The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas on November 18, 1917 · Page 7
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The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas · Page 7

Wichita, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 18, 1917
Page 7
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WICHITA, KANSAS, "SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, ,1917 j CORNHUSKERS STAGE'S SQUID CONFERENCE JS OVERTHROW CHAMPIONS Winning Two Games in Circuit Gives Nebraska Clear Deed to Title of Missouri Valley. - KANSANS IN LEAD THRU FIRST HALF Losers Seemed to Have Edge of Better Play in Most of Scrim - mages But Could Not Hold. Lawrence. Kan.. Nov. 17. Nebraska university's football eleven earned a 13 to 3 victory over the University of Kansas team here today, the latter crumpling be fore the Nebraska onslaughts in the third period after having outplayed their opponents throughout the first half and led them in the scoring. 3 to O up to that time. The frame was the second and last the Kebr&skans -will play with Missouri Valley eonference teams and gives them -a wear cut title to the championship. Thronehout the first half the Kansas line held, well and the offensive play of the Kansans excelled, encouraging the Kan aka rooters to hope for a victory, but in the third period the Sebraskans started a grinding drive that netted two touchdowns and swept almost at will through the Kansas line. With the collapse of the line. the Kansas backs lost their ability to dash through for good gains and tried the aerial tactics that have stood them in good stead throughout the seaon. The Nebras-kans were prepared to meet this, however, and not one of the nine forward passes attempted by Kansas was completed. The manner in which the Kansas line repelled , assaults and Kansas backs found boles for good gains was the surprise of the game, which had been all but conceded to the Nebraskans. In the first half Kansas gained 89 yards to Jvebraskas 62 yards and made four first downs to Nebraska's three. The tide was turned when Cook of Nebraska got away in a stiff-arming 35-yard dash that gave the Lincoln eleven its first touchdown. Hubka of Nebraska- and Schellenberge of the same team were also able to produce good' gains when called upon. Foster of Kansas outpunted his rival, Dobson, and Ruble attracted attention by his ability to carry the ball. The lineup: Nebraska, 13. Rhodes, le; Munn, It; Kositsky, Ig; Day, e; Wilder, rg; Shaw (c), rt; Riddell, re: Shellenberg, lhb: Goook, rh, lh; Hubka, lfb, rh; Dobson. rfb, fb. Kansas, 3.- Laslett. le; Nettles, It; Jones, Ig; Hull, c; Woody, rg; Frost.rt; Lonborg, re; Foster, lhb; Pringle, rh, lh; Bubble, lfb, rh; Nielson (c), rfb, fb. Touchdowns Cook, Hubka. Goal from field Lonberg. Goal from touchdown Shaw. Score by periods: Nebraska 0 0 13 0 13 Kansas 0 3 0 0 3 Officials: John L. Griffith, Drake University, referee. Dr. Isadore Anderson, Missouri University, umpire. W. C. Gordon, Harvard Universitv. field indr-e E w Cochran, K. C. A. C, head linesman. SCORELESS TIE AT FORT . SMITH i Fort Smith, Ark., Nov. 17. Arkansas and Oklahoma battled to a O to 0 tie in their annual game here this efternoon be-. fore a wildly ' cheering crowd :of several thousand. Although Oklahoma gained 313 yards on straight .footbBll to- Arkansas'- 58 the superior forward passing of the Razor-backs and the punting of Davidson, Arkansas quarterback, kept the Sooners from Bearing. Three place kicks for a field goal by Davis of Oklahoma missed the mark. Oklahoma had the better of the Razorbacks in straight, football, making eighteen first downs to the Arkansans seven and keeping the ball in Arkansas territory the majority of the time. Abbott and McDermott for Oklahoma, and Davidson, Sanders and Mulrenin for Arkansas were principal ground gainers. Oo, defense, McGIothlin, McDermott, Du-rant and Abbott for the Sooners and Coleman, Brazil and Ewart for Arkansas were stars. iniinniiii aim! sw WIIUUII LHUII VU If !l LAST QUARTER BY II SOT Gophers Staged Spectacular Come-Back That Bewildered Maroon Warriors From Beginning, . INTRICATE ATTACKPEOVED PUZZLE Desperate Aerial Attack in Last Period Allowed Gophers to Intercept and Make Final Score. Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov. 17. Minnesota celebrated .home cominir day with a S3 to J victory over Chicago, which eliminated the Maroons from the Biff Ten conference championship race. The Minnesota "surprise team," rtHng by defeat at the hands of Wisconsin, staged thpir coneback with a vim that completely bewildered Coach Stage's warriors and kept them on the defensive throughout.. Using intricate shifts and fake formations, the Gophers battered gapn in the opposing: line and shot throush Lampi, Arnston and Carroll for consistent gains. Chicago, on the other hand, was never able to break through the Gopher barrier fov material gains and for the most part Maroons' plays were muddled before" they were well under way. None of the six forward passes "attempted by Chicago connected. Three of Minnesota's nine passes were successful and netted a total of 48 yard3. At the very outset the Maroons were forced to punt and Minnesota then marched steadily 65 yards for the first touchdown. Obtaining the ball a few moments later, the Gophers again advanced it to the one-yard mark, but the Maroon line stiffened admirably and prevented the threat ened score. Liine drives Intermingled with two successful rnsseg brought the second touchdown in the second period. Arnston started off the third ses sion with a sensational C5-yard run around Captain Brelos' position. The charges of the Gopher back field then were resumed and two more touchdowns chalked up before the period ennea . In a last desperate attemnt to score the Maroons hurled forward passes in all directions early in. the fourth period. One of these was intercepted and just before the whistle sounded Arnston brought the record crowd to its feet by flashing around the Maroon right end for the Gophers' final score. Kcore by periods: Minnesota 7 7 13 6 33 Chicago. 0 0 0 0 lieferee. Masker. Northwestern: um pire. Knight, Dartmouth; field judge, Adams. Ohio; head linesman. Whyte. Cornell. Time of periods. 15 minutes. Minnesota scoring: Touchdowns. Flynn. Carroll. Arnston 2. Kinsrslev. Goal from touchdown, Hauser. FIGHT MARRED HARD PLAYED GAME AT PE II Eastern Team Gave Michigan Surprise and First. Defeat of Year at Philadelphia Yesterday. BEERY SCORED 10 POINTS ALONE OHIO STATE IS CHAMP 101 SECOiTlE Defeat of Illinois Means Championship of Western Conference for Scrappy Buck-eye Eleven. Straus and Weston Mingled in Fistic Encounter and Were B anished From Field in Second Period. Chicago, Nov. 17. Northwestern tri-smphed over Iowa 25 to 14 in a bitterly Contested game today. "Chuck" Laun, Iowa fullback, although suffering from injuries, scored both of his team's touchdowns. He entered the game with his head heavily bandaged, and was forced to retire in the fourth period after being knocked unconscious. Ellingwood, the Northwestern right kftlf, plowed through the Iowa line for three touchdowns and Arries scored the fourth. Both teams wed forward passes with success. r,i DDES RUN HIGH SCORE Annapolis. Md.. Nov. 17. Navv today closed the most sucessful gii'diron -season in recent years by defeating Villa Nova. SO to 3. The, visitors-lonely tally came Quickly after plav started and was made by McGuickan, who kicked a field goal from the 30-w yard line. The Middies came back .with a rush and before the period xcIosed had tallied 14 points. Roberts for the Middies did great work as an open field runner. STRAIGHT FOOTBALL WON FOR INDIANA Eloominston, Ind.. Nov. 17 Indiana df-feated Depauw at football today. 35 to. 0. Straight football wa used by boflT In the first half but forward passes were frequent in' the second. JJppauw tried the forward pass six teen times ror a . total gain or &5 yards. Indiana experimened 23 time3 and netted a total of 127 yards. CORNELL FAILED TO SHOW ABILITY Ithaca, N. T., Nov. 17. Long forward passes, perfectly executed and tho dashing work of the visitors' back field were responsible for Cornell's defeat here today by Fordham, by a score of 27 to 6. Only in the first period, which wss scoreless, did Cornell offer any real opposition. Cornell wss within scoring distance several times during the game but wa checked by' Fordham' s defense. DRURY PANTHERS SWAfflFED MINERS Springfield, Mo., Nov. 17 The Drury Panthers swamped the Rolla Miners on Drury field today wr'th a series of forward pasei and end runs, winning by a score o 26 to 0. , The Miners were able to make but two first downs, while the Panthers completed thirty. The game was featured by a 79-yard run by "Williams of Drury. CLEARWATER HIGH . DEFEATED SEDGWICK Philadelphia, Nor. 17. -Pennsylvania gave Michigan a big surprise today and defeated the Western football eleven 16 to O. It was a hard, bitterly fought game in which good and bad football were mixed by both sides. The defeat was Michigan's first this year, she having won all eight games previously played, and was a great disappointment to her followers. They felt confident of victory particularly after Hichigan'a one-sided score against Cornell. Fullback Howard Berry, the college Pentathlon champion, was easily the hero of the gaihe. He scored ten of Pennsylvania's points, outpunted Michigan's kicker and was in the thick of nearly all plays. He made three field goals in five attempts and also kicked a goal from touchdown. He was also a marvel in running with the ball. , Pennsylvania's goal at no time was seriously in danger. In the first two periods the teams were almost evenly matched, what advantage there was being with Pennsylvania who showed a better offensive. During the second period Halfback Straus of Pennsylvania, and Quarterback Weston of Michigan got into a fight and both were banished from the game. N This was -a serious -. loss for each team, and Michigan followers pointed to the fact that after, their quarterback's retirement the team did not play with sustained power. Genebach succeeded Weston and in the third period he fumbled in trying to pick up one of Berrv's mints and Penn sylvania secured the ball on Michigan's 10-yard line. The Quakers failed to gain and Berry broke int" the scoring by toeing a field gosl from the 30-yard line. Before the third period ended, he kicked another one. In the final quarter. Berry tried a field goal from mid-field against the wind and failed. The play went for a touci-back. Michigan failing to gain, Wieman attempted to punt from his own 10-yard mark and the ball was blocked, Cleary falling on it behind the gosl line for a touchback. Michigan then played loosely and just before the game ended. Berry kicked his third goal from the 15-yard line. HARLEY IN SPOTLIGHT ON OFFENSIVE Both Teams Upset Dope by Using Straight Football Until Last Period When Style Changed. NOTRE DAME BEAT MICHIGAN AGGIES South Bend, Ind.. Nov. 17. Notre T'ame defeated the Michig-an-Ag-sries this afternoon 23 to 0, using: straight football. Stanley, tackle for Notre Dame, was carried off the field with a fractured aakle. IALTER JOHNSON . NOT ON MARKET St. Louis, Nov. 17. Robert Quinn, business manager of the St. Louis Americans said today that he had tried to bay Pitcher Walter Johnson from the Washington Americans, but that the offer had been rejected with the statement that Johnson was not for sale. AST ENDERS PLAY v THIS AFTERNOON First Defeat of Present Season Clearwater High school defeated Sedg wick High's fast eleven, 14 to 0 at Clearwater Friday afternoon. It was snappy football all the way, both teams fighting g&mely until the final whistle. It was the first defeat for Sedgwick this season and the sixth consecutive win for the home team, five of the victories coming by the shut out route. They lost I the first game to Mulvane, but later won j oy a decisive score. The Clearwater team Is light, but under Coach Jent has developed into a speedy scoring machine and is one of the best sonad that ha ever represented the school. ' HARVARD INFORMAL LOST TO MARINES Newport, R. I., Nov. 17. Two spectacular plays-in the second period gave "Cupid" Black's second district naval reserve team a 14 to 0 victory over the Harvard informal eleven today. Charles Barrett, the former Cornell star, now playing halfback for the navy team, ran 40 'yards around end and on the next play hurled a forward pass 15 yards to Hite, who was standing behind the Harvard goal line. Soon after the next kickoff, Green, the navy's right end picked up a Harvard fumble and carried the ball 20 yards or the second touchdown. Football Results At Lawrence: Nebraska, 13; Kansas, 3 At Syracuse:. Syracuse, 27; Coalgate, 7. At TLexington: Alabama, 27; Kentucky '.ate,' O. At Cincinnati: Camp Sherman Army team, 13; Camp Sheridan Army team, 0. At Colorado Springs, Colo.: Colorado College. 7; Colorado Aggies, 0. , ,AtTTN! KeTort Naval Reserves, 14: Harford Normals, 0. At Alliance: Case, 14; Mt. Union, 0. At Oxford: Miami, 0; Wooster, 0 At Worcester: Holy Cross, 41: Rens-saelar, 13. At Oberlin: Oberlin, 43; Ohio University, 0. At Providence: Brown, 19; Colby 7 ' At Notre Dame : Notre Dame, 23 ; 'Michigan Aggies, 0. At Lafayette, Ind.: Purdue, 28; a-bash, 0. w At Atlanta: Georgia Tech., 88; Carlisle, 0. At Bloomlngton: Indiana, 35; DePauw 0 At Milwaukee: Marquette, 21; North .Dakota, 0. At Minneapolis: Minnesota, 33; Chicago, 0. ' , At Princeton: Princeton (Informal), 41-Wissahickon Naval Barracks, 0. At St. Louis: Missouri, 19; Washington, 3. ' At Cambridge: Harvard Freshmen, 0: Yale Freshmen, 14. At Annapolis; Navy, 80; Villa Nova. 3. At Nashville: Auburn, 31; Tanderbilt, leV Pint: ATmj' 50 ' Lel)anon "Val-ka'nsasF0 Smitn" Oklahoma, : Ar-India ns, 0. St 19, Haskell At Delaware, O. Denison. 14- VTea-leyan, 0. At Springfield, Mo. Drufy. 26-Rolla Miners. 0. ' ' ,,Atr'pankttshinston and Lee. 12: Gorpretown, 2fl. wXVti,?LIaVrforcl'Haverford- .' Jnns xlopklrs. u. -Ak penver Universitv of Denver il; Colorado School of Mines 0 At New Brunswick Rutgers, 27; League Island Marines. 0 5 J-.xeter Exeter. 3: Andover. 0 . At Pittsburgh, Pa.: University of Pitu-burgh, 27; Carnegie Tech., 0. Pnrdne Game One-Sided Lafayette, lid.. Nov. 17. In a onesided fame Purdue defeated Wabash on Stuart field this afternoon. 18 to 0. Columbus, O., Nov. 17. By defeating Illinois 13 to O, this afternoon, Ohio State In V-i mattfnA An aa.n t v A X? I. T- wnn t hf championship of the Western conference. The defeat of Chicago by Minnesota and Michigan by Pennsylvania, eliminated the only other unbeaten teams of the "Big Ten" and gives the Buckeyes undisputed Ohio scoring, coming only after strong resistance by the Illinois claimants, was represented by two goals from placement, booted between the uprights by Harley, Ohio's All-American backfield man, and H. G. Courtneys touchdown in the last period, made on a forward pass from Harley. Harley also kicked goal from the touchdown. Contrary to predictions, both teams used straight football in the main. The only variation came in the last period, when forward passes gained considerable ground for each. It was a battle' of no mean proportions from the start, with Illinois, however, failing to threaten seriously the Ohio goal. On two occasions they came within striking distance but place kicks by Ingwerson and Sternamaa failed, and their chance was lost. . Ohio's offensive centered - largely around Harley. Although, he did not gain consistently when carrying the - ball, he was concerned in almost, every play and out-kicked Charpier on their exchanges of punts. Boesel proved the best ground gainer for the champions, running more man 2a yaras tftrough a broken field, several times. Line attacks by Sternra- man and Charpier, gave Illinois most of her gains. The Ohioans started their scoring early in mo game, nancy piace-Kicmng tor three points from the- 17-yard line, after three minutes of play, the Buckeves havinir rushed the ball 75 yards, to the 10-yard . xciunwcd near vlio luiuvliu of the field during the second and third periods, but early in the fourth, a series of line plunges and passes carried Ohio into? Illinois territory and Harley tossed a forward pass to H. G. Courtney, who carried it across the line. Harley then kicked goal. With nine minutes of the last quarter gone, Harley again drove the ball between the goal posts from the 40-yard line. The summary: Score by periods : . ?i0 . 3 0 0 1013 Illinois 0 0 0 0 0 Keferee McGadisohn, Michigan. Umpire Sehommer, Chicago. Field - Judge 'avis, Princeton. Head Linesman Lynch, rown Time of quarters 15 minutes. Ohio State scoring: Touchdown, H. G. Courtney. Goal from touchdown Harley Coals from placement Harley, 2. - CRIPPLEniRS -TRIfvl WASHINGTON St. Louis, Mo.. Nov. lf.-Wrtfelx regular player, out of the fean.e..Mis souri university's eleven ttoday de feated the Washington university lootball team here by a score of 1 to 3. Missouri's first tvo touchdowns were made by Viner and W. Collins in the first quarter and the third by Viner in the last quarter. The Missouri men failed to kick goal after the first two tourhdowns but the last kick was successful. Washington scored on a Tjlace kick from the field by Benway with only one minute to go in the last quarter. HASKELL I1IAIIS HUMBLED AT OMAHA Omaha. Neb.. Nov. 17. Crtihton university humbled the- Haskell Indians here today in a brilliant game of football by the score of 19 to 0. A 44-yard run by Leaky, an 85-yard run through the entire Haskell team by Harmon and tlye punting of Leahy were spectacular contributions by Creighton. . OLIPHAfl T BEAT LEBANON VALLEY "West Point N. T Nov. IT. The Army met little opposition from Lebanon Valley today, vanquishing "he collegians by a score of 50 to 0. Oli-phant led the Cadets scoring, making 32 of the Army's points. He scored four touchdowns, five froals after touchdowns and one goal from placement from the 40-yard. line. . . o BAKERS ARE TO BE UCEXSED for Hoover Now at Work en Plana Standardisation of Bread Standardization of bread as the result of investigations by government experts soon will be announced by the food administration. Benjamin Jacobs of the department of agriculture's bureau of chemistry, who has been making tests and Investigating the cost of ingredients and labor and other factors in the baking Industry, has submitted his report to Food Administrator Hoover. While eventually the bakers will be brought under a federal licensing eys-tem. there Is no likelihood of such action by November 1, when the licensing feature of the food law will be extended to some lines of industry. The food administration is working on its plans for a standard weight loaf at a fixed price. It Is recognized that the only way to enforce the fixed standard weight and price will be by putting the bakers of the country under license. That will be arranged as soon as possible. A separate proclamation by the president will be required to extend I the licensing: plan to bakers, not pro-! vided for in the food law. ' Nat lomai 1 auk of C ommerce CUl Paid in SI 00.000 Kapliai Earned S100.000 Surplus Earned Undivided Profits . $ 50,000.00 Total Resources . $7,000,000.00 : $200,000,00 . $200,000.00 Official Depository for the United States Government MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANKING SYSTEM L Indian Loyalty. The Indian gpvernment having launched a, domestic loan in th& immense colony, an extraordinary phenomenon is to be noted; the majority of the princes who advanced money to the state Insisted, by contract, in a special clause, that this money shall not bear Interest. It appears that these disinterested men are anxious to aid in carrying on the war which the British empire has declared against Germany, but that their religion forbids them to accept any profit which directly or indirectly is desired from kine eixusion or Diood. x This is certainly a doctrine of such jrnta.i;y as 10 asionisji most Dusiness men throughout the world; but the example given by these far off princes who desire to aid their adopted country even revenues will probably make statesmen and money lenders stop and reflect. L'Evenement, Quebec OKLAHOMA AGGIES DOWN KENDALL V Stillwater, Okla., Nov. 17. Henry Kendall college of Tulsa was defeated here thl afternoon by the Oklahoma Aggies by a score of 41 to 2.. The victory was accomplished by line plunging and long end runs. - The Aggies scored six touchdowns, missing but one goal. Kendall scored at the close of the first quarter when Quarterback Esslinger of the Agjries missed a long punt. Both sides frequently tried the forward pass but with poor success. 2 HURT WHEN RIOT STOPS FOOTBALL Oberlin, O., Nov. 17. A a result of a free for all fight following the football game here today between Oberlin High school and the University school of Cleveland. Coach Briggs and Fell back Horton of the University team were baAy injured. Briggs was struck on the head with a. brick and rendered unconscious. Horton ' was 'struck on the head , with an iron bar. An argument over a decision daring the game was resumed by both teams after the game. Spectator mixed is and a general fight followed. Two Oberlin negroes are held by the police ia connection with the fight. Quadrangle Petroleum Co. Brings In Another Big Producer A- , New Oil Well ia Fikon County, Kansas Flows Ninety Barrels First Six Honrs 2 -The Quadrangle Petroleum Company, on Its Wilson County. Kansas, lease in. the Dixie Oil Field in Section 23. Township 28, South, Range 15. East, drilled in another producer yesterdiy. The sand was struck at 853 feet and was drilled to a total depth of 877 feet, having 24 feet of rich oil sand: when shot this well gave promise of being the largest in the field. The Quadrangle lease Is the center of active operations at this time. Five rigs are up and pounding away night and day. Four of these rigs have a depth of more than 600 feet, and are expected to come in in rapid succession the early part of next week. Two big steel tanks with one large wooden tank have been rushed to completion, so as to take care of the oil, as each well is In proven territory and expected to flow naturally after being -shot A twenty-five horse power Bessmer engine and sixteen foot band wheel are tinder construction to handle the lease and the Prairie Pipe Line company is making arrangements to connect wlth'these tanks, thus furnishing a ready market. This company owns 120 acres In Wilson county, Kansas: have contracted for ten wells to be completed on this lease by January flret, 1918. They are concentrating all their efforts In the bringing In of these wells as rapidly s possible, in order that they might be able to announce a dividend around the first of the year. If the present activity continues, this company should have at lT.t ten producing wells, and possibly fifteen by that time. The Quadrangle also owns 183 1-2 seres with producing pas wells in Kogers county. Oklahoma. This gaa has been contracted for by the Table-qua h Gas company. In Garfield County, Oklahoma, they own 440 acres in the Garber-Billlngs field. This company has made great strides In development and a phenomenal success. From all indications it will be able to announce a substantial dividend before it la yet a year old. For the ni&ny men who need Shirts this is welcome news -For 98c You Can Buy a $1.23 Shirt For $U6 Tou Can Buy a Sl-50 Shirt For $1.83 Tou Can Buy ft J2.50 Shirt Other higher priced Shirts reduced accordingly. They Say a Pocketbook Has No Tongue, Yet It 'Always has the Last: Word' When a Man Buys New Winter Clothes Now , If every pocketbook la Wichita had a tongua to plead for its life it would be a good thing for men who hare new printer clothes to buy and a good thing also for this Dissolution Sale. It would tell you to attend, for It is' impossible for you to save less than 25 per cent on your purchase, and in this time of high costs it's worth while to 'avail yourself of such an extraordinary opportunity. ' ' . .''' &r m Ml Overcoats! How about your old overcoat? Just a bit shabby In tho bright sunlight? Think it will last through the winter? Well, th era's a new one awaiting you here.' Our space and Tocabulary forbid the attempt to describe them all, but .you can rest assured if they're here they're right. As to quality and ralue, yoa can look tho cltj over and you won't find such bargains. Eegrular $22.50 Overcoats, Sale Price, $1745 Regular $25.00 OyercoaU, Sale Price, $1Q85 ' Here's Three More Groups of Men's Suits and Overcoats at Reductions Not Equaled this Season 'Woolens are abnormally higher and an Increase fn tho cost of clothing Is Inevitable. Therefore these reductions ar the more important. Each Suit or Orrcoat la op to the minute. The models are the very newest and tho rsriety of fabrics and colorings afford unusual latitude for selection. 0 -Suits and Overcoats Suits and Overcoats Suits and Ovorcoata Reduced From 523.00 Reduced From $30.00 Reduced From Now $22.85 Now $24.85 Now $28.85 All of our Sweaters, Underwear, Neckwear and Flannel Shirts Included in This Sale : : HD1T AtfD JEFF Jeff Certainly Has Tough Luck With His Bets (Copyright. 1?17. by. IL C. Firher. Trademark Res. TJ. 8. Patent Office) By BUD FISHER Undefeated Eleven Issues Chal-- lenge. The East End eleven wilT pity the West Side football team this Afternoon t 330. The East Endera haVe not met defeat yet this season and challenge any team to s pame at any time. Phone 3788-W or write to H. W. Albright, 123 East Douf las arena. Mvn-T, iviosc Hoi Vizirs a cwch! iu- Beri Acu'RE oaj fr frvT I f ".Mr.. fv&w wiu atr' "wrN O ' WTH M0y, UO WCI6H AB.iiT THE M. J feT J fc - V 4 , " UH.W ViUfc A ! ' icF vl v J.rte - j J l- .' k - ' r- jj ; 1- PuS 'S:': jlf ft5?f;:M

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