The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 28, 1917 · Page 6
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 6

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Sunday, October 28, 1917
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THE LUIII .mra us s fe Experts Doff -Iheh* Hats to New Ring Champion in Lightweight Brigade. SHEPPARD NAMED ATHLETIC DIRECTOR OF ARMY CAMP NEW YOHK, Oct. 27.-- Many bating fans believe that Benny Jeonard's crashing right hr.nd Is altogether rosponnlble for the fact that ho is tho king of all tho light weights, and from outv.-a.rd appearances it would acorn BO. .' But Benny has another bis asset. He ·Is the possessor of a fighting brain, which gives him an utmost uncanny abUlty to discover · tho. alls htcst .weakness or fault In an opnonont. and his split-second Judgment while in action has hejpcd him ( to pave the wny to fame. Leonard Is an l.ical 'champion because of rtis terrific .punching power, -and the most popular lightweight kins in years because of the foot thnt he uses his punch with dendly -of foot. Ho is lightning fast with that crashing right hand, and he can lilt from i-.ny angle with yu; speed of a bolt of lightning . Leonard works far.t in tlie. ring, but nltlioufh he Is u speedy bax.-s bu UKes fewer chances thiin any llshtwtisht ol the day. despite the speed -with which he moves and the nliiost c-ircless open- · Inas ho. appears to leave. The fan sitting at the rlnKBl-.le often gets, tho 1m- Bresslnn -.that J.oonard Is deliberately tempting lute because of the rus'im* style he uses against so many opponent. but ho isn't, not for a momont. With the ringing of the gone Leonard Js out of his corner like a flash and often Jlies into his man. But In the short length of time consumed by the first round he has the faculty of drawing his opponent out-- of malting mental note* ot defense and his preference of right or left hand punches. By the time Benny returns to his corner he usually has his camPAiEn maoped out. and with the Ijcll for the second round he is ready to carry A U rccent bout In which Leonard appeared in New York offered a vivid Illustration of the split-second work ng of his grain and his ability to pick the flaws in an opponent. It was t IK, bout In which ho disposed of Leo J ? hn l° n ; the cracli colored lightweight, In less time than it takes to tell it. Sli'ed Up Colored Boy. Prior to the time that he crawled through tha ropes with Johnson. . Benm- liad never seen the-,colored boy box. He hnd heanj that Leo was 4leyer and could hit hard, and · Billy qiBkoh,; Leonards manager, cautioned Mm*'tb jf o f 7 '" the.openins round. LeonahS did -Just . t h o opposite. He pat In hl8jcbmcr;waitlng for the bell and whllo hV.gftt-thero he was studying Johnson's 'FIiysRuc.' In less than two minutes of fighting Johnson ·wna on the cahvfts. knocked out clean After tho bout Leonard explained thai he noticed Johnson was, feotter develops on his left side. Hi« -tnusoles stood out ·bolder and harder. TVhen .Bonny saw thai he decided Leo was a "left hoolvr. anc , he .was rlstht. He flew. into the colored 'hov without even feeling 'him- out, for ho know Johnson's best punch before hn had lifted a glovo, and ho kept away Before TJenny became . champion, he knocked out HHe.ble Mitchell In n. M'.l- · -wmikop rlnc and by bi-attng Mitchell' so decisively ho passed tho last stepping etonc on his way to thj- championship In b i n . bout with Mitchell, Leonard tils covered that Ritchie bad a habit of Jab several times with his left hand hut never feinting with his right. derided thnt when TUtchlo eocken right hand ho was going to let It . B O , nn his deduction proved correct. He the. went In. mlndlofn of tho loft Jabs, mad Mitchell miss his right hand crusher an erosed him to tho .law, knocking hit down. After that It was easy for T.con ard. And it w.i« his flsHtjnjT brain tha showed him the wny to dofeat tho bos lightweight tho wftst had developed sine the heydays o/ Ad Wolgnst. Jn boating Freddie Welsh the no champion employed moro caution, for th SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1917. SUNDAY STAB. ly ynniM and Nebraska's ball on Mich lean's 44-yard line. Schellenberg failed to gain around end. Dobson bucked the line for thirteen yards. Dobson. hit the line for three yards on Michigan's 28-yard line. Day bucked through for one yard. 1 Dobson went through for two yards. Nebraska fumbled and Michigan recovered the ball on its own 24-yard line. Wleman hit line for two yards. Froemke slid off tackle for sev- jn yards. Weaton .squirmed through for two yards. Michigan punted, Cook making no return. Dobson (broke through middle of tho line for twenty-five yards. Shellen- bcrg slid off tackle for two yards. Shellenberg was thrown for one yard loss. Nebraska was penalized fifteen yards for holding. Ball on Nebraska's 19-yard line. McMahon through foe one yard. Dobson^ off side and £c- braska penalized five yards. Michigan Secret on Fumblt. Dobson punted fifty yards. Michigan making no return. Michigan punted thirty yards. Nebraska's ball on the Michigan 25-yard line. Shellenberg slid off tackle for five yards. Shellenberg: bucked through for three yards. Nebraska fumbled. Froemke recovered and ran sixty-five yards to a touch- ···nd run. Ball on Nebraska's 48-yard line. . ' McMahon thrown for three yard; Ic-ss. Third do\vn. fourteen yards- to po. Cornhuskers tried a triple pass to Rhoades. Held to no gain. Dobson punted thirty yards. Michigan made no return. Michigan's ball on their own 30-yard line. Cruse plowed through the line for three yards. Wieman went through center for six yards on a line plunge. Ball on Michigan's 38-yard line. ' Western gained inches through center. . Michigan is, -in possesion of the ball on their own 39-yard line and one yard to go on a. fourth do^wa End third quarter. FOURTH QUARTER. Cruse went through center for two yards and first down. Ball on Michigan's 42-yard line. - Cruse failed to gain on an end run. Hannish hit the line for four, yards. ' Ball on Michigan's 46-yard line. Cruse gained two yards off tackle. Nebraska penalized fifteen yards. Cruse slid off tackle for four yards. Ball on Nebraska's 31-yard line. Wieman plowed through middle of the line for two yards. Wieman bucked line for three yards. Ball on Nebraska's 28-yard line, one yard IHOURLESS DETHRONES OMAR KHAYYAM AS CHAMPION THREE-YEAR-OLD. down. Wieman kicked off. Nebraska only had one yard to go on fourth down when ball was fumbled. Still raining. Munn kicked off fifty-five yards. Froemke returned forty-five yards. Ball on Michigan's 47-yard line. Wieman bucked center for a yard. Wieman fumbled and lost four yards. Michigan regained ball. Hannish slid off tackle for three yards. Michigan a ball on their own 46-yard line. "Wieman punted thirty-five yards, ball going out of bounds. Nebraska's ball on their own 21-yard line. Score--Michigan, ,7; Nebraska, 0. SECOND QUARTER. Shellenberger slid Off tackle for four y;u;d/first play Day bucked line for t\vo yards. Both teams off side. All polaya disallowed. Day hit line for tliree yards. McMahon gained a yard on line buck. Dobson punted forty- five yards.' Weston returning eighteen yards. Michigan's ball on Nebraska's 48-yard line. Wieman ploughed through the line for two yards. . Wieman hit the line for two yards. Nebraska penalized fifteen lyards. Michigan's ball on Nebraska's 8-yard line. Wieman hit center for one yard. Weston was thrown for two yard loss, on end run. Wieman dropped back to the 12-yard line for place kick. It was a fake. Weston went around end for eight yards. Fourth down. Michigan's ball on Nebraska's 4-yard line. Wieman fumbled on- the final punch, Nebraska recovering the ball on their own 3-yard line. Dobson Blocks Pass. Dobson punted thirty-five Michigan's yard line. to go for first down. On fake ( yards. ball oh Nebraska's . 34- Wieman hit. the line for two yards. A forward pass by Michigan punt Cruse tried for a line buck and failed to gain Nebraska takes baU on downs, on Nebraska 26-yard line. Dobson bucked through for one yard. Shellcnberg slid off tackle for four yards. McMahon lost two yards on an end run. Ball on Nebraska's 2-yard line. Dobson punted eighteen yards. Ball rolled out of bounds. Michigan's ball on Nebraska's 45-yard lino. Cruse ran around Nebraska's right end for five yards. Wieman went througn center for two yards. Ball on Nebraska's 38-yard line. Wieman gained two yards through center. Michigan play was disallowed and Michigan put back five yards for off side. Ball on Nebraska's 44-yard line. Rye went through the line for five yards. Wieman punted out of bounds on Nebraska's 2-yard line. Cartwright went in for Goetz rfnd Genebach for Bye. Dobson punted from .behind the goal line. Weston returned ten yards to the Nebraska 32-jyard line. Shellenberg out, Kellogg in , place. Genebach hit the line for five yards. Wieman plowed through for two yards- Morrison in for Fortune. Weston wriggled through for three yards ana first down. Weston gained twelve yards on end run. Ball on Nebraska s 7-yarcl line. Hannish plowed through the line for six yards and .Michigan penalized five yards for off play..Ball on Nebraska's S-yard line. Wieman fumbled but recovered and gained one yard. · · · . Weston failed to gain on an end run.' Wieman gained two yards through tho line. Wieman place kicked poal from 15-yard line, Weston holding the ball. Score--Michigan, 20: Nebraska, 0. Culver kicked off twenty-five yards. Hburless comes back. After being twice defeated by Omar Khayyam, Hourless August Belmonfs churnpion colt, redeemed him:v.-!f by defeating tho champion three-year-old, On-.nr Khayyam, in a match race at the Laurel course in Maryland Besides winning the championship. Hoiwless -.travelled over the mil*.anrt a£uarter course in the record time of two minutes two seconds.. LlltJ J.IIJIV - 0-iiLL «,'M l -* t4 "* 1 -*-'' 1 W W I . . I M W * - - _ - - _ -- - t , t-i., Jockey Robinson had the leg up on the Belmont colt and handled him perfect^. keeping him 'off the pace until the turn for home, when Hourless came from Melvln W. Sheppard. regarded as he world's most consistent Tjalf-mile runner, has been appointed athletic director of Camp Shelby, at HaUiesburg. Mtss by Raymond D. Fosdick,'chairman of the army athletic recreation com- *-"·"-"» "J ~ tf f _ . _ . . . ,,. i J_ _ 1 _ ,, r n ..t.rs.-l nv\ n ·mniTl (1«T» J"»T T n t f t W V o S i t U V JLXilA 1I1UIIU. M, -»- V-3VA **-"*, v*i*n.. · » » » - · " -- - --- --- . , . j.v,^ nlsslon. The appointment is the first to be conferred on a member of tho xiviatour athletic union of the United States. The southern training camp is the. rendezvous of the national guaid units West Virginia. Kentucky and Indiana, forming the Thirty-clffhUi division ·rom of tho armv. . , . The new athletic instructor will be able to take up his new duties within a few days after he has secured his uniform. While the position s not a commissioned one. as yet, Shcppard hopes to be given the rank of captain with the now announcement of directors. .' crafty "Welsh uncovered, tricks that he had -never usod against Benny in their previous bouts. But l-.oona.rd was looK- W for them, and he know ho coultl brine thorn out if ho would sting the chtiritpton. So ho pumpocl rights into WelHh at every opportunity and soon, had tho Briton using all ot his pet tricks, but Benny was stepping too fnst-o. pace and when Welsh uncorlted a choice wallop Bonny wasn't there. It takes a quick brain as well as a knockout wallop to make an ideal ring champion, and Benny has both, but lew boxing fans have attributed Leonard s success to anything but his wrfllou, when in reality his flclitlnK · brain has been just as useful as has Uls punching ability. TWO NEW MANAGERS FOR AMERICAN LEAGUE CLUBS IN 191S (Continued from Page One) Iniskers, and they made good by giving its a battle ^whlch made it one of the most interesting games I ever saw. Our hardest gamo of the season was the one we had today. Michigan now will proceed to clean up Cornell and Pennsylvania and finish its season undefeated." Conoli Stewart of Nebraska offered no excuse for tho Cornhuskers' defeat. "It was discouraging luck to be on the way to a touchdown and to fumble the ball into the armd of a Michigan jilnyor. only to have him run the full length of the field, but it is not up to me to file explanations o'.r alibis. Michigan played wonderful football and its offense could not be stopped. Our'- backs misrht and probably would have done bettor on a dry field, as we depended largely on speed and end runs, but the AVolvbrincs showed so much power on defense that I can compliment Michigan, while .feeling proud of our ability to hold tho opposition to one earned touchdown." Summary and lineup: Michigan. Nebraska. Goetz ............ le ......... Rhodes Goodscll ........... It ---- ..... Munn Culver ........... Ig. ..... . ---- Kositzky Lambert ......... c ............. Cook was blocked by Dobson. Wieman fumbled and Michigan penalized f i f - j teen yards for holding. Michigan 3 ball on Nebraska's 49-yard line. McMahon broke through and threw Froemke for a four yard loss. Wieman punted forty-five yards to Cook, who recovered on Nebraska's 2-yard line. Dobson punted from behind goal line thirty yards. Ball went out of bounds. Michigan's ball on Nebraska's 30-yard line. . Hannish. hit the line for twenty-two yards. Ball on Nebraska's 8-yard line. Wieman went through center for ojie yard. Wieman ploughed through the line for three yards. Weston squirmed through center for two yards. Ball on Nebraska's 1-yard line. Wieman plowed Itirough center f o r , two yards and a touchdown. Wieman \ K i - «· kicked goal. Score--Michigan. 14; Nebraska. 0. Culver kicked off forty-five yards. McMahon returned forty yards and Michigan penalized fifteen yards for rough play.. Schellenberg hit the line for three yards. Nebraska's hall on Michigan's 32-yard line. Nebraska fumbled and Michigan recovered the ball on Michigan's 31-yard line. Michigan fumbled but recovered the ball for a nine yard gain. Wieman plowed through the left side of Nebraska's line for seven yards. The play was disallowed and Michigan penalized ter? yards. Ball on Michigan's 30-yard line. Duteau in for Munn. Wieman punted 'thirty yards. Cook returned five yards. Nebraska's ball on their own 38-yard line. Forward pass by Nebraska Incomplete. Another forward pass by Dobson incomplete. Half up. Score--Michigan, 14; Nebraska, 0. T H I R D QUARTER. Munn back in for Nebraska. Munn kicked off forty yards. Froemke rc- turnca eighteen yards. Hannish slid Off tackle for five yards. Froemke went around the other end for eleven yards. Wieman plowed through the line for three yards. Froemke slid oft tackle for two yards. Michigan's ball on Nabrrxska's 40-yard line. Cruse in for Froemke. Wieman plowed through middle of the line for thirteen^ yards. Ball on Nebraska's 27-yard line. Michigan faked a punt and Wieman went behind and won by one length. Only just the other day Manager Collins declared he would welcome an opportunity to pit Fulton with c-ither Moran or ioffey over the ten. or twenty round routes, and if either the Cleveland htisky or the Rosoommon Irishman would, talk business' there would' be no hag-sling- over financial tearms. - The issue is squarely up to the pair. ' In the meantime, Fulton should be given the credit, that is his due. His critics are not giving. him "a fair deal. . While ieg-alize'd boxing is scheduled to come to an end in New York state on with no decision, according to rules in the different cities. New Hampshire-- Twelve rounds to a decision. '" . . Georgia-- Fifteen rounds to a decision. Connecticut -- Twenty roifeids to a decision. I Massachusetts-- Twelve rounds to a decision. . . Maryland-- Fifteen to forty rounds to a. decision. ' South Carolina -- Fifteen rounds, at Charleston only. . Rhode Island-- Fifteen and twenty Nov 15 -next, this does not necessarily Kellogg returned five yards. Ball on Nebraska's 40-yard line. Forward pass, Dobson to Hubka, gained twenty- five yards for Nebraska. Ball on Michigan's 40-yard line. McMahon gamed four yards around end.on double pass but Michigan was penalized five yards, giving Nebraska first clown. ;J£ fS'S Rhoaflcs was incomplete. Ball on . ( Michigan's 32-yard line. mean the sport will entirely die out there. On the · contrary, efforts are now being made-to'kep the game alive .through the Tennessee--Eight rounds to a decision. Ohio--Fifteen rounds to a decision. Louisiana--Twenty rounds to a ,dc- mo'clelecl} cision. . · . . oner'ated Maine--Six rounds to a decision. Texas--Twenty rounds to a decision. California--Only four rounds, no decision. . Minnesota--Ten rounds, no decision. incom- Another forward pass plete Nebraska tried a. third forward pass on the fourth down and it was .Wain incomplete. Michigan's toll on downs. The game ended before Michigan could put the ball into play Final score--Michigan, 20; Ncbras- *g. Fortune wcsko . Boyd re Wilder rt Shaw (c) Hubka .qb-lh... Schellcnberg . .lh-rh McMahon . r h r l f b . . . - Dobson .fb-rfb ,. Day Michigan--Cruse for around end for one yard. Wieman hit Wcston Froomko Hanish Weimnnn .... Substitutes: ... . ^ Froemke, Rye for Cruse, Cartwright for G-ootz, Genebach. for Rye. Morrison for Fortune; Nebraska--Duteau for Munn, Mnnn for Hiiteau. Young for Munn. Dutwvu for Young, Kellogg for Schcllenbercr. Score by periods: . -Michigan--7. 7. 3. 3: total, 20. Nebraska--0, 0. 0, 0: total, 0. Touchdowns--Froemke. Weiman. x Goals from touchdown--Weiman (2). Goals frora field--Weimann (2). Time of quarters--15 minutes. Offlcials--Referee, Snyder Harvard 1 ); umpire, Fultj: (Brown); head linesman, (Williams). The Game In Detail. FERRY F1ET-.D, ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 27.-- A drizzling rain was sifting down on Ferry Field today when the Nebraska Cornhuskers and the Michigan Wolverines lined up for the day's foootball classic in western gridiron circles. ' Sunshine broks through a gray sky .early in .the forenoon and -gave' -promise of a fast field but hopes in this direction-were stalled shortly' after . the noon hour · when a '' Young in for Munn. the line for one yard. Ball on Nebraska's 9-ynrd line. Wieman tried a place kick from the 17-yard line but failed It was a touch back and Nebraska put the ball in play on the!) 20-yard line, Shellenberg- slid ot'J tackle for three yards. McMahon made two yards around right end. Nebraska's ball on the 25-yard line. Bobson failed to gain. Dobson punte thirty yards to Cruse, who returned thirty-five yards. Ball on Nebraska's 20-yard line. ^ Cruse slid off tackle for five yards Hannish went around right end for five yards and first down. Ball on Nebraska's 10-yard line. Cruse plowec through left side of Nebraska's lino for eight yards Wieman tried cerile liuck but fumbled and recovered the ball but lost one yard. Makes Place Kick Cr-jsc plowed through for two yards but Michigan was penalized fiftcei yards for holding. Ball on Nebraska': IS-yard line. On fake forward pas: formation Wiemnn passed the ball ti Weston who gained ten yards arouni the end. Michigan's bait- on Nebras ka's 14-yard line. Fourth down, four teen yards to gain. Wieman plac kicked goal from 20-yard line. Weston held the ball. Score--Michigan. 17: Nebraska, 0. Culver kicked off forty-five yarfls. McMahon -returned fifteen. Nebraska's bail on their own 30-yard lino. McMahon ran around Michigan's right end lor twenty-two yards. Ball in steady '' rain began and soon The \mericnn league undoubtedly will have two new managers before the curtain is rung up On -the baseball season of 1918. "Black Jack" Barry, ·who piloted the Boston Red Sox this year, is now a member of the enrolling office of the naval reserves at Boston, and unless thb war is over ho will n.ot be with the club next season. ·If such be the case, Dick Koblitzel Is likely to be named the new mp ager of the former world's champions. Hobby has been a member of the Red Sox for several years and is well liked by his fellow players. He is a smart ball player and was one of Barry's lieutenants this season. However, bcfr.vo he decides on Hoblltzel Harry Frazee, the owner of the Boston club, will make another effort to bring Bill Carrigan out of retirement. / ; The Rid Sox will be hard hit by the war next season, as Ernie Shore, one ·« their star pitchers, and "Chick" Shorten, the outfielder, arc also with Barry at- the reserve' station in Boston. Duffy Lewis, the outflldcr. is likely to be called at any mlnute'to report to thi Mare : Island camp at California. Miller Hugglns, the little leader- of the St. ·Louis. Nationals, may succeed Bill Donovan as manager of the Yankees. Ban Johnson, president of the American league, according to reports, has Already made an offer to Hugglns on 'behalf of the Yankees. However, Colonel Ruppcrt has not decided, to re- lea'ge Donovan as yet, and when he docp he will pick tho new man. Hugglns is on of the brainiest men in baseball.aml this' year his Cardinals finished third in tho National league. For a time Hoggins and his men threatened to take the lend from the Grants, but fell bnck on account of poor , pitching. Hugglns is a favorite among the fans here and would bo welcomed. converted .the- gridiron · into a Dog of slush 'and; water. ·" ' - Michigan Wins. Toss, Michigan won the toss and chose to receive the kickoff while crefendmp the west sronl. Munn kicked thrty-flve , ' (Continued from Page One) ding circles and that is the reason why hey seek to suppress this evil- before it las a chance to grow. . i- Matter of Forfeit. The question of forfeits is another hlng the Wisconsin commision will vigorously insist on. This was not always enforced by New York matchmakers but Wisconsin D romoters w"l have to see tha this part of the law is lived up to. At the present time ' two New York stafc managers of boxers, as well us the! ·ightlng- men. ar e -in the bad graces of the" Badger board because of failure to iost forfeits. Al Lippe and his table ncluding Jeff Smith, have been suspcndcc ndcfiniteiy. Dan Morgan, manager of Jack Britton. and a dozen other scuxp- lers. has been notified to appear at. .Milwaukee on Oct. 20 and explain why he flid not post a forfeit for. BriUon's recent match at Superior,, Wis. If ^e fa! s to do thii then Morgan and his various meal tickets will find the bars up against f nation wide Interest concerns the charge that , sort of a framoup in the recent battle between Fred Fulton and Bot . Deverc , at Milwaukee- Severe was hopelessly mit- classcd and the contest was stopped Following the match rumore became rife ' are so , , p mlsioncrs for a thorough probe, of tho . Fulton the Goat. In all fairness to Fulton this should be me. The ri-n, t Minnesota husky .seems comes that tho niatch was "a fr«meup. If he fiU18 to win decisively then bis crlt- in« dpclarc he is croatly'overrated. . No matter what Fulton does suspicion the V c k o f would-be seekers jatter jesb ard's crown. That pack may be a f mess? nnd It probably is. but that Should riot a^vact credit from F^ ton He really looks like the nest or vne XS^S-ttVT mt^i'TwHh 'wmSS 2e h £aS? Moran and Jl/Coffw Many Kansas-Fifteen rounds to a Wisconsin-Ten rounds, no decision. center field. Shellenberg was inc has been So'cs not come , - B v , t o n from the Fulton EXCELSIOR MOTORCYCLES ar.d BICYCLES Frasier Cycle Co. 231 So. 11th . yards. . Hnnnish 'returned thirty -yards. Michigan's ball .on her own SO -yard line. Wieman bucked center for two yards. Weston gained half yard around leftrncl. Fourth down, two to po. Wieman punted to Cook; who rotm-ncd ten yards. Ncbras^als ball pn 23-yard 'line. Play called. Michigan penalized twon- The Saratoga "Health Shop" 146 No. 11th 1115 N St. CHAS. N. MOON We still have our old line of $15.00 patterns and if you dp not wish to go higher we can sell you a suit.at $15.00 that would cost you $25.00.-. elsewhere.' Everything we make is made to your individual measure and by .Union Tailors. ' 117 No. 13th St. FRED R. EATON, Manager Hoi - o: Neb Ings are lean ized \ves the Tl Ing- bB T men «r i com atl' be ( TJ and be f, mod rant Ai ntrui ican buil Hair, somf SBVC "Hoi any Ame soon ful i xyest Nort bulk the ( Th was west own( In th Jol gene back tel e: whoc one ( that most Go; EA Colon Illino: here, comn negro charg mitte. Rol Hill-1 pnny, "I 1 workc stable began "Late U'.rnet the st ·into ' throuj "I r office p cabal "It V .ffripp :Then . :· men." ! ·' iric"s i · names V didn't "'Jwdn't 'ho 'ha ': should tinued loft. "Wh 000. r . i!n son been s Mai WAS numbei rejcctei corps : ining j Injy sin if folio Durir t* tof*s in. Walk the fro Stand on toes a secon I" on toes and re] r / , . When Ll 'h'alk or '-.nil toe " When -always - The i the me abandor Sam 1 Tigers. , pitting | roast le; 1 Jfferentl I cgularly I tis sojou limself i: Lie has h tie big le

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