Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 18, 1937 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Sunday, April 18, 1937
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WHEELER WINS FIRST, PAMPA SECOND IN DISTRICT TRACK- FIELD MEET o DARfcOUXEfT WINS BUT DECISJON IS QUESTIONED "Wheeler high school continued tti winning ways in district com* petlUtiii heYe yesteMay afternoon by taking the track and field di- tlslon of the District 2 Inter- •k-holiatlc league meet with 35 H points, Pampa came up with a fttsh in late events to place sec- <Snd with 17'/i points to lead Dar- fduiett, Follett and Mobefitie, tied Mr third place with 17 points each. •XThe Wheeler Mustang football sdluad, also coached by Bob Clark, Won Its first district football title last ydat. Yesterday was the first time a Wheeler ttack and field squad had won a district meet. "Ford, Wheeler's giant field man, Was high In Individual scoring with thi'ee first places for a total of 15 p»lnts. Second In individual competition was" Ayer of Pampa who nosed out Locke of Miami by a halt point. • Ayer. failed to take a first place but succeeded In placing In the flVe events' in 1 which he entered. Pbtd won the shot put, disiius and ja'velin,. where he nosed out Ayer of Pampa by two Inches. y'The relay was the outstanding fixture of the meet. It was won by Dawouzett with Pampa two yards back, bart-ouzett's coach, however, accompanied*his runners part way around the field which was against league rules. Pampa' coaches did not file a protest but left the decision of whether Darrouzett would b'e v disqualified and Pampa given first place up to the meet supervisor, Iji. L. Mlze of LeFors, and his committee. } No records were broken on the wind-swept track. The only old mark threatened was the shot put. Ford, record-holder heaved the ball 45 feet 2% mohes or one Inch less than tils standing'mark. '-'Final standing of competing schools was: Wheeler, 25%; Pampa, 1W; - Follett, 17; Darrouzett, 17; Mobeetie, 17; Miami, 11; Gruver, 8; Booker, 7; Spearman, 8; Leila Lake, 5; B'orger, 5; Clarendon, 5; Stinnett, 6; Shamrock 3; Brlscoe. 3; LeFors, 2; ? • : * \ The summary of events: I-100-yard dash—Bailey, Mobe'eUe; Patterson, Mobeetie, Duke, Darrouzett; 'Ooley, Spearman. Time 10.3 s'e<Jonds. L ' it 1120-yard high hurdles—Locke,. Miami; ; Ayer, Pampa; Fausset, Darrouzett; Dart, Mobeetie. Time 16.4 seconds. i Discus—Ford, Wheeler; Locke, Miami; -Monroe, Spearman; Showers, Fairipa. Distance 105 feet 6 inches Ji-880-yard run —Ownby, Stinnett; jdhnson, Gruver; Hall, LeFors; Messner, Darrouzett. Time 2:13.4 seconds:' i.220-yard low hurdles—King, Leila Lake;' Locke.'Mlami; Patterson, Mo- tfe'etie; Greenhouse, Wheeler. Time 27.7 seconds. iBroad jump—Sharpe, Follett; Ooley, Spearman; Ayer, Pampa; Keridrlcks, Borger;> Distance 19 feet 8% inches. KShotput-^Ford, Wheeler; McPherson, Borgei'; Maxwell, Wheeler; Se- OlirJsti; Borger. Distance 45 feet 2% inches.' •tfPole vault-Gates, Booker; Young, Wheeler; Mathews, Pampa, and Derryberry, -Wheeler, tie. Height 10 feet 1' inch. •:'.... i'J440-yard'- dash—Laubman, Follett; Sorinenberg, Shamrock; Ayer, Pam- pi';' Green, .Wheeler. Time 55.1 seconds. fi220-yard dash—Bailey, Mobeetie; Sliryock, Darrouzett; Duke, Darrouzett; Patterson, Mobeetie. Time 23:>seconds; •-iHigh Jump—Walliri, Gruver; Dew- ejy,'i: Pampa: Shryock, Darrouzett, and Sharpe; Follett, tied. Height 5 feet 8 inches. ? Javelin-3-Ford, Wheeler; A'yer, Pampa; Clark, Brlscoe; Sharpe, FoiJett. Distance 135 feet 11 inches. J'fMIle run^-Carter, Alanreed; Sie- berilist, Follett; Butz, Booker; Simp- sot) 1 , Briscoe. ; r Re!4y—Darrouzett; Pampa; Wheeler} i Follett. Time 3:49,8 minutes. (Protest.) SELECT TRSI1E •'CHICAGO, April 17 (ff)— Weary of Wisconsin's north woods, James J, Brqddock returned to Chicago today to* await selection of a permanent training • camp for his schedr Ujed titular battle with Joe Lous hferp hi, June. f ,7Jhp world's heavyweight cham<- piop made hurried arrangements to (jp'-iToftd work arid gymnasium chores pending arrival of his manager, Joe OpuWi from New Yorfo Tuesday. Q0uld favors Golfmore club;, 60 miles .from Chicago. Braddock plans tp start road work tomorrow, and figures on starting his gymnasium routine Monday. \ Pue to the slow breaking of wm> Ui flie northern woods, Braddock able to get in only two or three 'of road work, ar»d hurriedly hjs woodland camp on Little Si^ldagama. He devoted most time to wood chopping and a pit of gymnasium, exercise. ROTJGB, La., April 17 University's and, field teinj w los't eet In sis sears today, „... Rice relay team sped through the Will Major Open On Monday, Tuesday Bt ALAN GOULD. NffiW YORtf, April 17 (#)— The' farrliliar. sound of the drum beats' dhd the base hits, the old war cry of the clans and the crowd, draws closer for 1937 in the major panorama of American sports. Baseball's big leagues, hopeful of a favorable nod from the weathef gods and profitable results from this sprihg's extraordinary buildup, start the championship season Monday and Tuesday. Notwithstanding sbme concession to modern times, with the American league this year following the National league's example In permitting" night games, tradition still holds sway In America's national game. The playing trend is toward the "good old days" of pitching battles. President Roosevelt will throw out the first ball Monday for the American league's solo opefter. in Washington. Meantime, the Boston Bees and the Philadelphia Nationals will celebrate patriot's day by playing two games ih Boston. This novelty will be followed on Tuesday by a seven-game program, rounding out the getaway festivities. Yanks vs. Sens. If there's a fair break In the weather, close to 250,000 fans may witness the double barrelled openings; The 1 world champion Yankees entertaining Washington oh Tuesday, in theft home bailiwick, should draw the biggest turnout, perhaps 50,000, Capacity or near capacity crowds likely will Witness the openings at Cincinnati, Detroit and Brooklyn, where the National league champion Giants renew an ancient baseball feud. with the Dodgers. Marking off the customary percentage for "breaks" or "form reversals,' which have become the rule rather than the exception In baseball In recent years, our eagle-eyed experts look forward to five-club races In each league. ^ • There Is one striking dlfferende to be noted, however, after exhaustive study of reports. from the spring training fronts as well as views expressed in the annual Associated Press pennant poll. The newspaper rallbirds believe the National league's dog-fight will, as formerly, involve the champion. They figure the super-heated struggle in the American league will be strictly confined to second place. Despite the bad breaks that have hit them prior to the start of the season and which actually may be warning signals of disaster ahead- Including holdout trouble qlimaxed by Charley Ruffing, the club's only 20-game pitching winner of 1936, and tonsil trouble for Joe DiMaggio —baseball writers agree with betting men .that the world champion Yankees are In a class by themselves as odds-on choices. Feller Is Issue. The Yankees are favored by 87 out of 106 experts to repeat their pennant drive. The Tigers, In the poll; are rated the best of five potential challengers. Yet the most Intriguing factor In the forthcoming championship chase, by all odds, revolves around the pitching wizardry of the .youthful Bob Feller and the effect lie will wield: No amount of pre-season speculation can anticipate what will happen If, for instance, Feller exerts the same electrifying influence upon the Olevelands that DiMaggio did upon the Yankees, as a freshman' outfield sensation, last year. It is well to bear ih mind that at this time, a year ago, the Tigers were heavy choices to repeat and the Yankees rated nowhere in particular. Inasmuch as New York romped off with the pennant, by a margin of only 19 % games, it can be seen that the pre-season forecasts can be anything but prophetic. If the Yankees, In baseball parlance, "come back," In other words, if they help close last season's gap by filling in certain vital places, the American league race may well turn into a free-for-all. Outside of the St. Louis Browns' and the Philadelphia Athletics, all the clubs have ambitions to land in the first division, at least. Cards Favored, On the National league side, the St. Louis Cardinals top the champion Giants by a substantial margin in first place votes in the Associated Press poll— 62 to 28. As was the case a year ago, the Cardinals also are the choice of so-called' "wise money" to finish on top. There's no doubt the addition of Lonnie Warneke; erstwhile right- handed ace of the Chicago Cubs, has fortified the Cardinals oh the main firing line, but they will jieed another big year by Dizzy" Dean, along with a comeback by Brother Paul Dean, to show the strength they need in the bo*, The Red' Birds have dash and color, a great outfield, but an. uncertain inner defense. Analysis- of all the evidence, in fact, fa,lls to indicate any pronounced edge for the cele'b'pated "Gas' House Gang'! in' a field'.e'm- bracing not only the strongly' equipped,- well organized GJants, but the revamped Chicago .Cups; the iiii- proved Pittsburgh' Pirates' and- tlie hustling Cincinnati Reds; The Reds, a consistent fifth place club, now loom as 9,' "dark horse" in the flag chase. ' .. . Miracle Men Doubted. Many baseball men minimize the Giants' prospects oh the g^imd **>»* the club achieved a baseball "miracle" last year, by coming from far behind to win yjlth a > lat'erseason rush. These critics do not see how the New Yorkers can repeat," especially with a problem at first base created by the retirement of Manager Bill Terry from (he active list. yet all the sgrln " Wise,, points to a of the ' OH 1 1C A GO, April'17 American league White Sox 'evened Chicago's Spring''dity series at five 1 - airtbday" by defeating the National league CUbs, 3 to % oh''consecutive doubles by Dixie Walker and Zeke Bohura, with two' put in' the elgth. Stan 1 ' Hack's fpurtn inning home run 6ff Verri; Itenn&iy with Ken OTJea on bases accounted for the only cub tallies. Chicago (NL)... .000 200 000—2 9 7 Chicago (AL)... .010 000 llx—3 7 0 W. Lee and O'Dea; Kennedy, Stratton, and Rerisa. BROWNS BEAT CARDS. ST. LOUIS, April 17 (IP) — The hard-hitting American league Browns defeated, the National league Cardinals, 17 to 5, In the first game of the city series today, scoring six rims off Paul Dean in the second inning and six more off Bob Weiland In the eighth. Harlan Clift hit two home runs, one with the bases loaded. St. Louis (AL) 160 000 163—17 20 0 St. Louis (NL) 000 002 120— 5 10 1 Knott and Hemsley; P. Dean, Ryba, Weiland, Warneke and Ogrodowski. the game's. jaggj po^ed. first hjge, ihah^n . time averager BUt'Ldu OMoM mm like a datjabie^ ' base- fdf TrlVff appears'auVfoftf Hitting" comeBacIt Iri the 1 Me' of i-eg(«ar' •e'eHtktffl' and •• ''Prlrlce'" fiat" ScHtimaehef uhquestfb'ne'd : eVldehde" of ct r'eturtt to pitching form, after ah erratic 1936 season. •• • : • < " • • Thus fortified Itf'the riibst 1 'vital department' of ; baseball 17 slrateg>>- pitcHlng^-the Glahfe'aplieWto hAve 1 fewe? "ifs" in Weir ^ihefifi thaft either' the cardinals'' or" ariy other National'league eo'ntehdfer. ftrslibft, fr6m this' CdrnerV they -'Ibblc HkiJ "the team'to beat," a shifert we'll knit outfit that' figures' to pack rtibre puttch this 1 seAsdh than at'aidty thirle 1 since ferry' replaced the late Joh'rt McGraw' at' ,tHS ; hdlml Terry has demonstrated hls-talehW as a'mastfer mffidi 6ft the field, arid It will be in- tefestlrig ; to' note' the"'results of his concentration upon the Job from the bench. ' At Washington: Baltimore (ID 000 Oil 020—4 8 1 Washington (A) 110 000 000—2 10 4 Rhodes, Vanderberg, arid Gray; Deshong and Hogan, Millies. At New York: Cleveland (A) 0,00 100 000—1 6 0 New York (N). .010 400 lOx—6 11 1 Whitehlll, Hudlin, and Sullivan; Schumacher Fltzslmmons, and Danning. At Boston: Boston (A) 010 420 000—7 11 0 Boston (N) 030 000 200—5 10 1 Wilson, Marcum and R. Ferrell, Desautels; Babicli, Smith and Lopez, Wasem. At Philadelphia: Philly (A) 000 002 212—7 12 3 Philly (N) 522 000 OOx—9 12 4 Turbeville, Thomas, Gumpert and Hayes; Jorgens and Atwodd. Cities Service Beats Sun 3-0 Cities .Service Softball team kept Its record intact Friday afternoon, when the team defeated the Sun Oil company team, 3 to 0, in' a game played'at the Oties Service booster station diamond. It was the third game and the third victory for the Cities Service players, they having previously defeated Skelly 8 to, 1 and Stanolind 3 to 2. Batteries for the game. Friday were: Cities Service, Campbell and Word;' Sun, Patrick and Harding. Next game on the Cities Service schedule Is with the Phillips team at the Phillips diamond, Tuesday afternoon. H5r THISIMP TO KILOpBE, April 17 (/P)—The East Texas baseball league; scfttferetl ir» oil and piney .wqodii cities frojn Texarkana;to Palestine, was ready today f or'the^ opening Wednesday of the 1937 season. Opening games are scheduled as fqllpws! Henderson at Kilgore; Mar» shfill at tex^rkahai LongView at Tylfr arid Jacksonville" at Pstlesjine. 1 Managers of t^e'.Class p pirciitt, from 24-year did Tpihrriy RoMle- at JabksonviJle" to veteran Alabama Jones at Marshall, were generally optimistic for a good year. • Alab'ama Jones has six players left from" the seventh place Marshall club of }£>36 and around them is bu\lt a team which fans believe will be' a strong first division, nine. At Texarka.na, Burnett has Bill Windle, who played first base on his championship team at Oladewater last ye,ar, installed as manager. Longview's . Cannibals will' be strong) for Manager Harry Rsulk'ner got bj£ pick of Dallas' crop of rpokw . The 1 steer^ trajfteS at Lprivgi,ew d left a etr^g'tffthi wftfis b|plc. f aw TIM DERBY ' , ATtLfSBfON DOWNS, April 17 MftW- Shield, fleet Milky Ways ftfriite filly, responded to brilliant tit'gfng In the stretch by Jockey Alfred Robertson to win the $15,- OOTJ'TeJtW derby before 35,000 fans here 1 today. ; ,A half lehgth' behind, after leading all the way, was Heelfly, the Thiree D's stock farm's Kentucky derby' hope. Mrs. V. Wyse's East Port finished in the show spot two lerigths back of the winner. The ; Winner's time of 1:50 4-5 for th"6 mile and an eighth, Was only bH'e-flfth of a second slower than the track record established' by Na- Vanb'd last fall in the Waggoner me'm'brial handicap. Forced to the outside of the bai'- rier by Its usual fractious behaviour, Heelfly, with Jockey Georgle Woolf Up) broke away fast and grabbed a two length lead before the field of eight rounded the first turn. Not until they headed into the stretch did Mars Shield, the Milky- way's only contender, make its great bid: It moved past Eastport, challenged Heelfly, and came down to the last sixteenth neck-and-neck with the Texas pride. With Robertson bearing down, the filly pulled away and won going away.' It paid $6.70, $3.50 and $2.90. Heelfly returned $3.20 and $2.80 and Eastport's show price was $3.30. Slugfest of the week in softball in Pampa was the 17 to 11 win of the Stanolind team over the Danciger team In a game played Friday afternoon. Danciger used both McDaniel and Gurney on the mound, with Herring as catcher, during the game. Chlsum pitched for Stanolind. LAWRENCE, Kas.. April 17 UP)— A national intercollegiate record was shattered, four other meet records were broken, the great Glenn Cunningham met defeat at his pet distance, and the University of Indiana ran hog wild in the relay events as midwestern and southwestern track and field aces wrote another vivid chapter in Kansas relay history today. ' Alton Terry, tall, lithe Texan from Hardin-Slmmons, hurled the Javelin 229 feet 2V 4 inches to better the national intercollegiate mark of 226, feet 2% inches he set in 1936. The Kansas relay record, the old- Sam Francis, burly-all-American fullback from the University of Nebraska and Olympic shot putter, heaved the 16-pound ball 51 feet 6 Inches to better the mark of 51 feet 3% inches set by Elwyn Dees Of Kansas in 1935, and then got a daily double with n victory in the discus with a toss of 144 feet 30i inches. The high jump, steeplechase and university mile team race marks were the others to fall. Jack Vickery, lanky University of Texas athlete, and Thomas Stevens, Pittsburg, Kas., Teachers college ace, eased over the bar at 6 feet 6% inches to better the high Jump mark set by Shaw of Wisconsin in 1930 by 3/16 of an inch. * Sooners Defeat King Oiljl3_to 10 King Oil company's softball team scored three homeruns to one for the "Sooners," in a game played Friday afternoon, but lost 13 to 10. Gunn- Hinerman and Perkins Drug store are sponsors of the "Sooners." Sharp and Nash made circuit clouts for the King team, Sharp getting two and Nash one. The Sooners' lone home run was made by Micky Prigmore. Batteries were: Sooners, Mitchell and Becker; King, McAnally, Sharp, and Sheridan. Tuesday, the Sooners defeated the Stanolind team 7 to 5. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 18, 1937. FAUB SEVEN 1 Negro League Champs Beat Pampans In 7 to 2 Battle Power at the plate*, sensational base running and a sparkling defense combined to give the Homestead Grays of Pennsylvania, ne- gro National League champions, a 7 to 2 victory over Pampa Friday night at Road Runner park. A home run by Brown, a pitcher who patrols the outfield when not on the mound, with two mates on base in the first inning sent the Grays into a lead. Another four- ply wallop by Leonard in the third gave thr> Grays a-nothcr run before the Pampa nine broke into the scoring column. Scaling Hits Two walks, a fielders choice and an error gave the Pampans their opening run in the third. McNabb Crossing the plate. The other talley was registered in the fifth on consecutive doubles by McNabb and Scaling. Scaling, the former House of David star, playing at second in the absence of Summers who is out with a broken nose, collected a pair of double on three official trips to the plate. Gibson, Gray's big-shouldered catcher, helped himself to a triple and two singles to take hitting honors. With uncanny speed he rounded bases and stretched a double into a triple. Leonard runs with arms spread wide. Throwing strikes from third to first, a Cuban negro named Perez gave a sparkling exhibition of defensive work. He took six hard grounders and made bullet pegs to first, aften carrying Leonard off the sack. Manager Harris in left field also came up with a couple of sparkling plays. Sensational Catch The catch of the evening, however, went to McNabb, Pampa center fielder, who backed against the | fence and reached high to make a one-handed stab of Leonard's drive in the ninth. McNabb had three other hard chances. With Floyd Lisle out of the game because of a bnck injury, Eddie Sain was forced to tnko his place ! behind the plate. It was his first attempt of the .season and lie play- Pd ft bang-up game. Although picked for nine hits. Harvey Hutton hurled good ball for six innings. Curl Stewart re! licved nnd allowed four hit's. Hut! ton fanned three. | Parker, n giant fastballer. went . the distance for the Grays. He al- j lowed only six hits but walked six. j With the bases full in the fourth, a Beason to Sain to Cox double play pulled the locals out of a hole. Again in the same inning, to make I a third out. Sain flipped the ball to McLarry and took a relay to nab Jackson coming into the plate when Benjamin took second. | GRAYS AB R H PO A E j Benjamin, cf 4 1 1 2 0 0 Han-is, If 5 1 1 2 0 0 Leonard. Ib ..... 5 2 1 14 2 0 Gibson, c 4 1 3 5 1 0 Brown, rf 5 1 2 0 0 0 Perez, 3b 4 0 2 o 6 0 Carlisle, 2b 4 1 2 2 3 0 Jackson, ss 4 0 1 2 1 2 Parker, p 4 0 0 0 4 0 Totals 32 7 13 27 17 2 PAMPA AB R H PO A E McNabb, cf 4 2 1 4 0 0 McLarry, ss 4 0 0 0 2 0 Scaling, 2b 3 0 2 0 1 0 Brickell, If 4 0 0 0 0 0 Beason, 3b 40 1 22 0 Sain, c 3 0 0 7 3 0 Cox, Ib 3 0 0 11 1 0 Wilson, rf 4 0 1 2 0 0 Hutton, p 2 0 0 1 1 0 Stewart, p 1 0 0 0 1 6 *Frce 1 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 6 27 II 0 *Batted for Stewart in 9th. Score by innings: Grays 301 100 011—7 Pampa 001 010 000—2 Summary: Runs batted in — Brown, 3, Leonard, Benjamin, Scaling, Carlisle. Gibson. Home runs—• Brown. Leonard. Three-base hit—« Gibson. Two-base hits—Scaling 2, McNabb. Double plays—Beasonv to Sain, to Cox. Struck out—by Hutton 3, Stewart 1, Parker 5. Bases on balls—By Hutton 2, Stewart 1, Parker 6. Wild pitch—Parker. Passed ball—Leonard. Losing pitcher—Hutton. Umpires—Baldwin and Tate. Time of game—2:10. -•» Phillips Swamps Humble 11 to 2 A home run by Tip Windpm, of the Phillips team featured tlie spftba}! game between Phillips and Hiimble at the Humble diamond Friday afternoon. Phillips swamped the Humble team 11 to 2. Batteries 'wteite, Phillips: J. Dewey and Morgan; Humble, Bennett and Sain. Phillips will play the Texas''com- pany team at Harvester park tomorrow afternoon. The game had previously been postponed. Tuesday, the Phillips team Will play the Cities Service team at the Phillips diamond. The armadillo, once native 1 M' south and southwestern Texas, has been migrating northward and appearing in counties where it has not been seen before. * VAIVE-IN-HEAD STRAIGHT-EIGHTENGINE * ANOLITE PISTONS * AEROBAT CARBURETOR * SEALED CHASSIS if TORQUE-TUBE DRIVE * UNISTEE1 BODY BY FISHER * TIPTOE HYDRAUIIC BRAKES * KNEE-ACTION COMFORT AND SAFETY * "HIGH OUTPUT" GENERATOR * JUMBO IUOGACE COMPARTMENTS * OOUBIE STABILIZATION if SAFETY GLASS BUICK PRICES KVIRI At tod,,/, pr|c«, a big Puitk volv»-ln-h»ad ftraish* fight (9«li DIM* m«r» than ih* av»r<?g« «tx ogtild* th* lowtit prlc* fl*ld) Compart dtllwtd prim qnd (tern how UHlf mpr» buy« a billwtthtr B«Uk"«ttlMAl MOKW TtWM TO SUIT YOUR UKIN9 YOUR MONEY GOES FARTHER IN A GENERAL MOTORS CAR M AYBE you like to amble when you travel. Maybe you like to cover ground and get there now. Either way, this summer it'll be good to know you can take the lead if you want it— and that's the certain knowledge that's yours if you travel in this bellwether Buick car! Who's out front for power this year? It's Buick again—put there by its great-powered valve'in-head straight-eight engine, ablest engine of its size anywhere in the world. Who's out front for steady restful going? It's Buick again—with its close- to-the-pavement balance, its built-in "road sense" and stability, its swayless even* keeled sailing even on the sharp turns, Who'a o«t front for thrift with thrilling pace? It's Buick again— here's a carburetor patterned after airplane practice that thriftily gets the most out of gas— from valve-port to tail-pipe, this car's engineered to give you more power: from each unit of fuel! J Who's out front for style? Your own excited eye tells you — it's Buick again. And when it comes to stand-out value, you've only got to match this great eight with the others, to see why Buick's handsome nose is the place to put your money! Who's out front? You will be this summer if you step in to see the. , nearest Buick dealer now and get 4,, first-hand eyeful of this great Qar< It'a\ ' smart to get your order in early - then youJJ ' surely be out front behind a Buick ' when the fir§t warm day comes, Tex Evans Buick Co., Inc. 204 NORTH *^ f'^ {<• le% J P» t *• "* f J * i ' "* *i.C- «,> '""..^..^t^M^Av'iL-M *,/, Sl , ' *^*^.

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