The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 14, 1939 · Page 9
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 9

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1939
Page 9
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Sports s of orts It seems to be a typical Armj team that Capt. Bill Wood is fash ioning at West Point this fall. The Cadets have a world of power bu are short on experience. Gradua tion took 15 lettermen and left only ten first stringers to form a nu cleus for the current team. With normal improvement on the par of the- second-stringers and the bumper crop of yearlings, Capt AVood should have at least an aver age Army team. The Cadets w-sre not exactly a ball of fire against Purrnan university and Centre College though they did manage to win. These "small" teams did not figure to extend the Army team as they did but the chances are that the stiff opposition they offered will steel the Cadets for future contests. Graduation took Jim Schwenk, Huey Long and Woodrow Wilson i'rorn the backfield but Capt. Wood still has Art Frontczak, regular No. 3 back, on hand again. Moon Mui- lin, Wilson's . und-eratudy last season, is in the wingback post. Jim Dubuisson, a good blocker, is likely to share the wingback post with Mullin. In the tailback slot, the Cadets have a yearling, Jeve Maupin. Only a 170-pounder, Maupin is a hard, shifty runner. He can punt and pass better than a,verage. They are mighty high on this youngster at West Point and are sure he is destined for stardom. Bill" Gillis has the center job cinched. Fred Yeager and Stan Hutson will man th-e wings. The guards are Everett Light, a, former tackle, and Jim Rooney. In the tackle berths, Army has the cream of its talent. Harry Stella, the captain, and Jim Lotozo are Just about as good as you will find. Stella is heavyweight boxing champion and Lotozo is quite a wrestler, so it behooves opposing tackles to tend strictly to business. The' starting eleven is giving the Cadet coaches no great concern but the" green replacements are a source of worry. THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1939. NINE FOOTBALL GAMES TO DRAW BIGGEST CROWDS TODAY BUT EVERY SECTION TO HAVE MAJOR PIGSKIN PARTY TODAY Ohio State-Northwestern, Southern California-Illinois; Pitt And Duke And Tulane-Fordham Biggest Grid Battles. By HUGH S. FULLERTON, JR. NEW YORK, Oct. 14 (£>).—Taking them strictly on the basis of the crowds they are expected to attract, Ohio State- Northwestern, Southern California-Illinois, Pittsburgh-Duke and Tulane-Fordham are today's biggest college football battles. NAVY FACING TOUGH SQUAD Dartmouth And Middies Clashing In Baltimore This Afternoon. BALTIMORE, Oct. 14 (/?).— Navy's heavy defensive line went up against -Dartmouth's offensive drive today in the first football game between th? two schools since Navy won 13-fi in 102G. Navy, which has scored a total of 45 points in -winning against AVilliam and Mary and Virginia, was strengthened by the return of Swede Hansen at right end and Lou Gray at fullback. Dartmouth has run up 75 points in defeating St. Lawrence and Hampden Sydney. Scouts said it was a fast team but lacking in reserve power. Navy's line, averaging more than 200 pounds from end to end. was conceded an edge over Dartmouth's forward wall. Tho Middies -will be strengthened by the return to action of Hal Hansen, big, fast end injured early in the season. Dartmouth's fast, versatile backfield gives the Big Green an advantage over the Navy in scoring punch for the Sailors haven't shown much offensively this season. Bill Hutchinson, triple- threi-t fullback, Bob Kreiger and little Joe Arica, a. spot player, will carry, the mail for Dartmouth. Th« Home of KUPPENHEIMER Hand Crafted Clothes HOFFMAN'S 15 North Potomac Street With two intersectional "natur als 1 ' and a battle between two o the highest rated teams in the pow erful Big Ten conference, it's like y at least three of these contest will live up to the advance billings Illinois hardly seems a match foi Southern California, leading candi didate for Pacific coast honors anc .he Rose Bowl. But every section can offer seri ous competition for interest, espe jially in the Big Ten. generally rated as the nation's No. 1 football ;roup. While North-western's Wild- ats, upset by Oklahoma last week re trying to redeem themselves agains the mighty Buckeyes, Min- lesota, another upset victim, clash- s with Purdue; Michigan tests Its trength against a suvprisingily *-ood Iowa team and Indians face Visconsin. And to keep the con- irence from having a monopoly n big mid-western games, Notre Dame takes on Southern Methodist i a game that is expected to draw 5,000 fans. The South, which has been in. the potlight all season because of its iterscctional triumphs, brings its iggesfc battle down where the home folks can see tin's week. In addition to Fordhams effort to make up for the Alabama defeat against Tulane, considered slightly stronger than the Crimson Tide, North Carolina plays New York University. Georgia tackles Holy Cross and Louisiana State faces Rice, from the Southwest Conference. Other major intersectioual battles on the national program include Harvard-Chicago. Carnegie Tech- Case, Texas Christian-Temple, Detroit-Catholic, Richmond - Rutgers, Colorado - Kansas State. Kansas Colorado State and Villanova-Texas A. and M; For the stay-at-homes, outstanding attractions are Navy-Dartmouth, Yale-Pennsylvania, Princeton - Cor- nell and Columbia - Army in the East's unofficial "Ivy League," as well as Syracuse-Georgetown and Colgate - Brown. The Big Six conference clash between Nebraska ar-?. Iowa State, and Marquette- Michigan State and Missouri- Washington University are good "side'' attractions in the Mid-West. The. South has a number of "breathers" listed for big teams, but there still are the Wake Forest-North Carolina State, Virginia Tech-William and Mary and Fur- rnan-Citadel Southern Conference games, Auburn and Mississippi State in the Southeastern Conference and Vanderbilt-V. M. I., Maryland-Virginia and Mississippi-Centenary on the outside. Arkansas and Baylor meet in the only Southwest conference clash while Texas*tackles Oklahoma from the Big Six and Teaxs Tech, a major "independent" eases off against Arizona Teachers of Flagstaff. Utah, leading light of the Rocky Mountain Big Seven, seeks another victory at Brigham Young's expense. On the West Coast, Oregon, conference leader, against California s about the biggest game as U. C. j. A., another title contender, faces Stanford's rather ordinary team and Washington plays Washington State. There was a drop in Friday activity, but South Carolina got in with is first Southern Conference victory, 7-0 for Davidson, and Denver entered Rocky Mountain Big Seven onference competition with a 32-7 t vin over Wyoming. Washburn, of the Missouri Valley loop, trimmed ;olorado College 22-6, and St. Louis U. downed Wichita 7-0. New Mexico ontinued its unbeaten string, stopping Texas Mines 14-0, and Gonzaga surprised Idaho with a 19-0 wallop- ng. St. James Loser To Landon School St. James suffered its second defeat of the season' yesterday when Landon School captured a 41 to 0 victory over the clown county aggregation, the game being played on. the Landon School grid at Bethesda. The Saints failed to click on their air attack and every attempt at forward passing was turned into a score for Landon. 1939 Rookie Harvest RISING STARS ON THE COAST ARE 'DREAM TEAM' MATERIAL St. James PO Nelson LE Rock ... Brodie .. William's Rich LT LG C , Landon .... Hill . Herbst Jackson Perkins. RG Keppart Taylor RT ...... Buckolz Stewart RE ;.. Baker Anderson .... QB ... Ammussen Harrison LH Sager Hays RH Bottler G. Wallace ... FB McElway Score by periods: Landon 13 14 7 7—41 St. James 0 0 0 0— 0 Touchdowns: Ammusen 3, Bottler, Hill. Point after touchdown: Arena, Ammussen 3. CADET CAPTAIN -By Pap' 1940 House Radios $1.00 pcr week Goodrich Silvertown Stores 18 E. Franklin St. Phone "OGG Exclusive Men** Wear Hotel Alexander Bldg. Seiberlingf Tires *-*!* t«% O» All SKAT COVEMI DOMENICI TIRE CO. 167 South Potomac St. WOMEN'S GAS LEAGOE STANDING Endlcott-Johnv>n Shoe* $1.08 - $2.98 L«* Work Clothes — Frecmnn Shoe* Shlrtcraft Shirts or Pnjamn* 5 .98 Sport Coat* $7.93 — ftoya' Suits 7.»8 Sox. or Anklets . . i pro. for .2,1 U'ork Pantu $1 — Shirtu .49 - .60 Boj-«' Funtd or Knickers JI to 1.99 RudisilF* Quality Shop Set us first when you need your USED CAR HAGERSTOWN AUTO EXCHANGE 934 ». Potomac St. Phone Gulf still remains in the lead after losing a p;nmc to the second place Shell. Cities Service and Blue Sunoco remain tied for third place by each winning a game. Texaco -won both games from Beth- olcne. Normn. Smith (Betholenc) had high single game with 120 and also high set for the week with 222. followed by B. Burger (Sunoco) with •high set of 201 (110-01). Others in the fount \vereas follows: L. Burger 110, Zimmerman 10S. K. Taylor lOfi, V. Spiolman 106. D. Burger 105. M. Yonklc 10r,. D. Trumpower 102, M. Olwicks 102, R. Spalding 102. H. Routr.ahn 102. A. Martin 101, M. Spiker ]()0, M. Hoopengardner • US. M. Kbersole OS, II. Ilcnson 97. M. Chancy 05, M. Crider 05, E. Right 05, R. Stinebaugh bs, 31. Shanholtz 03 and E. Hildcbrand 03. Team standing: Won Lost Gulf S 2 Shell ...7 3 Cities Service 5 5 Sunoco 5 5 Texaco 4 6 Betholene 1 9 OLD LINERS MEET VIRGINIA GRIDDERS College Park, Md., Oct. 13 (£>).— The University of Maryland football squad entrained tonight for Charlottesville, Va., after a final brief tune-up drill in preparation for tomorrow's game with the University of Virginia. The squad is in good shape. Coach Frank Dobson said, with the exception of big Bob Brown, regnlar tackle who has been inactive because of injuries. Maryland's 65-piece band will be on hand for the game. ST. MARY'S IS GRHHOSER Locals Downed 19 To 0 By Stronger Berkeley Springs Eleven. A fighting, scrapping St. Mary's Catholic High School football eleven went down to defeat yesterday afternoon on the Municipal Stadium field by a 19 to 0 score. Berkeley Springs High gained the advantage with a forward passing attack that caught the locals off stride. For a full first half the locals held the West Virginians on even terms but shortly after the second half started the visitors unleashed their attack. Several touchdown plays were nullified by incompleted forward passes and others by penalties. The St. Mary's team played a well planned game, outweighed from pillar to post, but fighting gamely they did not have the reserves to compete with the visitors. Both teams resorted to the air for their advances with the Springs team taking advantage of their gains. While St. Mary's was on the defense practically the entire game the team deserves credit as a whole for the great showing it made. Lineup and summary: St. Mary's PO Berkeley Spgs. Stoner RE Haugh Sehrek ... v .. RT Dyche •Metzer RG E. Ezeret Markill c Crowe Foreman i,G ... Marminson Cashman LT ..... S. Ezeret Peg-range LE Phillips G. Kowski QB Farney G. Keller LH ...... Michael F - Ward RH . Glabaugh Kempe FB ... Braithwaite Score by periods: Berkeley Springs .. 0 0 13 6—19 St. Mary's o 0 0 0—0 Touchdowns: Faruey, Michael, Glabaugh 2. Points after touchdown: Braithwaite. Substitutions: K. Keller, Long. Henson, B. Harminson. Eichelberger, Barney, Tar- gert, Youngblood. Grainm. Beckett. Time of periods. 10 minutes?. By GAIL FLOWLER A. P. Feature Service Wrifer SEATTLE, Oct. 14.—If. you hav 5200,000 you can buy the best 1 ball players on the .Pacific Coast but you'd have to put out $75,00 for one player alone—bespectacled Dominic Di Maggio of the San Fran Cisco Seals. Di Maggio, youngest of the thre ball playing Di Maggios headed bj the Yankees' Joe, hit .360 this year and was ranked as the bs fielding and throwing centerfieldei in the league. Chances are he wil be sold at the annual Decembei minor league meeting. Another Dominic, one Dalles sandro of San Diego, already has been sold to the majors. The Chi cago Cubs paid $17,500 and two players for the league's leading slugger, who batted -36S. Dallessandro hits and throws left handed. Di Maggio is right handed at both. Rounding out an all-star Pacific Coast league gem outfield would be young Lou Novikoff, the slugging Los Angeles Russian who topped the Texas league in hitting for Tulsa, then headed the Coast league in the closing weeks after being recalled by the Angels by clubbing at a .452 clip. He overpowers the ball and can slam good or bad pitches with equal vigor and distance. He is not subject to the draft, and the Angels plan to keep him another year before calling for bids. Others on the league's "dream team" composed of players either sold already or regarded as prime prospects, would include: Catchers—Bob Collins, Los Angeles, sold to the Chicago Cubs; George Detore. San Diego, who hit .355 this year and has topped that mark in previous years. . Pitchers—Julio Bonetti, Los Angeles right hander, sold to the Chicago Cubs, won lost 5; Tom Seats, Sacramento southpaw, sold to the St. Louis Cards, won 21, lost 14, credits showing to being caught by Brusie Ogrodowski, who used to handle Dizzy Dean when the Great One was in his prime: Bill Fleming, Hollywood right hander, sold to Detroit, won 13 and lost 15 in his first year of Class AA ball with a second division club; Les Webber, Seattle right hander, won 17, lost 7 for the league champions in his first year DOMINIC DALLESSANDRO Led the League with .368 as a regular; Rinaldo "Rugger" Ardizoia, Hollywood right hander, another first year man, who won 14, lost 9. First base — George A'rchie Seattie, bats and throws right handed, came from Columbus via Detroit in the Freddie Hutchinson deal, hit 326 and is regarded as the league's best first baseman. Second base—Lou Stringer, Los Angeles, right hand hitter, 'another flrst-3'ear sensation, a tall, loose- ointed second sacker who is a bear afield and should hit the .300 ;lass next seaso. Late season slump brought him down to .271. Shortstop—Harvey Storey, San Francisco, tall and husky, who hit 351 and improved greatly in the field. It's understood the Pittsburgh Pirates want him at short so hey can move Arky Vaughan to he outfield. Third base—Joe Orengo, Sacra nento, who can play third, although lis position is shortstop. He can also fill in at first. Orengo is built bout the same as Storey—a six oot, 200 pounder. His batting av- rage of .266 belied his dangerous- .ess as a distance clouter. Utility outfielder — Max Marhall, Sacramento, sold to the St. .ouis Cards. Marshall is fast and fair sticker, although he won't ome within 50 points of Dallesandro, Di Maggio or Novikoff at he plate. SPORTS ROUND-UP By tRIETZ NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (£>). Scooparade: Talk of another Rose Bowl junket is all over the Duke campus Challedon, the 3-year- old champ, will pass up the $100,000 Santa Anita for the $50,000 Widener at Hialeah Reason: Owner W. L. Brann winters in Florida and likes to see his colt gallop. Not so long ago, before the "Blitzkreig" struck, a Cincinnati paper blandly inquired: "What's become of all those fellows who were riding Billy Myers last spring?" To which an irate customer named Fink has just replied: "Here we are—about 3-3,000 of us who saw Sunday's game." The Yanks autographed IS dozen balls for their Cincinnati admirers. . .Army and Columbia miss next year, but get back together in 1941. Victor 0. Jones. Boston Evening Globe: "If that Pitt team keeps on winning, Charley Bowser's going to flnd himself without a job The main purpose in bringing him Pitt was to lose a few games— or wasn't it?" Richard McMullen, Boulder, Col.: 'While the political savants ponder a third term for F. D. R., we- would like to start a movement for constitutional amendment prohibiting a Yankee fifth term." COMMERCIAL PiN LEAGUE STANDING Clearspring Is Winner On Pitch In a hard fought game played at Clearspring the locals defeated the Hancock soccer team by a 2 to 1 score. The contest was well played and each team displayed good teamwork. Roth teams scored in the opening period and after that the defense tightened and. no scoring credited to either club. Lineup :md summary: Clearspring Ward Xewkirk Kelley Kretzer Snyder PO G . LR RR LH CH The Haines Service Station came through with enough wins to keep them at the top of the league standing by a two game margin with George Musey having high single game of 15S while Cearfoss registered high total for the evening with a count of 376. The State Roads team having high total of 1720 and Fail-child having high single game nf 614. The League Standing Won Lost Haines 14 4 Kendall Oil 12 6 Goodyear li 7 Nehl 11 7 State Roads 10 s Hag. Rubber 9 9 Fairchild 7 11 Hoffman-Chev 7 11 Antietama g 32 Coca-Cola 2 16 American capital has developed a large supply of mangaiese, an essential war mineral, in Cuba. SPEEDWAY BOWLING LEAGUE The Speedway Bowling League met for their fifth lap in the Auto Classic last evening at the Coliseum. The teams wore very becomingly their attractive shirts, sponsored by Pontiac, Ford, De~ Soto and Dodge. The Pontiacs are holding their .own for first place while the Fords are running a close second. The Fords took two games from the Pontiacs and the Dodges two games from the De- Sotas. The sixth lap will be bowled on alleys 13 and 14,' Pontiac vs Dodge, 15 and 16, DeSota vs Ford. Texas has produced 6.US.000,000 barrels of oil since 1SS9. The oil reserve in Texas is estimated at 0,500.000,000 barrels, or about 50 per cent of the national reserve. Miller RH Haines QL Bell .... Rrennan Rhodes . Haines . Goals: U, CF OR , IR Hancock - J. Steiner L. Steiner .' .. McCarty | . -. Hardin ! McCortney . Barnhart ... Glezicr Little ... Ingram ... French Manning CLOTHING For the Entire Family R&G DEPT. STORE Bowlers with 300 or more: Baker 119, 08, 307; P. Kline E. 10S, 07. 301; high singles, R. Shetler 112, M. Selhy 105, A. Stottlemyer 100, D. Smith 100, 0. Jones 97, B. Dale 94, M. Spiker 93. Ingram 92. C. Drapper 92, M. Kaetzel 90. High pin fall went to the Fords 1360 for the three games. The League Standing Won Lost Pontiac n Fords 9 Dodge* e DeSota 3 4 6 9 12 F. Kretzer, L. Steiner. Alaska contains a number of known oil fields, under government control. Hart Schaffner & Marx SUITS and Stetson HATS MUSEY & EVANS 59 West Washington Street Ladies' FUR JACKETS are a fashion sensation. Chooc* j-ourn here nt low prices on ea»y CREDIT. PEOPLES STORE fl7 West Wnshlnjrton Street Western Maryland R. R. Bowling Loop Potomac Edison and North American are still tied for first place by winning all three games from Hagerstown Shoe & Legging Co., and French's Barbers. The five way tie for second place was reduced to two, the W. M. Ry. Co., and Valley Forge as they took the French Painters and Blue Ridge Into camp for three games. Park Circle took three from Hagerstown Laundry and Colonial Hardwood three from Victor Hosiery. Twenty-four "bowlers entered the select circle this week, some just getting under the wire, while twelve of the twenty-four ended up with poor totals. List of Select Bowlers J. Hendricks, Artcraft ... 13.9-351 L. Hendricks, Artcraft ... 125-206 Rider, Artcraft 130-320 Barton, Blue Ridge 135-330 Brinton, Colonial Hardwood, 143-397 McDonald, Colonial Hard. . 127-250 Carter, Colonial Hardwood . 125-305 Kneisley, Franklin P & G . 129-323 Knepper, Franklin P & G .. 125-314 Kittell, Hag'n Laundry 134-349 Shaw, Hag'n Laundry ... 134-324 C. L. Mobley, Jr., Leisters, 125-347 R. Gallagher, Leisters 137-372 Bentz, Leisters 141-330 Miller, North American ,. 132-363 Cearfoss, Park Circle 142-330 Wilhide, Park Circle 13S-33S Huffer, Station 154-3S1 Sours. Statton 128-345 Springer, Statton 126-320 Ryder, Valley Forge 131-322 Black, Valley Forge 126-34S Ford, W. M. Ry. Co 140-385 Palladino, V, 7 . M. Ry. Co. .. 133-392 The League Standing Won Lo*t R. A. Magaha gathered in 136 pins for high single game and a total of 379 for highest, and with exceptionally good support from his teammates led the Hoppers into first place in the league. To their laurels the Hoppers also added high ' Statton. 154. Potomac Edison 12 North American ...... 12 W. M. Ry. Co., 11 Valley Forge II Leisters 9 Park Circle 9 Franklin P & G S Station ,s Hag'n Shoe & Leg. Co., 7 French Barbers 7 Try Me 7 Hag'n Laundry 5 Colonial Hardwood ... 5 Blue Ridge 4 Artcraft 3 Victor Hosiery 2 High game, individual, S S 8 10 10 11 12 13 Huffer, ALLEGANYHI HERE TODAY Maroon And Gray Hopeful Of Avenging Defeat Of Last Year. Primed to the split second, the Hagerstown High eleven is out to stop Altegany High at the Potomac street stadium this afternoon and thereby avenge a defeat suffered in Cumberland last year. The game is scheduled to get under way at 2:30 o'clock. It is a C. V. A. L. contest. One of the greatest turnouts of the year is expected for this game and the Hagerstown High School will strut their marching band for ; the first time with about 60 pieces in the line of march. Besides the marching band the.c will be the American Legion Junior Boys' Drum Corps and the- entire student body. Allegany has wired that they will bring their entire band of 60 pieces •, here and between the halves will put on a drill, followed by the local : Junior American Legion Drum : Corps. Coach Semler feels confident that his boys' will make a great show- " ing and while the upstaters are • reported as being a mighty strong aggregation they have a record that is about equal to that of the Maroon and Gray with two wins against one defeat. Hagerstown, after losing to Fort Hill, has '• worked hard for this game and will present by far the strongest lineup that they have presented . this season. Air Attack Expected In all probability they will take to the air in an effort to gain-their objective and if they are able to lalt Gaffney they will be able to • lalt the entire Allegany team as ,~ the upstaters are built about that one ball carrier. Plenty of color will be loaned to this gam- as a parade of the student body with the newly organized marching band will start at 12:45 from Prospect and West Washington streets and will pa- , rade through the main streets of the town. Allegany will strut their "" stuff at half time and a goodly crowd of fans is expected to be on hand. PROBABLE LINEUPS FOR TODAY'S GAME Hagerstown PO Allegany Powell LE ... Miller Doniels .. .. LT Long Foltr LG Alday J. Russell ... C Wolford r iery RG Brant Dehart RT Hillock Fahrney RE Sullivan B. Russell ... QB Mont Treisler LH .. Gulbraion Jeffrey RH ... Hamilton Jones FB Gaff-._y Referee Kauffman. Umpire Ethx. Headlinesman Yingst. •Place: High School Stadium. Time of game: 2:40 o'clock. WAYNESBORO TEAM HERE ON SUNDAY Sunday afternoon on the South Potomac field the South End Aces will clash with the Waynesboro Bombers, the contest getting under way at 2 o'clock. All members of the Aces are requested to be on hand promptly at 1:30 o'clock. The contest should be one of the season's best as both teams are at top peak at present and each team holds a win over the other, this being the rubber game in the series. TO RECRUIT FOR NAVY A Xavy recruiter will be at ih* Postoffice building in Hagersto-wn on Tuesday, Oct. 17, for the purpose of interviewing applicants for enlistment in the United States Xavy. The recruiter will deliver a talk over Station TTJEJ from 12:15 to 12:30 P. M. on Oct. 17. FENDER BENT BODYDENT^— HUGHES MOTOR CO. 30 E. Baltimore St. Ph 2460 single game of 606 and high *set of 1703. Attendance has been exceptionally good and many of the "railroaders" are showing marked improvement in thoir scores. Standing: Won Lost Hoppers 11 4 Refrigerators 10 5 Boxes ft g Flats s 7 Tanks fi 9 Gondolas \ \\ Three games, Brinton, Colonial Hardwood, 397. Single game, W. M. Ry. Co., 614. Three games, \V. M. Ry. Co., 1771. Save the Middleman's Profit $15.00 (O. P.O.) CRANE'S CLOTHES "Factory to You" 20 Sonth Potomac Street irestott Guaranteed Used and Factory Rebuilt Tires 5.50x16 6.00x16 6.25x16 6.50x16 7.00x16 5.25x17 5.50x17 6.50x17 7.50x17 5.25x18 6.00x18 4.50x20 §1.00 to $4.50 C.R. POFFENBERGER WHOLESALE — RETAIL 33 E- Washington St Phone 79 OH, DIANA! ANTEDATING Hitler must have i made it awkward for Xapolcon, if '• he couldn't -tell the alienist who he j tn'oujrht BUT, DIANA-- THK MY AFTSIZNCON HC\V, DAD- --/'/--£" (jOT 4 M./ TO Overruled! 70 GO STALL A AW YO(J COULD DO A L/'L DOOLSY--- f IT tt-'Ot'LO COME JUfT TfY/f O/VCZ-- NOT-AMD THAT'S- F/NAL DAL/<5Hr£fZ --- / SAID NO

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