Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA MONDAY. MARCH - 8. 1920.
BALL TEAM WINS
Close One of Most Successful
Seasons in History of Uni
versity With But Two
Defeats Against It.
Lincoln, Neb., March 7. (Spe
cial) With a record of 22 victories
and two defeats, the Husker basket
ball team Saturday completed one
of the most successful seasons in
the history of the state university.
Besides winning better than 90
per cent of their games, the Husker
- athletes were able to amass almost
twice the numberxf points as their
opponents did for the season. .The
Husker team niad a total of 792
points for the season, while their
- opponents made 405.
The Huskers' record for the year
is no smalt matter, as the team
battled some eff the best basket fives
in the middJe west. On the schedule
were Michigan Aggies, Notre Dame
and Indiana. The Hoosiers were
only one of this trio that was able
to humble the Hacker. Coach
Steihm's team took the first battle
by a score of 24 to 20, while the
Huskers came back the next night
and swamped the Hookers 38 to 18.
Colorado Team Wins.
The only; other team that was
able to register a victory over Ne
braska was the Colorado college ag
gregation. The Tigers defeated Ne
braska 25 to 23 on their own floor.
The Huskers, however, succceded'in
drubbing the Tigers 32 to 21 on the
Colorado floor and gained two de
cisive victories over them on the
Nebraska p!ayed all of her games
at homc this year except those
played on a trip through Iowa, 1 1 It
nois and Indiana and another
through Colorado. Mo of the
Huskers victories were by wide
margins while the only defeats suf
fered were by close, scores.
An invitation extended to the Uni
versity of Chicago basket ball team
for two games here with the, Husk
er was ignored. The Maroons are
champions of the Big Ten confer
ence and Coach Schissler wished to
match his powerss with them. Val
pariso, whom Nebraska defeated de-
.i.. :.. ...... i..u
to a verv close victorv on the same
floor that the Huskers played Val
Coach Schissler deserves much
credit for his handling of the Husk
er team. He worked a system of
. three teams of almost equal powers
flt the first half of the season. This
system was used to good advantage
and at the same time, all of the men
were given an opportunity to show
their ability. y
Patty'g Playing Feature.
Toward the middle of the season,
Schissler had found his first squad,
which proved to be one of the great
est Nebraska has ever had. Patty
as one of the forwards hung up an
enviable record on scoring for the
year. In several games, his scores
alone would have been sufficient to
defeat the opponents.
In Smith, diminutive forward,
Schissler found a fighter and an ac
curate goal shooter. Bekins at centct
was outjumped by very few oppos
ing centers. Besides this, he has a
record of making an average of
eight out of ten free throws.
Captain Schellenberg and Bailey,
who played the guard positions, were
fighters all the time. They kept many
a clever forward from tallying
against the Huskers. Others on the
list of substitutes who deserve men-
tvi.... i t -ii r
uon arc riCKcit anvi rvusscu, iui
wards, Munn and Jungmeyer, cen-
ters and Taynter and Newman
, Schellenberg and Pickett are the
only men that Schissler will lose
this year. Their places will be well
filled from the list of substitutes
and from' the freshman team. Among
the members of the freShman squad
, who have been showing especial
ability are Munger, Hartley and
The results of the games are as
Kobraska ; 37
Nebraska. ....... St
Morningsido .... 14
Omaha A. C... 10
Omaha A. C... 23
Hastings rol.... 9
Colorado col.... 21
Colorado col.... '23
Colorado V 16
Colorado U 17
So. Pak. V 13
Nebraska , .
Bo. Dak. Tf 12
Indiana V 24
Indiana U 18
Michigan A. c. . 28
Michigan A. C.,20
Notre Da ma -47. . 18
Notre Pama V- I3
. . 24
. . 24
.732 I v Total 405
China Enters Boxing,
In Yankee-Like Manner
Sydney, Australia, March ?.
China has gotten into the boxing
game in a real Yankee-like manner,
or perhaps it might be better to say
Austrian style, for it remained for
Jack Munro, manager of the
stadium here, to bring about a
match for the championship of the
, Manager Munro selected the best
two Chinese boxers in this part of
the world Rud Kee, now of Mel
bourne, and Taggie Young, fighter
of Chinese parentage, who belongs
to Sydney. Both are lightweights
and quite clever.
The match wag arranged for 20
rounds at 135 pounds ringside, and
for eight rounds it was a rip-roaring
scrap, with honors even. Then
Kee began to show his superiority
and put Young down for the count
of nine, the bell averting- a knock
out At this point both lads fell off
in theirwork, using oniy one nanu
to box with, and in the twelfth the
referee stopped the bout, "no con
test" " ,
This decision was the result of
suspicion that there was some
"queer" work being done by some
f the sharps back of the Chinamen.
An investigation was made, and it
was discovered that both boys had
really injnred their arms, and could
not do differently. The promoters
(paid the two Chinese and will re
tutdi Hun It lifer. 4aU. ,
BID OF $70,000
With Roush Deal Off, Manager
of Giants Is Determined tp
Land Roger Hornsby of
St. Louis Club. '
By "BUGS" BAER.
San Antonio, March 7. Manager
John McGraw of the Giants, has
offered 70,000 certificates for Roger
Hornsby of the second division.
Branch Ricketty turned the offer
down flatter than a set of Class 5A
arches. Teacher then offered to
throw in his last summer's straw
hat and bar privileges of all the New
York hotels, but Ricketty is as stub
born as a mule with four hind feet.
Mac is real sour about the affair,
and is going around with his spirits
drooping like a German mark. He
is determined to get Hornsby if he
has to buy up the state of Missouri
and surround him on all four sides
like a currant in a cake. Teacher
figures that Ricketty is holding out
until Saturday, when the United
Cigar Stores give double-certificates.
The Roush deal is off like a
moose's -first set of horns. Pat
Moran only wanted everything, and
teacher hasn't got that vet. There
is a good chance of teacher grabbing
Milt Stock, if you call that a good
In the meantime, teacher is try
ing to mold a Rodin statue out of
the bunch of putty in camp. Some
of the rooks look plenty dangerous.
But so does a Pittsburgh- training
Bridge work will win the pennant.
"Lefty" Tyler made a great come
back, but left his teeth behind. The
stylish improvement in the Cub
pitcheHs due to the fact that Tyler
had all his fangs pulled out like
numbers out of a lottery wheel. Its
a tough job jerking a left mitter's
food gears, as they are firmly im
bedded in concrete.
! Good for 10 Years More.
But now that his teeth are pasted
up in the family album, "Lefty" is
good for 10 more years in the big
league error column. After that thq
dentists will yank out Tyler's whole
skeleton and "Leftv" will he ahle
to play forever.
rigunng on now cancelling your
teeth will improve vour battin
average, the gratitude of the civi
lized works is due to Doc Davis.
The old Doc was the Kaiser's olain
and fancy dentist for 20 years. Its
fortunate lor us that Doc only
loaded the Kaiser's teeth instead of
pulling 'em. If the kaiser's mush
had been as empty as the crown
prince s skull piece, all the world
would now be a parking place for
McGraW will send all his scouts
out this season lookincr for dentist
pnstead of pitchers and infielders.
He already has Doc Birs, who has
been traveling with the works for
10 years. The hatbag is stuffed with
forceps and pliers instead of bats.
McGraw played fox and zecse to
day with the other boys in the neigh,
borhood. He crashed nice, friendly
grounders at the infield, and posed
in all kinds -of directions for the
camera man. except sideways. A
winter in Havana has left teacher
without any sidewavs. He is as
plump as the mumps. '
Four Veterans Missing.
All the oldtimers are now here ex
cept Fletcher, Douglas, Toney ana
uonzaies. Nobody knows what is de
taining Toney this time. Maybe he
figures that he doesn't peed any
practice to miss the plate.
The weather here is the kind you
wish for on a weejee board. Led by
George Kelly, the Rooks are cutting
loose like a cross-eyed Chinese gun
ner trying to shoot Mexican am
munition into a Norwegian blunder
buss. The regulars are wiser, They're
saving their wild throws for a cru
cial series. ,
The team is cettinar morninir and
afternoon practise, and its marvelous
how a rook can carry a heavy meal
around the base lines.
Six Early Classes in
Program of Columbus
Grand Grcuit Meet
Columbus, O.. March 7. An un
usually rich program for the Colum
bus mid-summer Grand Circuit
meeting was made public by the
Columbus Driving Park association
in announcing six stakes or early
closing events, one mofe than last
summer, totaling $20,000. This
amount exceeds by $5,000 the early
ctosings for last year's mid-summer
The six stakes are: The S. & S.
2:11 trot for $5,000; New Southern
hotel 2:08 trot for $3,000; Neil
House 2:05 trot for $3,000: Deshler
hotel'' 2:11 pace for $3000; C. T.
Dunkle 2:08 pace for $3,000, and the
Elks' Home 2:0$ pace for $3,000.
The Columbus mid-summer meet
opens July 26. Entries close
The new conditions are entrance 3
per cent with 7 per cent additional
from the first three money winners
and 3 per cent from fourth money.
Sixteen Teams Entered in
Basket Ball Championship
AtWa, Ga March . 7. Sixteen
teams have been entered for the
Amateur Athletic Unionx national
basket ball championship tourna
ment, which starts here Wednesday.
The Los Angeles Athletic club
quintet, present holder of the na
tional title, arrived here last night
to get early practice.
Entries and pairings for Wednes
day's games were announced today
Kansas City vs. Spartansburg, S.
C "Y." -
Northern club, Green Bay, Wis.,
against Crescent, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Los Angeles Athletic club against
Louisville, Ky. '
New York University r against
Houston "Y." -
University of Utah against Char
lotte, N. C, "Y."
University of Georgia against Rut
gers, N. Jn college.
Atlanta Athletic dob against Uni
versitv of Tennessee
Union club, Belvidere, 111., against
Young Men's Order, Detroit
GlMWr Op ANl VOVrW TO M ;M 7
Was Carpentier a Slacfeer?
The French'Don't Think So
I ' i.iiiiiiiiii pmrmmfmmmm, nu , , U -
' ' vt r
i 1 P
ij, f " I
(New York Times-Chicago Tribune Cable,
Paris, March 7. There is no
danger of Georges Carpentier being
indicted as a slacker.
The Frenchman put in a bit better
than two years at the front, accord
ing to his record as given by Victor
Breyer, editor or the JScho U
Sports. , '
Carpentier was in London giving
a six weeks' demonstration when thje
war broke out. He immediately gave
up his contract ana came to fans.
He eulisted at St. Cyr, August 3,
1914. His class was not called until
four months later. '
Carpentier spent four months as
chauffeur of staff cars. On December
1. 1914. he was transferred on his
own demand to the aviation service
and was sent to the Avord camp for
instruction as a pilot. He passed
the examination tests in February,
1915, and went immediately to, the
front, where he began piloting ob
servation planes. He remained at
the front, except for the usual. fur
loughs, until December, 1916.
Did More Than Duty.
In September, 1915, he was cited
in army orders for doing more than
his duty, taking artillery officers
over the enemy lines tor regulation
of French fire during the battle of
the Champagne.' The citation . com
mended him for carrying out mis
sions and reaching all objectives.
He also received the Croix de Guerre
and the Military Medal, probably the
most difficult for a soldier of France
It was a year later in the battle
of Verdun that he was reported to
have performed acts of the greatest
bravery. During an attack in which
the French recaptured Fort Douau
mont in October, 1916, he flew low
over the ' infantry, performing the
difficult mission of keeping liaison
between advanced units and the com
mander in the rear.
Bullets Kiddle Plane.
His planewas riddled by rifle bul
lets, one of which went through hi
helmet Carpentier finally was
poisoned while flying through a
cloud of gas.
For bis work in this attack Car
pentier again was cited in army or
ders and awarded the Medalle Mili
taire. As a. result of the poisoning
by gas G'orges became sick in De
cember, 1916, and was given four
IMaVUlSivl OiV.IV ItaiV afM v u. II
he reported again in April, 1917, he
I was sent to the school for physical
Itraining a Joinville, where he se-
Copyright. ltlO Intarrj'l
niauied as instructor during the rest
cf the, war and until thearmy was
, l'i' . . , T-. mm
aemoDinzea ai me ena oi juiy, iyiv.
Carpeiftier did not serve at the
front after December, 1916.
Breyer swears that Carpentier
while at the front often flew over
the enemy lines and often was in
great danger. v
From Sanded Lot to
Mayor's CKair Record
Made by Ohio Citizen
Niles, O., March 7. From the
baseball diamond to the mayor's
chair is the record of Charles Crow,
now serving his third term asmayor
of this city. Crow played on the town
baseball team and was manager of
the club. He is a democrat, and an
enthusiastic supporter of sports and
recreation activities, such as chil
Crow played with Springfield,
Ohio, in the old Interstate league
and made an enviable record as a
pitcher. Later he joined the Can
adian league and played with .such
stars as Sam Crawford of Detroit,
Charley Hemphill of St. Louis and
many others who went to the majoi
Later he went to the Little Rock
club of the Western league where he
played several seasons. New Orleans
obtained Crow but sold him to the
Brooklyn Nationals. Crow refused to
join the .Dodgers unless given part
of the purchase price, and went to
Niles where he entered business and
managed the city semi-pro team.
Play Close. Game.
Shenandoah, la., March 7. A free
throw in the last -minute of play
won for Tabor high school at basket
ball from the Shenandoah cagers,
20 to 19. Shenandoah held the lead
all through the game and played the
visitors off their feet. Tabor has not.
meet defeat 'this season and this
was the closest" victory won.'
Today's Calendar of Sports.
Haclng Whiter meeting- of Cuba-Am.r-loaa
Jotkty club at Havana: winter meet
ing' of Buelneaa Uen'i Racing asaoolaUoa
at New Orleana.
Aptomoblle Openlnr of ahowe at New
Orleana and Indianapolis.
Oolf Opening of amateur ehamplonehlp
'tournament for women at Coronado, Cel.;
opening of women' championship tourna
ment at Bellealr, Fla. : handicap mixed
foursome at Augusta. Oa. -
Boxlzng Jack Brit ton against Save
Pallta, 10 rounds, at Hartford, Conn.; Jo
Lynch against Sammy Walts, lo rounds,
at artford, Conn. : Young Chaney against
Oeorga Brown, 10 "rounds, at Hartford,
CAGE HONORS AT
STAKE THIS WEEK
Final Games in Commercial
and Greater Omaha League
Scheduled for Tuesday
Greater Omaha, Leafcue.
VF. L. Pet.
Omaua National Bank 6 .710
Beddeos 6 3 .fi67
Bowens 6 3 .600
Townsends 4 4 .500
Commerce High 3 5 .375
Live Stock Exchange 1 S .111
Commercial League. '
W. I,. Pet.
Omaha Unl Reserves 8 1 .500
C. B. High 7 a .S75
T. Si. H. A 7 3 .875
Western Union 3 6 .42o
Commerce Reserves S 7 .250
Thorpiaa A. C 0 ! .000
V. I,. Pct
Pearl M. K V) 1 .00
First M. E S 3 .727
Benson M. E 7 4 .684
Hanscom Parks 5 6 .540
Calvary Baptists 4 7 .364
Trinity Baptists .....4 7 .364
M. E. Wops 4 7 .364
C. B. Christians...'. 2 9 .182
This Week's Game.
Commercial league Tuesday night
Thorplan Athletio club vs. University ot
Omaha Reserves, 7:30 p. m.; Western
Union vs. Commerce Reserves, 8:10 p. m. ,'
Council Bluffs High vs. T. M. H. A., 9p. m.
Greater Omaha league Wednesday night
Beddeoa vs. Bowena, 7:30 p. m.: Live
Stock Exchange vs. Townsends, 8:10 p.
m. ; Omaha National Banks vs. Commerce
High, p. m.
Church league Thursday night Council
Bluffs Christians vs. First M. E., 7:30 p.
m.; Trinity Baptists vs. Calvary Baptists,
8:10 p. m. ; Beiuon M. E. vs. Hanscom
Park, p. m.; Pearl Memorials vs. M. E.
Wops. 9:39 p. m.
With the final games in the Com
mercial and Greater Omaha Cage
leagues on the program at the
Young Men's 'Christian association
on Tuesday and Wednesday nights
respectively, the championship hon
ors for the season are at stake and
may result in ties.
In the Commercial league, Coach
Ernie Adams' Omaha University
Reserves, in order toovin must de
feat the Thorpian Athletic club
quintet Tuesday night.
Their opponents have not won a
game this season, but it is under
stood that they have strengthened
their lineup considerably and are
out to beat he Uni Reserves.
Coach Adams is taking no chances
and will send in his best players, as
he says "you can never tell until it's
all over, for many of the weak teams
usually upset the dope."
The feature game, however, in the
Commercial league will be the con
test between the Council Bluffs 'i.igh
and the Y M. C. A. quintet. Both
of these squads are tied for second
place. Should the Uni team lose
they' will go in tie for first place
with the winners of this contest.
Interest In C. O. League.
Considerable interest is being cen
tered in the games Wednesday
night in the Greater Omaha league
and the fans will no doubt see 'he
best games of the season.
Commerce High quintet, which
several weeks ago withdrew from
WHEN you are
ready to hiy your
spring hat remember
that the little effort
spent in selecting
the right hat , is
The Lanpher is
always the right h at
The Bee by Tad
From tfie Camps.
Chicago Tribune-Omaha, Dee Leased Wire.
Pasadena, Cal., March 7.-A lexis
Finch Brady, demon trainer, hag. al
ready shed seven pounds from his
fragile frame rubbing the educated
muscles of Mitchell's Cubs. Brady
says every gent will be trained for
the pennant campaign when the bell
rings April 14.
Mitchell is giving Hollingsworth,
a Los Angeles right-hander who
stauris 6 feet, ?i inches on the hoof,
a trial during the daily swat re
hearsals. Charlie HolloCher is still waiting
for some medico to treat the bone
bruise on his left hand. In practice
yesterday and this morning the
shortstopper wore a rubber sponge
and a catcher's mitt on .the ailing
Now that Turner Barber has
signed his 1920 contract, it appears
as though the whole team will be
on deck for training about Tuesday.
Barber is due next Monday evening.
Larry Gilbert, the slugging out
fielder obtained from New Orleans
by the Cleveland Indians, refuses to
sign a- contract. Larry led the
Southern league in clouting last
season. - i
The White Sox deny they cut
Gandil's salary, as that worthy an
nounced in California the other day.
"We don't do business that way,"
was Secretary Grabiner's comment.
Ferd Schupp, former Giant, now
with the Cardinals, is showing a lot
of the stuff that made him promi
nent several years ago and Manager
Rickey believes he will have a great
year. The southpaw is eager to,
prove -himself a winner just to con
vince the Giants they made a mis
take in letting him go.
Rube Marquard of the Dodgers
and Manager Robinson have already
had a tiff. The gangling left-hander
forgot to pack his base ball shoes,
but brought a full bag of golf sticks
into training camp.
the league on account of getting in
shape for the state cage tourney,
have re-entered the league, accord
ing to an announcement yesterday,"
and the scrappy high five will wind
up the season by clashing with the
Omaha National bank crew, leaders
of the league, i '
In order to cop the church league
flag the Pearl M. E.s, who are lead
ing, must wip one more of the re
maininghree contests. Besides the
M. E. Wops, who are the Pearls' op
ponents Thursday night, they have
to meet the First M. E. and the
Calvary Baptists. All three of these
quintets are expected to give the
leaders a hard-fought game. All
four games Jn the Church circuit
Thursday night should prove fast
Vote to Join League.
The Hague, March 7. The first
chamber of the Dutch parliament
Sunday voted, 31 to 2. for the ad
herence of Holland to the league of
nations. The second chamber cast
an affirmative vote on February 19.
Walter Hagen Defeats Jim
Barnes Before Large Crowd
in Close Match Over New
New Orleans, La., March 7. Wal
ter Hagen, Detroit, national open
golf champion, in a brilliant rally
defeated Jim Barnes, western open
champion of St. Louis, over the
Country club links here Sunday, 1
up. in 37 holes. Haven's sensational
finish was made before a gallery of
more than 1,500. He squared the
match with a 12-foot putt for a
' birdie." 3 on the 17th hole in the
afternoon round and won the de
ciding hole when Barnes hooked his
tee short off the green. ,
After playing the first IS. holes
even, Barnes took a commanding
lead by winning four out of the next
five holes, the seond being halved
in fours. It was after being four
down that Hagen made his sensa
tional rally. He won the sixth and
seventh in fours, Barnes taking fives
on each. The eighth was halved in
par three and Hagen won the ninth,
5 to 6.
One down at the turn, Hagen won
the 10th hole with a "birdie" three,
squaring the match. The 11th was
halved in fours and Barnes again
went one up bv winning the 12th,
4 to 6. Barnes then startled the'gal-
lenes with an eagle two on the
305-yard 13th. He drove his mashie
niblick 125 yards from behind a
mound hiding the cup, on to the
green about a yard from the pin and
rolled in. Barnes again went two
up by. winning his hole.
Hagen won the 14th, 4 to 5, and
the 15th and 16th were halved in
four, Hagen then squared the match
with a 12-foot putt for a "birdie"
three on the 17th. The lSthwas
halved in four, Barnes missing his
putt for a three, and the extra Hole
went to Hagen, 3 to 4, the champion
reaching the green from the tee and
taking two putts.
BRILLIANT MUSICAL BURLESQUE
Final Performance Friday Nite
The Invincible, Triumphant, Colossus
"Hip! Hip! Hooray!"
Brand New Edition ef
THE SHOW BEAUTIFUL
With Those Quaint Comedian
Billy Musty n Ben Pitrci
A.it 'M,r 'Helen McCliin
The 2-Act Musical Comedy in
9 Scenes "The Doll Hospital"
THE CIRCUIT.?. DAINTIEST,
Pear Reader: "Nottln but class. Cul
NottlB' but elSM." That's this show
procitelr. Hare's a turn of Bieloflr and
fun by mirtb-PFOtokinf. Irth-promoUng
Uoner and Pierre; ths former l) bird
rolcsd Helen McCain.
-OLD MAN JOHN801C. iUt. Oayety.
Evening and Son. Mat, 25, BO, TS, $1
Chew sum if yon like, but ne amehmf .
LADIES' . AT ANY WEEK
TICKETS w DAY MATINEE
Baby Carriavo Garare la the Lobby.
TWO SHOWS IN ONE
' S LAYMAN'S ALI ARABS
COFFMAN A CARROLL
"The Porter's Troubles"
Comedy Blackface Laugh
Visions of Fairy
land Photoplay Attraction
Was. Fob Present
8:25 AND TUF.3.,
"IT'S A BIRO OF A SHOW"
Churl LHlllngbeoVs Musical Comedy Start
m'THE CANARY V7,V
dotm dtxiw iba vitms kbtonx
laDous Bttutf Cfcanie-Btoedwaygjofilti.?
Tlikrts H.M, tIJfl. 12.00. H.80 and SS.OO
"THE CHILDREN OF THE SUN"
Fear Dsn Stsrtlsi Frltfsy, MskH 12 .
."THE SMARTER SET"
la ths SesuUssal Matlsel Ceawdy
'wiU M. CRESSV A BLANCHE DAYNC:
NAT NAZARftO. Jr.: MARMEIN llsTERt
A DAVID SCHOOLER: WILL M. CRESSV
SsmIiI; Bsrasrd 4 Bsffjr; Plstte: Fsur Read.
Inn; ToolM ef ths Day; Klsterasii.
Ellen Beach Yaw
The Skylark, bt Recital at the
- MONDAY NIGHT, MARCH 8
Seat Sale Now Open at Bos Office
PRICESl $1, $1M, $2, $2J0. and War Tax
1st Hlfh Comodj
"She Lore and Lies"
Clarinda Legion Loses. .
Shenandoah, la., March 7. The
Shenandoah Athletic club defeated
Clarinda Legion cagers at Clarinda,
43 to 34. The game was played at
the high school gym. Thomta, of
-' - " . ' i . i , '-'
Admit One Lady
in 'The Valley of TcmcriW
Pay War Tax at Box Office
Whan a man ha tha misfor
tune to fall in lore with tha later:
ef hi mortal enemy a nan
whom every tradition of hi heitM
requires him to put to death
you know you ara going to wit
nest DRAMA WITH A CAPITAL
D. "Tha Valley of Tomorrow"
it drama of tha moat intanta and
Wednesday & Thursday
Contestants Appear in Partem n
Full Viiw of Audienca Who
Ara tha Judge
Staged in Connection With
of the Gods"
With ANNETTE KELLEftMANN
Maurice Teurnaur'a V0
Great Feminine Epic
Today to Wednesday
"The Turning Point"
SI M I
u x iiLaT vim ai
a T 1
V Beautiful! V
S Artistic t p XJ
WA Poetic! KUrV
3 Enchanting! A ft
Powered by Open ONI