469 Tom Ulozos rU-iiM J.C Sneod 34-3569 Jerrv Ahtott - 11.V, M Al Gelberaer 32-3769 oner Jones 36-3369 Vern Novak 35-3449 booov wicnen , 35-35 u boo sranion 36-34 o Rockev ThomDson 36-3470 Hale Irwin 36-3470 Bob Char'es 36-3470 Tommy Jacobs 33-3770 Bob Smith 32-3870 Bob Goal by 37-3370 R.H. Slkes 36-3470 iidov biiDerr 34-36 Al Memjert 36-3470 Hual) Rover 33-3770 Billy Casoer , 35-3570 Bob murphy 36-3470 uave ivtarr u Larry Hinson 33-3770 Kooen smeios 37-34 1 Tony Jacklin 34-3771 Pete Brown 36-3571 Bob Rosbura 36-3571 Bob Pavne 37-3471 Jimmy Wrlotit 37-3471 Bruce Devlin 39-3271 Homero Blancas 36-3571 Ray Floyd 37-3471 Bob Stone 36-3571 Pat Schwab 34-3771 Richard Mortlner 34-3771 Jim Wlech-rs 34-3771 Lionel Hebert 37-3471 Charles Coodv 35-3671 Howie Johnson 35-3071 Babe Hlske" 36-3571 Tom Welskoof 33-3871 Dan Slkes 36-3571 Steve Reld 35-3671 Dave Eichelberaer 37-3471 Jock Montaomery 35-3671 jock porter jr-isu Georae Johnson 35-3772 John Kennedv .14-38 11 Chuck Courtney 35-3772 Billy Maxwell 35-3772 Phil Rodaers 37-3572 Orville Moody 35-3772 Bill Garrett 38-3472 Rod Funseth 34-3872 Dick Lotz 36-3672 Llovd Monroe 37-3572 Les Peterson 38-3472 Jesse Whltenton 37-3572 Howell Fraser 35-3772 Lou Graham 37-3572 Tommy Aaron 35-3772 Deane Betran 35-3772 Steve Sorav 36-3672 Georae Knudson 36-3672 Lee Trevlno 35-3772 Julius Boros 35-3772 Bobby Cote 34-3872 Paul Barkhous 34-3877 By Associated Press The Oakland A's have had their fireworks turned off but they'll have something new when they return home from a disastrous road trip an exploding catcher. As if things weren't bad enough for the A's, whose 6-4 loss to Baltimore Thursday night was their sixth straight since leaving home and dropped them 8'2 games behind. Min nesota in the American League west, the Oakland city fire marshal revoked the license of the company that handles the fire works displays at the A's home contests. The action was taken because of three grass fires during an Aug. 19 game caused by sparks from the fireworks, set off behind the center field fence. Frustration Boils Over The frustration of the winless road trip boiled over Thursday night when catcher Frank Fernandez fired his batting helmet onto the screen behind home plate and toward the press box to demonstrate his displeasure with a ruling by the official scorer. Fernandez ripped a smash off third baseman Brooks Robin son's leg in the eighth inning but shortstop Mark Belanger recov ered the ball and heaved it past first base. It was ruled a two base error and Fernandez did his helmet-throwing act as he crossed the plate with the final run of the game. He was thrown out of the game by umpire Larry Barnett, and, since the A's had used their other two catchers as pinch-hitters earlier, second HUSKERS HIT HARD LINCOLN UP) University of Nebraska football coach Bob Devaney said Thursday his Blackshirts are "a pretty good bunch of defensive players." jjevaneys appraisal came after the Huskers' initial scrimmage session following! three days of working without pads. 'Those defensive guys haven't forgotten how to hit," said Devaney. But the defense wasn't the whole story. After the first two units banged heads and the defense held solid for the first half-dozen plays, a voice from the defensive huddle called out: "They haven't made a first down yet." Quarterback Jerry Tagge followed the remark with a 10- yard pass to halfback Jeff Hughes and I-back Joe Orduna then ripped off a 27-yard gainer. "Orduna looked good when he popped through there," said Devaney, "and when the second units faced one another, Frank Vactor ran well from that spot too." The first offensive backfield included Tagge, Hughes and fullback Dan Schneiss with Or duna and Jeff Kinney alternat ing. The second string included quarterback Van Brownson, fullback Jim Carstens, Vactor and flanker Johnny Rodgers. Rodgers rejoined the club after a day in the Student Health Center. Another ailing Husker, guard Donnie McGhee, was back -but dressed only in sweat do thes. "We put in so many plays during these first three days that they don't have the timing and execution down perfect yet," Devaney said in explaining why the offense hasn't been consistent. The Huskers will go through their first full-scale scrimmage Saturday at 2 p.m. baseman Dick Green had to fin ish up behind the plate. Twins Triumph In other American League ac tion, Minnesota downed Boston 5-2 and Milwaukee blasted Cleveland 14-2. In the National League, the New York Mets beat Atlanta 5-1, the Chicago Cubs defeated San Diego 5-1, Philadelphia turned back Cincinnati 6-3, St. Louis took San Francisco 4-1 and Houston edged Montreal 5-4. Fernandez' eruption some what overshadowed Mike Cuel-lar's 20th victory for the Orioles and Frank Robinson's emer gence from a lengthy batting slump. 'I Was Lucky' Cuellar, who shared the AL's Cy Young Award last season allowed 10 hits, including a homer by Joe Rudi, and later be moaned the fact that he couldn't keep the ball down. "I was lucky, but I'll take it," he said Robinson, mired in a .243 slump with only two home runs and 12 runs batted in since suf fering a shoulder injury July 9, belted two tremendous homers and drove in three runs. Terry Crowley also homered for the Birds. ' l aid everything right my first two times up," said Robinson, whose homers sailed 450 and 430 feet, "but the next two times I found myself slipping back into the bad habits I picked up while I was hurting." Injection Helps Robinson also said the shoul der stopped hurting after a re cent cortisone injection while the team was in Anaheim. The race in the National League East tightened a bit as the Mets and Cubs won and both gained one-half game apiece on AMERICAN LEAGUE Baltimore New York Detroit Boston Cleveland Washington Minnesota California Oakland Kansas C tv Milwaukee cnicago East w ? - 68 64 62 60 West 75 72 68 49 48 48 Pet. .648 .555 .531 .508 .484 ,472 .595 .563 .527 .383 .372 .366 CB Ti IS i 21 22') 4 8'i 27 28''l 29'a idle Pittsburgh. The Mets trail the Pirates by 2y2 games and the Cubs are four behind. Jim McAndrew halted New York's three-game skid by fir ing a five-hitter at Atlanta. Donn Clendenon gave McAndrew all the runs he needed with a two-run double in the first inning off loser Phil Niek- ro, 10-16. Contrasts for Perrys Milt Pappas hurled a six-hit ter as the Cubs whipped the Pa dres on the hitting of Glenn Beckert, who had a double and three singles, and Billy Wil liams, who stroked two doubles and a single and drove in two runs. Nate Colbert homered for the losers. It was a day of contrasts for the pitching Perry brothers. Jim, 19-11, hurled the Twins past the Red Sox and socked two doubles in the process George Mitterwald homered for Minnesota, Rico Petrocelli for Boston. Gaylord, 17-13, was the loser as the Cardinals and Bob Gib son, 19-5, beat the Giants on Jose Cardenal's two-run tie- breaking single. Wegener Finds Trouble Deron Johnson slugged a two-run homer and Grant Jackson hurled 5 innings of scoreless relief in Philadelphia's victory over Cincinnati. Larry Hisle hammered two doubles for the Phils and one of them drove in the winning run in the fourth inning. Montreal's Mike Wegener re tired the first 11 Houston batters before consecutive homers by Jim Wynn and John Mayberry started the Astros to victory. Singles by Denis Menke and Doug Rader in the sixth produced the decisive runs. Larry Dierker picked up his 12th victory despite a two-run homer by John Bateman. Lew Krausse scattered seven hits and Tommy Harper, Danny Walton and Roberto Pena homered as the Brewers trounced the Indians. Harper's circuit was his 25th, matching the club record set last year by Don Mincher. Vada Pinson and Duke Sims connected for Cleveland. in I nr. -nwMwt 2 P.M. j q featuring: I '1A "QUINELLA" "PERFECTA" l and mQ 1 "Big: Perfecta" I NATIONAL LEAGUE Eost Pittsburgh New York Chlcooo St. Louis PMIadelDhlo Montreal Cincinnati Los Anoeles Son Francisco Atlanta Houston San Dleao West W L Pet. CB 70 9) .543 67 61 .523 2Vi 67 64 .Oil 4 61 68 .473 9 59 70 .457 II 55 74 .426 15 85 47 72 55 65 63 65 64 59 70 50 80 .644 .567 IO'j .508 18 .504 18'3 .457 24'j .385 34 Thursday Results AMERICAN LEAGUE Minnesota 5. Boston 2 Milwaukee 14. Cleveland 2 Baltimore 6. Oakland 4 Only aames scneduled NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 5, Atlanta 1 St. Louis 4, San Francisco 1 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 3 Houston 5. Montreal 4 Chicaoo 5, San Dleao 1 Only games scheduled Tonight's Pitchers AMERICAN LEAGUE 2 Milwaukee (Pattln 9-11 nnrf Bnlln 5-9) at Baltimore (Hardin 4-3 and Phoebus 3-5), twl-nloht. 2 Minnesota (Kant 10-9 and Tlnnt 7.9) at New York (Peterson 14-9 and Keklch 34), twl-nloht. 2 California (May 6-11 and Messer- smlth 10-10) at Cleveland (Chance 7-1 ana Hond 5-9), twl-nloht. I Washlnaton (Boaman 1.V9 nnri Nun. nan 9-5) at Kansas City (Rooker 7-14 ana jonnson 6-18), twl-nloht. Oakland fOdom 5-41 nt ntrA ri aii 12-14). Boston fPetcra 19-101 n Thlmnn I Inhit 11-13). . , NATIONAL LEAGUE Atlanta (Stan 0.01 nt DWUnAmluMn (Short 4-13). Cincinnati (NAlrwi 1CC1 M UmtnAi (Stoneman 4-13). New York (Seaver 17.9) nt Hmictnn (Blaslngame 1-1). 5t. I Mill fPll J.C1 nt I IM Ann.1.. (SuttoS iw). " " Chicaoo (Jenkins 16.14) at nn ninn Pittsburah (Moose 1-8) at San Franrli. CO (Morichal 8-9). Saturday's Games AMERICAN LEAGUE Woshinoton e Konsoj Cltv, (Hoht. Boston at Chicaoo. Oakland at Detroit. California at Cleveland. Milwaukee at Baltimore, night. Minnesota at New York, niaht. NATIONAL LEAGUE Clnclnnotl at Montreal. Atlanta at Phlladetohla, night. New York at Houston. St. Louis at Los Angeles, nloht. Pittsburgh at San Francisco. Only gomes scheduled. Defense Shines in Two Games FREEMAN, S.D. tf1) - Madi son and Woonsocket advanced as a result of South Dakota Amateur Baseball Tournament action Thursday night. Defensive performances made the difference in both games, as Madison shut out Dimock- Ethan 34 and Woonsocket edged host Freeman 5-2. Donohue Captures Club Championship Tom Donohue, a former Sioux City resident, teamed up with George Lane to capture the annual Hillsdilly best-ball golf tournament at Cherry Hill Coun try Club in Denver, recentlyc Donohue and his partner turn' ed an opening round 56 then came back with a 64 for a two day total of 120, five strokes better than the second place finishing team. Donohue is the son of Mrs. John J. Donohue, 3723 Jackson St., and a brother of Phil, a well known Siouxland golfer. I ALL IN ONE NIGHT! BIG 3 RACES SUPER-MODIFIDES LATE MODELS MOTORCYCLES SATURDAY, 8 P.M. A full complement of juper-mod's anal lata models plus an extra race batw.tn Sioux City and Sioux Falls riders on 250 $ and up. A raet for varyont. Don't miss it! Xo Extra Charge COLLINS FIELD LEHARS, IA. Jirnction Hwys. 60 and 75 mm mm Bogs Keeps Title COPENHAGEN, Denmark (Jl Tom Bogs of Denmark re tained his European middleweight boxing title Thursday night by outpointing Chris Fin-neean of Britain in a 13- rounder, The Sioux City Journal is pleased to offer mail subscriptions for students attending schools in Iowa, Nebraska, South 'Dakota or Minnesota during the current school term. SPECIAL 9-MONTH SCHOOL TERM SUBSCRIPTION for the Daily Journal AND The Sunday Journal By taking advantage of this" offer, your students will be able to keep up-to-date on all the home town news. Save yourself both time and money by leaving the delivery to us. Drop into our business office, phone 255-8991 or mail the coupon below today, as this school offer expires September 30. 15 JOURNAL-TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. n 5th and Douglas, Sioux City, Iowa g g Please send the mail edition checked below for the school term. My check is enclosed. n SIOUX CITY JOURNAL . ' 39 WppV 1 1 7ft 5 (Meriting or Evening) O SUNDAY JOURNAL 39 Weeks 11.70 5 (Check box for toch edition dttired) Q DAILY AND SUNDAY JOURNAL 39 Weeks 23.40 NAME .. SCHOOL CITY .... STATE '. ZIP g in

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