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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1922)
The Omaha Sunday Bee
VOL 52 NO. 13.
I i - ' - ti i r
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s&s-.,; ,o rSSst
6) Si ft 1 , Mi i :
X AlM .
.ay J-T. . .. -"Vim.
Sacrifice Hitting Only
department in Which
Yankees Excel Browns
Chicago, Sept. 9. With the Yan
kees and Drowns neck ana necK in
the homo trctch of the American
league pennant race today, a dive into
the batting average of the two con
tenders reveals the startling fact
that the St. Louis batters have con
nected with 154 more hits than their
Yankee rivals; scored 99 more runs;
stolen 83 more bases, and have been
xcelled only in sacrifice hitting.
The figures show the Browns have
connected with 1.471 hits, as against
1,317 for the Yankees, and have
scored 765 runs, as compared with
066 for New York. In home run
hitting the Browns, with Ken Wil
liams in the lead, have belted out 87,
while the Yankees, with their mighty
Ruth, are trailing with 83.
In base stealing the Browns ex
cel nearly two to one, stealing 117
bases, as compared with 52 for the
Yanks. The Browns also have
proved the better club in getting
bases on balls, having a total of 407,
with 324 for the New Yorkers.
Sisler Boot Average.
George Sisler, first base star, Is
not alone in the bitting drive of the
Mound Citf club. Johnny Tobm
is fifth in the list of league leaders
with an evarege of .339, while Wit
hams, who cracked out his 36 homer
of the season, is batting .32b. Hank
Stvereid, who has been doing the
burden of the catching for the
Browns, is batting .319 while Mc
Manus. Jacobsen anl Fat lullms,
pinch hitter, utility tatchrr, all are
bovt the .300 mark
The batting of !fih-T the last week
fiubtld him to tt his awuKe
Horn .413 to .421. hiih n.akei H
almost certainty that b w.ll f.m.ta
the season ell ibv rk
la his Ut mht '";. ''ef t,n
ntJ with J has, iv el h'ci
were doubles and ot triple.
0 tfct paths, Sisler ftnpd acrm
h pUte I J times. hKh v hm
the U4 as the bt run r. N
W his f..le.l I timn.
Mm cl lHtivt ht counted 117. T
Si. l.us fivunt i p' ')'
n iti Kis nrsv into h nn
wKil th dwhl i'r t u,i11
siieteh. lis ttr tm
t'init tirttch a hit or )t !'.
lit K) ( JvH n h irk 4 is
Ur hr l ci h ii!. K Wi'Uikv
ttt S bt U!n hnM With 4
ViIUi h sn.l JtJt.
RvMh letmg Out.
Ituth. tt'Miwui k i iKit.) int.
fntn l t .. u h..(
1 1 (l lt MJi k t -: I llvll
ii-a sttttiM g ' pi kl i
lam r li n (.. h ,"hn i. i.i .
V , kl I'H w i4 'I '
... ut tiiU.br'vNm K kit t
M Vill m tl t . l.i
t. ' b ili " t itt n I
ti w Vt4M4. i
i i - i
ia. j',a..0. 'i . ! . .
r .- V- w." -. U-
Other leading batters for 95 or
more games: Cobb, Detroit, .396;
Speaker, Cleveland, .376; Heilmann,
Detroit, .357; Tobin. St. vLouis, .339;
Galloway, Philadelphia, .335; Schang,
w York, .333; Ed Miller, Phila--
..hia, .332; Pipp, New York, .327;
J. Harris, Bostos, .327; Williams,
St. Louis, .326.
Lawrence "Hack" Miller i!'c for
mer San Francisco slugger is giving
the National league a suprise with
his great stick work and is doing
his bit in keeping the Chicago Cubs
among the contenders for the pen
nant. Miller is in thrid place among
the leaders with an average of .356,
according to figures which include
games of Wednesday. He has
bagged 142 hits in 101 games, his hits
including 27 doubles 2 triples and 11
Rogers Hornsby enjoyed a profit
able week, increasing his average
from .389 to .391 for the leadership.
He smashed out 14 hits in his last
eight games, giving him a total of
204. Besides his 35 home runs,
Hornsby has made 35 doubles and 11
Max Carey, whose speed has
shown no falling off, has stolen 39
bases and is the leading scorer, bav
in counted 118 tallies for the
Other leading batters in 95 or more
games: Tierney, Pittsburgh, .376; L.
Miller, Chieaso, .356; O. Grimes,
Chicago,- .354; Higher, Pittsburg.
.351; Ilollocher, Chicago, .350; Dau
bert, Cincinnati, J40; Carey, Pitts
burgh. JJ8; Duncan, Cincinnati,
,33J; Uooch. Pittsburgh. .333.
Hemingway Is Sold
to Los Angeles Club
l.i Angeles. Sept. J. Carli!
(Red I Smith, third barmn vt Ih
Vermin vlub l the Pacific Crat
KaxS!! U-iijue, hat announced thai
he will rttii from baseball at tht
ihti of tt preni teatun and enter
the tlcclr cil tiiginrnig bimnett at
AtU'it. t'. l.t ti! SimtVs t-U,
President ! !! ,f ti hit puttlutfd
I h id IUhmuii Henini)t4y i Iht
Sums ii'V tinN ol Ih tttn
Fn d tlantu to Mot
I'nhtnal City Sine
It st. N-t-l V -ri4 ts, , f..i.ah), a It
lliw, tH,ti katns) lk Plwl n.ttnM lt.
tUb ( tw A UfH, svili w Ks.ts. i t.i'l , ...t l t K-
'? Uh ' intRti.r i i AutuU f
if t n sttstl .lv, tthli tt dl I ajtife tit ,;i , t thlh.iit j
W m.r Irjnt, il it ti, I
a. a ! A fMiM-TV
Five Linemen and Four Bark
field Men Willi Previous Ex
perience Form Nucleus
for New MacLine.
iOACH "Mac" Baldrige, with the
I .aid of his new assistant, "Chick"
Neville of Yale, will begin re
modelling his victorious 1921 Crcigh-
ton sndiron machine next Saturday
when he assembles the aspirants ots-j
the Hilltop athletic field for their in
With positions of five veterans,
four of whom
were brilliant per
formerr, to be fill
ed, and the three -year
limiting the num
ber of players
eligible for the
team, the Blue nd
White mentor wilt
he confronted with
a man-sized task
to develop a pre
sentable team by
opens the season
with Dakota Weslcyan on the local
The stellar players of last year who
have finished their collegiate athle
tic careers are Jimmy Condon, Tom
Berry, "Big Bill" Namzck, the ter
rific line plunger, and "Tip" Long,
the greatest quarter Creighton ever
Frank Morgan, Waterloo, la., also
is lost to the team.
Five Linemen Back.
Despite the loss of these starry
tocsin warriors, the husky mentor,
a former Yale player, is not dishfng
out a "bear story" on football pros
pects, As the necleus for this year's elev
en, Baldrige has five linemen and
four backfield men, all of whom have
seen service in the first string, lineup.
The linemen are Captain George
Bendlage, right end; McAleer, right
guard; Guyer, guard; Art Logan,
center; Felix Spittlcr, left guard, and
Manley, half back, and Lou Lane,
Yechout and Trevlin, full backs.
Baldrige Has Line.
McAleer and Spittler were bul
warks in last
year's d e f e.n s e
while Yechout and
bid for the head
liner stuff with
ing. Neville, who
recently was grad
uated from Yale,
is a former Oma
ha High school
star, and will have
charge of the
backfield. B a -drige
charite of the line.
Neville succeeds Freman Fitzger
ald, the popular Notre Dame, All
American player, who is assistant
grid mentor at Marquette.
The opening of the grid season
at the Blue and While school marks
the dawn of a new athletic era and
a move in the direction of obtaining
memfcrr'hip in the Missouri Valley
To Teach Boaiog.
Arthur Schahinger, new athletic
director, will supervise all athletics
nd will take personal charge of
th basket ball teams.
Denny Ryan, phytic! director of
the Onuh Athletic cluh, wilt ton.
duel bating an4 ' mre'lbni elassri.
This it a new 'he ol athletics for
I'art of Ak FnlertJiinrrt
Ui,hrJ 4ll ami !v tnhf la-
llt, ail siinmt, will l in Om.
K t f lt parf.irm out al AW
K4f.tfit at pail cl h tti4l
I'.fsdtt Mr anl Vht l,!l Ihtrt RP'Mm4
tit !ir c'Air I txl.t, l tt t n 1 1 , F Mthrsti, htv wift hi
I a f't ! gtti, ih u.'rit fcttig 4jfuy AtitSjp, ..mt iiii Pifr,
I Ike I iii! !m f ih ? !. !
OMAHA. SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10,
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Large Fields Go
Week at Ak - Sar
V "WISH llllll HI Mil MM Mini, I , - ... , ,
By HARRY K. WHITTED.
FOLLOWERS of the light harness horses have a treat in store for them
this week, beginning Tuesday afternoon at the Ak-Sar-Ben field track,
if the present conditions can be relied upon. Seldom if ever in the his
tory of the Great Western rirluit has a meeting been able to boast of so
large or high class an entry list.
bummed up bnetly, the tacts ot the'v
meeting, as taken from the entry list,
Five days of racing.
Sixteen harness races on the pro
gram, with trom two to three events
for the bang tails each day.
A total of $15,500 in purses for the
Total of 291 entries.
One hundred and three Nebraska
Sixty-three Omaha' owned horses.
The fast side wheelers will have a
chance the first day in The Sam
son" $1,500 stake for 2:05 pacers.
This event drew 15 entries, among
which are some of the fastest pacers
in the country. Hall Bee 2:06 heads
the list, and those who attended the
meeting here last fall will remember
this nice going little daughter of
Hal B. She has been racing on the
Grand Circuit this season and giving
a good account of herself. She is
owned by Ed Peterson of Omaha
and should be one of the contenders
if she starts.
Liberty, a sorrel gelding by Son
of Orator, owned by C. V. Morgan
of Omaha,, is another likely candi
date in this event.
Ralph Cobb, a chestnut gelding
by Hedgcwood Boy carries a mark
of 2.06 1-4 and might make trouble
for the winners.
Red Lancelot, a bay gelding by
Constantine Alonzo gets in . this
class tinder the time allowance, as
he packs a winrace mark of 2:02 1-2
and is a hard horse to beat when
Main Direct by Merry Direct car
ries a winrace tab of 2:03 1-4 and
has won every start so far this year.
This horse comes from Calgary,
Alta., and his record this year would
seem to make him one of the con
tenders in this class.
Peter Brooke Entered.
Peter Brooke, by Justice Brooke
has been racing through the Grand
circuit and is liable to upset the dope
as also is Logan Hedgcwood, a son
ot Hedgcwood. This horse carries
a mark of 2:04 1-4 and is in the
vtable of Henry Thomas of Omaha.
Minerva Gentry, a bay daughter of
John K. Gentry owned by Dr. L.
A, Prrmody of Omaha, was second
in 2 02 1-4 on the Grand this year
and looks "good.
Thirty-one horses are entered in
the "Omaha ("lumber of Commerce"
purie of JMHM.
Donna Thompson, a bay mar of
Peter O'Donna it an Illinois owned
trotter and hat lair record to Ur
this teasnn. She could be cl'e a
cuiitrmlrr withmii ny ttrrt.h oi
imagination F.d Malttton oi Onurta
has Mjry Payne, bay mare by Vtr
the t.rtit nti, m ih t cU.t '1 hi
m4f hat Wn snku! ni.incy get
ter t' Ur Ih t tttt.in, and wots hnl-
ur at th miih PiV.Mt nr it r
I 4i! a Fun'n. a ht cM ti by
Cjpunt Ri.tt, it tii.t 4-
(iJ''l .ih nmk f I 4
wh ch t0Ms it,.i '.,l.n4i.
lil hm'i trtct,
Kr4H K . l I, ',
it !, It
I hit twin ml ? I 4 i,V..i
, ., ih i,.te ,,,t i.t.lit t
! .i,. m It t Ki to is
tV"t im. . I .t ii' i I . i(.
tMt lH U t I iMtUit H
. . .i .
to Wire This
- Ben Harness
$15,500 in Purses
year. This gelding boasts a mark of
2:09 1-4. Then we have W. G. H, a
brown gelding by Corey Kilvert, in
the stable of Charles Hardie of Des
Moines. This one has a mark in the
2:09 1-4 notch and is said to be a
right good trotter,
Tolus Boy, a black son of Bonnie
Tolus, has been competing on the big
rings this year and was beaten a
nose in 2:061-4 owned by C. D. Bell
of Omaha. He is sired by Gold Bin
gen and looks like a "comer."
Another Omaha owned entry and
one above the ordinary, is Liberty
Silk, a chestnut gelding by Bingen
Silk, bwned by George Brandeis. This
colt is now 4 years old and has been
right up at the finish in around 2:10
Large Entry List.
One of the outstanding entries in
this event, so far as is possible to
judge from the "dope" at hand, is
Rodney Ingolsbce, a bay gelding by
Ingolsbee. also owned in Kansas,
This gelding is a half-brother to Star
Boy Igolsbee the fast pacer formerly
owned by Ed Peterson of Omaha.
He has been racing good so far this
year and his owner recently refused
an offer of $4,000 for him. He won
the 2:20 pace at Lincoln last Wednes
day handily in 2:10 and should be a
hard one to beat if he starts here this
Feature Race of Meet.
The free-for-all pace, for a purse of
$1,200. the real feature race ot the
entire meeting, is scheduled for the
fourth day. Six fast wigglers a-t
entered in this tvent, and from pres
ent indications at least four of them
will face the starter. Hal Mahone,
2:01, owned by George Brandeis of
Omaha, and ln the stable of Marvin
Child?, has the lowest mark of the
bunch, but some of the others are
right on his tail with time tabs.
Minerva Gentry has a mark of 2:M'A,
Main Direct carries a winrace of
2:0414, Johnnie Quirk is in the 2:0!J4
notch, while Jim B sports a mark of
2:02 ',4, and Red Lancelot is marked
at 2:02'i Hal Malone and Johnnie
Quirk have hitched up a number of
times this season on the grand cir
cuit and fought it to a fminh, Johnnie
chasing the speedv son of Prince
Argot 1 1 itl out to the limit in almost
every instance. In a race where the
horses are to evenly matched as in
this one the smallrit break in lurk
may mean a great drat at the finish.
A giMil gelsy might win the rare,
and. on the other hand, a slight hob
ble 50 yirili from the wire might lots
it So there you are. It's niot any
body's rare, n the Ur of ihmgt at
thry bkik at this timr.
Sum rtunurt uv, ,rfl, nU)( ;n
i..i.m t(iliilt limit Ust ytr
Ad 1'rmHrton of St, I oilit nil I e
'tie field aty thu (all Ititirtd of lr
Stone i( MtUtnV", sshn tlMr'
Ihrnt h Ittl Itta Masons, Mr, I'm.
ilietiin It ImhihII at one ol Iht lust
sttttrit ii Ihe cimtiiry . mill tU'l
lh hixtrt k !ia I sili,ln "lrt
I' lt!l I'l tttlt lift ith ol Aloi,
Hi, . i at pin iii' jn.t.-t Mr,
tttkill It Ka otftttrr o ha Utt!
, 1 .1 '!.H I, J '.. hih hit
ht t'tt filhrf IHfllwHl
Tliill Millhrs TmlaV,
l:t5.fK, I't, S.,. . h,t
tiMl . ht ' t k !i r l.t.Uy m
' .i.i Iii( l.ilutt fhtniji.n,,
(1 I ' HIHUl t I. MII4 .!..
lluktl llnH ,ll tillmllf ,!
i ii'siiti I tif .in, t..t m,,,. tH tn I
'l . si '! iii ' a. a !.,.!( .(
. m 4 " . .
for This Season
FolUnrtnf mrm lh m.r. Imnofinnl
Emm Kbrdulr4 fur Iha ItIS luutlmil
ttrlolM 1 lorl a 'bia,
Orlutwr I rm- mm irf llrotta,
loa at lata, Vtrat tlrflnla at
Or(ir fl-4'ntr at Harvard,
flrurartuarn - rrilliam at P I u
l.romiil., Mlrhlncn at Ohla Mlula,
I'lluhurth at Miraruaa, t.rvrila Trrh
Ortubrr IS I'rlnrrti.B al flilrago,
Niitra llama at laarala Trrh, Jhtrl
mmitlt at Harvard1, Army at iaU,
ar at PrniMfLata, Mrraraa
aynlnaS PrtiN Htnta at I'ala tirowadN.
.SutrmlMV 4 4'lumbla at t'nrn'll,
Nrraba at hyrnro, Ijsfarrtla
iralaat W. A 1. at I'ala Cirnaada.
vrmhr ll-lrlnrrtfHi at Har
vard, llltahuntN at Pranuivaina,
Dartmnulb nkaluat larnrll at I'olo
t.rouada, I'hlraffa at Ohio Ilta1,
lr llama at Army, California al
Kovrmlirr IS Vala al PrlnrWon,
Prna HtHta al rrnnnslianla, t'olnm
hla aaalnat llnrlmiMith al I'olo
tiruanft. Iowa at Olila Ktatr. W. Ii
4. at rllt.l.urrh. Illlm.lt at (hiraao.
Xavrsnnrr 2Allarvard al Yala,
Navf avulnat Armr at Dilladriplila,
Ohio Ktati at llllnala, I'hlah at Im
tmiritr. lallfornla at Htan ford.
Nwvambrr Sl C'nrnrll at Pran
arlvanla, I'rnn Mnto at tMttaburgh,
C'olaata at Columbia.
Boys Thrived on
Lost Golf Balls
Hid in Grass at Pittsburgh
Links and Grabbed Off
A Wild Ones. ' '
By Inlrrnatlonal Nrwl Srrvirr.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Sept. 9. Golfers
on the municipal links have just
come into their own through the aid
of Superintendent of Parks George
W Burke and Magistrate Tcisard
Dcwolf of morals court. A perni
cious practice by cadffies and other
bad boys has been stopped. Since
the season opened this year golfers
who hit the ball out of sight or off
the course have been obliged to say
"Good-bye" to those balls. But in
a few minutes the caddies or some
other kid would sell the "lost" ball
back to the golfer fan for 10 -cents.
Superintendent Burke declares that a
lot of boys hid in the bushes or tall
grass and grabbed -them over and
over again. It developed into a thriv
ing business and a costly nuisance.
Henceforth all sellers of balls will
be arrested if they cannot prove an
honest title to same. Golfers buying
stolen balls will be barred from the
links. "And anybody brought before
me in this connection I'm going to
give a maximum sentence," said the
Wrestling Season Open
in New York Sept. 18
New York, Sept. V. (Special.)
The wrestling season in New York
will begin about September 18 with
the opening of Bill Wcllman's scries.
There are a lot of entries, but none
of national repute.
Williams Takes Lead in Home Run
Race, But Browns Are Headed Off
New York, Sept. 9 The New
York Yankees were leading again
today in the sec-saw battle with St.
Louis, rivals for the pennant. The
Yankees were holding a margin of
a halt game at the result of Carl
Mays' victory over Walter Johnson
o Washington, 8 to I, while Detroit
pounded the Browns' loading Iwirlrr,
Shocker, and won, 8 lo 3.
Ken Williams kept ahead of
Rogers Hornsby, his national league
rival in Hi home-run race, by jam
mint out hit Jt.th rimni Mw". wlvle
the Cardwjl star bu Int 35th of the
isason. Wil'u nt' mjllop accounted
lor all three ol th lruit' runs,
hile Hob Veiih Ird ihe Tiger at
ssith a hrtt ol home runs.
Ihe Nrw Y.wk tlmiis mere out
ilu.tte.1 hf Ph.Udrlihia, h l),uk-1
en Hukiiitf a U'tft f am KrH .!
tuning, Ut 4 Il rh4tfinont
kept their a KaMttfa ustr I'ni.biH h,
hcisstvtr, at Ibe 1'ittWt slicprd a
fti.l hili i'i tniouiitrt la Itii.tJA
Nl I 0U' h'l Jdhttny Couih htl
It !!! I IIICOHUll, ft tS lll.tf
! tht Alhlalx t kfl I ha l..tlot Ktd,
S la lif h.tt, bu lot!. I lit !
hue l ll, li.tl.nt' t-tttiKj tftiulnl
ihu'f t t .! tit (K ti I 'tf
ps Witt, 1 ,i .
tail II'. i. "tu l.u!H.i,
stki stsui U S lu,t in It kid, ui
Usl .tnlt, . pl Itta t l .U
vttuiittf, h tr kuiitk-Htl kiinl
iul ( th tv m ih k'tltt hni4
l iif! ll'ittiKkar. tt ( uH.'tS M
1 HIIHIIIIIIII' ""' I j
Three Million Is
New York, Sept. 9. One mil
lion dollars for three fights was the
prize-dangled before Jack Dempsey,
world's champion heavyweight boxer
today by James W, Coffroth of San
Jack Kearns, Dempscy's manager,
and Jack are both in Syracuse today.
Upon their return Sunshime Jim
says they will have a "chat" over
the million dollar offer. Whether
the bouts would be staged in Mexico
City, London, Paris or New York is
an open question.
Wills Brcnnan Willard John
son Firpo these are the men from
whom the three contenders for the
title will probably be picked. Cof
froth who arrived yesterday from
Mexico City has not made his choice
known as yet.
Ihe way the $1,000,000 i to be
cut up is a matter for Jack Kearns to
decide," said Mr. Coffroth today.
"If he chooses to consider $500,000
for one fiht and $250,000 each for
the other two that's his business.
He'll get $1,000,000 for three fights."
which came with the bases full, and
sacrifice, in five trips to the plate,
was the batting hero for the Chicago
Sislcr Williams and h,-,.t,sn tb
wrecking crew of the St, lmi
a ' "at.
Hrov.ii. were the ohlv St. Lou,.
players In hit tairlv aijaml the two!.
Urtroit pitchers, Johnson and (Me
I'itk KsKli.1o)ril. f
Sair.mrii.o I al Lt ..lJ.
u!.. hat .y,-,ntJ tint I furl., i ,,, , Jk, ,,,, dlv'a
h pi.xi ,hd u. ,.,,, ,utA:
!ene ta Lay Out
Futting Crrrn at
ilia I't lham Home
. Oris Stuitil. tiit golf thtm.
MiMI til Ihe I'n itj Kuitt. u(.
tnatait if utv lip(t i
I'alhamJ.la !, en otHsk tl
l Naith l!h, isa Moswi Vtt
n, Im ihe dumf t hi patent
anl h.mxtl the ptitpatiy m
Uistl ttarl ttttt v-t II 14 Mi, I
htl ihe ..lltt is ill ma. m,nf
intXnit, Mulu4tn the la.
g rt tl ttttiM gusis, ha.
he ill f tltutng hi M!
Rich Prizes in
More Than $3,000 in Casli t'
Be Awarded in Southern
Golf Title Tourney.
New York, Sept. 9. (Special.)
The richest prizes of the season hav
yet to be won by the professional
golfers, foi" in the fourth open cham
pionship tournament of the Southern
Golf association, to be decided ovet
the Belle Meade course September 28
to 30, something like $5,000 in cash
will be awarded. First prize is
$1,500; second, $1,000; third, $750;
fourth, $500; fifth. $.100; sixth, $200;
seventh, $175; eighth. $150; ninth
$125; 10th. $100; 11th, $100, and 12th,
$100, Other awards include $50 for
the professional turning in the lowest
score for 36 holes, gold medal for the
low qualifying score, medal for the
amateur turning in the best 72-hole
total, and medals for all amateurs
finishing among the first 10 con
testants Conditions call for the entire field
to play 36 holes 'on the first day, the
lowest 64 to qualify for the "cham
pionship flight." Thirty-six holes
will then be played on September
29 and JO, and in the event of a tie
for the first "prue a playoff will be
held at 36 holes on Sunday, October
1, Kntrics for the event will close
More than 70 professionals have
signified thcr intention f romprt-
" ".'"? ara-n, Walter
f.n' v"r00"i J"fk 1 lutein.
' :.. ' Vm. ,-r"r ' i1"" Jcdonald.
. " uir. i.v
vans. ill-p Iluuler. Frank
tioti.haux. Bobby Joint n, other'
prominent amateur will be thrre.
v l Ur A,,iolu '
S, - V ,r Kreat.
'" .Simeons j Awna ,i
' ! th"' in, nfVa i,-,u'.,
Hefs the Judgi
One al the (tl known htrntta
prfitaU m tf tottnity. KtiMi
VKktmh ul Autoia, :t, will am.
mtnd ih .t(t' uv. tlat ng id
ol 0(11 Wtsirrn tutu,!
4t .. i At Im Btn ttl4
ltlg Mil Twt.l4
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