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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1916)
TITir SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, POIiTXAXTJ, NOVEMBER 12. 191G.
AGGIES REST IN LULL
THIS BUNCH OF FOOTBALL PLAYERS ARE PLAYING THEIR FIRST SEASON IN PORTLAND INTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE AND MAKING
FROSH FEEL SHAKY
and Tamada are In the finest trim of
Yamada stands alone as a player of
masse shots. It happens that ho Lxes
this particular part of the game and
he developed it. to a greater degree
than any other. It has made him a
player who is almost sure to count
under any conditions.
Annual. Classic With Oregon
Will Be November 25.
Oregon First-Year Men See
On this trip Mornlngstar Is talklnr
on the game. That is something which
has not been done, heretofore. But in
this manner only can the onlooker uopa
Formidable Rival in 0. A. C.
to understand the most complicated
FRESHMAN 'TO BE BARRED
DOPE REGARDED AS DISMAL
POLICE HALT POOLROOM BETS
4Xss of Sensational Half Parsons
by Opponents Causes Xo Flurry,
as Ability of Coach to Use
Understudy Is Recognized.
Varsity Fans Looking Forward to
Game With Aggies and Bezdek -Quoted
as Sajlnjr That
Enemy Will Fight Hard.
' 4Kt'f . I , , ' I v - " , -
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COLr
LEGK, Corvallis. Nov. 11. (Special.)
With all but two games of an ex
ceptionally heavy football schedule
played, the Oregon Aggie eleven will
rest for a week before the climax of
the season is reached in the annual
classic with the University of Oregon
on November 25.
In the meantime Coach Pipal will
make the best possible use of the com
ing two weeks to rid the players of the
knocks and bruises received in the bat
tle against DoDie's powerful aggre
gation yesterday and in perfecting the
teamwork of the inexperienced men on
whom the Aggie supporters are pinning
Every mishap. Injury or change for
the better during the patst few weeks
has been discussed by the fans as to
its effect upon the outcome of the
frame against'the Bezdek machine, and
the practices to come will be critically
Freshmen Barred First Time.
This is the finSt time that freshmen
have ever been barred from a football
contest between the two institutions,
and minus the first-year men tne Ag
gies come out second best on the pe
rusal of the dope sheet.
The one argument that is being
brought forward in favor of Pipal's
team i the fact that it seems to be
the under dog and the history of the
games indicates that In the last tnree
years the under dog has managed to
rise to unexpected heights and score a
real or virtual win.
The fact that Parsons, sensational
University of Oregon halfback-, hae been
declared ineligible by the Pacific Coast
conference advisory committee, con
sisting of Dean Priest, of the Univer
sity of Washington, and Dr. A, D.
Browne, of the Oregon Agricultural
College, and will not participate against
the Aggies, has not caused the orange
and black stock to rise to any great
Lnderatudy Will Be Used.
The Corvallis fans figure that Bezdek
will have time to work an understudy
Into the place, and, while he may not
be the equal of the shifty Parsons, the
strength of the team as a whole will
not be materially weakened.
Preparations already are being made
on the Aggie campus to handle a large
crowd on November 25. New bleachers
are being constructed along the east
side of the gridiron and a new board
fence ha been built along the south
Fide of the entire athletic field. Dr. A.
D. Browne, head of the department of
athletics, is working out a plan where
by visitors will be handled quickly and
efficiently In being seated.
The first annual "homecoming" will
be held on the day of the game and
the double attraction is expected to
draw a record-breaking crowd. A pro
gramme of sports has been arranged In
addition and the evening will be given
over to dancing.
Baseball. Boxing, Tennis
Personal Touches In Sports.
BILL, LAUDER, former Canadian
lightweight champion. Is numbered
among the wounded in the casualty
list Issued a week ago by the Depart
ment of Militia, Ottawa. The extent of
his wounds are not known. Billy was
a former resident of Winnipeg, but did
most of his fighting in and around Cal
Pete Muldoon. manager of the Seat
tle hockey team, received word the
other day from Harry Holmes to the
effect that the veteran was preparing
to don the pads for the Mets again in
the coming Coast League campaign.
Holmes' work last season was sensa
tional at times, but he had nothing on
Hugh Lehman, the unassuming gentle
man from Pembroke, Ont.. who guards
the Vancouver citadel, or of Tommy
Murray, the Portland goalkeeper.
Fred Welsh, winner of both the 105
pound Canadian boxing and wrestling
titles In 1911, when George Paris turned
out a string of champions at the Van
couver Athletic Club, lies in a hospital
"somewhere in France," seriously
wounded, according to advices received
by his mother, Mrs. J. W. Welsh.
Lieutenant George Chaffey, M. C. of
Vancouver, B. C. one of the best-known
amateur oarsmen on the Pacific Coast,
who has pulled an oar in several Van
couver boats in international regattas,
has been promoted to a Captaincy In
the Third Pioneers, C. E. F, .now on
duty "somewhere in France," accord
ing to word received by officials of the
.Vancouver Rowing Club.
Erol Wintherbotham, the well-known
Portland semi-professional ballplayer
of this city, is still In Vancouver, B.
C awaiting orders from the war front.
He Is liable to be called to Europe with
his battalion at any time. "Windy"
joined the English army for the love
of a Vancouver girl.
The main difference between a foot
ball game and a prizefight is that the
amateurs play more roughly than the
Six brothers play on the Panhan
dles, a Columbus, O., independent foot
ball team. They are the Ne? sr broth
ers. They play the following positions:
Ted, captain, coach and halfback: John,
quarter: Phil, tackle: Alfred, guard;
Frank, fullback, and Fred, end.
He sent his son to college and spent
14000 and got a quarterback.
Plans for a new baseball circuit in
Kansas and Oklahoma have been start
ed in Topeka. The proposed circuit is
scheduled to include Oklahoma City,
Wichita, Topeka, Tulsa, Joplin, Mus
keegee. Fort Smith and Springfield.
Since both "Wichita and Topeka had a
disastrous season ,ast year in the
Western League, it has been suggested
that this league be made Class B. The
total population of its towns will be
It In nn ancient wrestling man
And he has loads of jack.
Though every malch he wrestled In
He finished on his back.
"A lot of rassllng men." he said,
"Have put me on my spine.
In all ray life I never won.
2 lost, but Z got mine.
T never won a wrestllnjf match
But always copped the tin.
For la the modern wrestling gam
You have to lose to win."
"Kitty Gordon, the veteran back," has
been forced to retire from the game.
Be calm, fond reader! Collect your
self. The paragraph refers to football
not to the theatrical game.
IOWA LOSES, 20-13
Northwestern Moves Up Notch
for "Big Nine" Title.
LEAD FINALLY OVERCOME
Victors Smash Way Ont of Hole
After Being Behind Two Periods
in Spectacular Battle on
CHICAGO, Nov. 11. Northwestern
moved another step toward the "big
nine" championship today, defeating
Iowa. 20 to 13, in an uphill game.
Coming from behind. Northwestern
scored three touchdowns In the second
half, after being outplayed In the first
two periods. Iowa's only touchdown
was scored by Scott, who smashed his
way over early In the first period. Davis
added six more points to Iowa's total.
booting two Held goals in the second
The game was spectacular.
Northwestern, which. with Ohio
State, remains undefeated in the West
ern Conference face, must defeat Pur
due next Saturday to keep its slate
clean. The Evanston eleven. If victori
ous over Purdue, will meet Ohio State
at Columbus on November 25 to decide
Marquette AVallops St. Louis, 66-0.
MILWAUKEE, Wis, Nov. 11. With
surprising vim and dash, Marquette
University defeated St. Louis Uni
versity here today in a bitterly fought
game, 66 to 0. Two St. Louis players
were ruled out of the game for using
Ames Runners Outdo Iowa.
AMES, la., Nov. 11. Clad In heavy
underwear to protect them from snow
and cold. Ames .cross-country team de
feated the State University of Iowa
HUSKY 'WHITMAN COLLEGE TACKLE WILL PIT HIS STRENGTH
AGAINST THE MULTNOMAH AMATEUR ATHLETIC CLUB
ATHLETES IN PORTLAND NEXT SATURDAY.
sT A, f svj-'" 1 i
Y-Cl ,f -V-'iV"''"'-
J J ,J Xl J L
o r ' f"
Frank Busch. who Is one of the regular tackles on the Whitman College
eleven, is a Portland boy. He was selected on the all-star Portland Inter
scholastic League squad two years ago and he was known then for his
strength and determination.
The Missionaries will meet the Winged "M" contingent on Multnomah Field
next Saturday afternoon in the only game of importance played in the Pa
runners in the dual cross-country run
at Ames today, 45 to 15. The whole
Ames team crossed the tape before the
first Iowa man had appeared.
KAW AGGIES BEAT MISSOURI
Ten-Yard Forward Pass Results In
Touchdown; Score Is 7 to 6.
MANHATTAN. Kan.. Nov. 11. Fail
ure of Captain Lansing, of the Univer
sity of Missouri football team, to kick
goal after Plttmann, the Tiger right
halfback, had plunged over the line
for a touchdown early in the first
period, lost Missouri the game today to
the Kansas State Agricultural College,
7 to B.
It was Missouri's first defeat of the
season. The Aggies came back witr a
rush after their goal had been crossed
and In the same period s-jnt over Skin
ner for a touchdown by a 10-yard for
ward pass. Randall kicked goal. In
the third period. People. Missouri,
missed a place kick from the 31-yard
PLACE W OX IX RACE FOR WESTERN
Battle Ik One-Sided From Opening
WbUtle, While Loiters Rely on
Pasa for Offensive.
COflUMBUS, O.. Nov. 11. Ohio State
University defeated Indiana University
here today, 46 to 7, establishing its
claim as contestant for the football
championship of the Western confer
ence. The game was Ohio's from the first
whistle. The Indiana defenne was
quickly solved and their only offensive
was the forward pass, which won them
their only touchdown.
Ohio plays Northwestern here No
vember 25 to decide the Western con
Kansas Defeats Washburn, 2 7-0.
TOPEKA, Kan.. Nov. 11. Only once
was the Washburn College football
team able to threaten the University
of Kansas goal line here today, while
Kansas scored four touchdowns and
won the game, 27 to 0.
is" - "
? . . v -ei-N . - v
Hlsh School of Commerce Football Team (Left to Right. Front Row) K r
arer. Manager; I'rms, Maarlre Geller. Church, Raicowsr, "SMBehrUHh'' Tay
lor, Brnechart and DeMeerlerr, ( Uaclc Itorr, - Left to Right ChrUtcnMn,
Trantminii, Usvis, Rradley, Captain Wlntera, Helen. ildr, Johnnon and
LEADERS WILL PLAY
Washington and Jefferson to
Battle on Tuesday.
EARL MEN PICKED TO WIN
Lincoln AVHI Meet Commerce Next
Wednesday Franklin Is Seeking"
Contest for Dedication of
Its New Athletic Field.
1918 InterwholniitiR Football Standing.
W. L Pet.: W. L Pet.
Washington. 4 O loonll.lncoln 1 3 .2."()
Jefferaon. . . 4 O lono'James John. . 1 4 .2X
Columbia.... S 1 ."SlliCommerte... 0 4 .000
Franklin.... 1 2 .3331
BY EARL R. GOODWIN.
This week will see the clash be
tween the only two undefeated teams
of the Portland Interscholastlc Leagye.
Tuesday afternoon the Washingtoa
High School 11 will be called on to
battle the Jefferson High School squad
ou Multnomah Field for what niig.it
be termed the main event of the
season. Each aggregation has been
going great since the season began,
wiih the odds in favor of the Wash
iiigtonlans. Coach Earl has primed his athletes
to their highest power, apparently. nZ
the Jefferson boys are Just as conuUunt
of winning Tuesday as they were
against Columbia University two weeks
ago. This Is the first time in the his
tory of the school that the Jefterson
ians have made such a stubborn battle
for premier honors and Coach Ho, ntr
Jamison is not going to let It go by
without an awful fight.
The largest crowd of the season is
bfin? looked for by both sides and it
would not surprise many to see the
league record of more than 3500 go hy
the boards. The high-water 'nark
was made in the annual Lincoln-Wan
ington High affair on Multnomah KielU
In 1913, when the Railsplitters won.
7 to 0.
Although they played only last Frl
da the Lincoln High contingent will
meet the High School of Commerce
athletes on Multnomah Field Wednes
day afternoon and two days later the
James John High will try to win Its
second game at the expense of Frank
lin High. All games will be called
promptly at 3:15 o'clock.
Coach "Admiral" Dewey Is trj-lng' to
arrange a game with the balem Hieh
eleven, to take place in Portland on
November 24. It will be played in the
new Franklin Bowl. In fact, it will be
the official christening of the new ath
letic field at the Quaker Institution
Complete negotiations have not been
completed, but at any rate Coach
Dewey fully expects to land an up
state aggregation for the occasion.
After this week's play only three
games remain on the 1916 schedule.
On November 22 Lincoln High meets
Jefferson, Washington tangles with
Columbia two days later and the wind
up is billed for November 28 between
Franklin and Commerce. It may be
that Coach Dewey will switch the
match against Commerce In order that
he may be able to land a Thanksgiving
"Spec" Hurlburt will referee. Mar
tin Pratt will umpire and J. M. Coshow
win be linesman for this week s games.
All are Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Last week's play saw the 19-to-6 de
feat of Lincoln High at the hands of
Columbia University, James John's
leap out of the cellar. 7 to 0. from the
High fechoo) of Commerce and the 7-to-
walloping Franklin High received
from Jefferson High. All games were
hard-fought affairs and brought forth
some good football at times.
GUERNSEY, of the Portland Alleys'
bowling team, rolled some nice
Kamc. on the Oregon alleys last Thurs
day nlglit. His highest run was for
251, while his average for three con
tests was better than 214.
The Telegram team and the Multno
mah Camp quintet postponed their
games of last week to this week be
cause of the election excitement. They
are billed to play Wednesday night
after their regularly scheduled matches
for tnat night.
Several other leagues postponed
their last week's affairs because of the
National election. Everything will
settle down now.
Following are the standings of the
teams to date:
Standing- of Team on Oregon Alle.va,
Clothing League v. L.
M. S:ciH 12
R. M. Gray II
Hon SfUlnr 9
Buffum & Pendleton 8
Lln Clothlnr (V .............. 3
Rof. City League
Pacific OutflttlliK Co fc...lS
Multnomah Photo Co 12
licncmana Shoe Co. ............ M
blL-tuuurr Ac Frank No. 2 3
Pacific Panttr Co. .............. .18
Hlumiuer Ac FranK .............14
Cuarilian Casualty Co. ft
Blake-McFall Co a
Mandar.l iV . T
Mel. r . Frank l.-ague
rruc I-lrtment ...............11
Fiirnlahitie Department ....... ..'ft
Crockery Dt-p&riment ........... 7
Shoe 1okh 3
M'lltnomah ramp ............. ,1t
ttaliou Wright 11
t'nlnn Mat Co. n
Dooly & Co 7
Wehfoot Camp ft
HadleT & Silver Tailors 11
Portland Alley 12
Hrotherhood Amcr. Yeomen lo
Krneat Wells Realty Co
St. Nicholas Cafeteria .
I" Cafeteria 7
Eates Grill 4
Auto Tire League
Channlnr & Lyon ...............14
Flrertone Tire Co IS
Oootlyear Tl-e Rubber Co 1:1
Hi Ion & WrlRht 11
Western Uardwnre Co.
Ar.-her & Wigglna ...
Flsk Rubber Co. 7
Goodrich Huhber Co. 5
Job Printers' Duckpln League
t.la.a A- Prudhommo ............ 11
Portland Printing House 11
Btishone- Ac Co 7
Portland Linotype Co
Portland Kleet ro-Ptero. Co 4
It. IC. Bntler Memorial Speaker.
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.)
R. R. Butler, of The Dalles, former
State Senator from Wasco County, and
one of Oregon's recently chosen Presi
dential F.lectora. will deliver the me
morial address at the annual memorial
service of the Albany Lodge of Elks.
The service will be held the first Sun
day in December.
UNIVERSITY DF OREGON. Eugene,
Nov. 11. (Special.) Despite the over
whelming victory of the Oregon fresh
men over the Chemawa Indians two
weeks ago. Coach Dean Walker's neo
phytes will face an altogether different
class of football when they meet Ever
ett May's proteges from Oregon Agri
cultural College In Eugene Saturday
The next Oregon Agricultural College
rookies have a decided advantage over
the Oregon men In that seven of their
men have been playing on the varsity.
With such experience under the super
vision of Coach Pipal several of these
men have proved themselves equal to
any of the varsity men. To turn these
huskies against the Oreaon freshmen
who have played only one game and
suffer from a Jack of suthclent coach
ing, the dope easily falls in favor ot
the Aggie freshmen.
Coach Walker feels that his men win
put up a good fight, but they lack the
experience, and a defeat Is probable.
Bill Steers, Ed Strowbridge. "Rub
Mast, and Bill Reinhart will be Walk
er's yardage makers. All are working
Jn fine form. Steers has a handy toe
and promises to make good use of t.
Stan Anderson ana 1 i-. v uson are
showing up well on the end positions
with Spike Leslie the demon of the
With two weeks yet before the var
sity clashes with the O. A. C. contingents
Bezdek will probably -use nts men
against the fresh to whip the young
hopefuls Into shape.
With the coming of November 25.
Oregon fans will again see the O. A. C.
battle on the Corvallis gridiron for the
Dope is a hard calendar to arrange
between these two teams.
O. A. C. will lose her strongest men.
according to the Coast Conference rules
barring freshmen, and with these men
out the fans look for Pipal's men to
suffer a defeat. On the other hand
Bezdek doesn't feel too safe reKard
Ing the game. "The O. A. C. coachins
staff have not been sleeping." said
Bezdek. "they know what we have now
and are laying a trap for us."
The varsity will have a few days to
recuperate after the hard game today
and then conies the hard grind of two
weeks without any dessert.
PIERGEY IS NOT BEATEN
OAKLAND OXCE ALMOST SPOILS
It CCO HO OK SALT LAKH FITCHLK.
Steen, of San Francisco, With Six Wlna
aad No Defeat. Ia Second Cran-
dall Often Loaea to Vernon.
W'hen Oakland chased Piercey, of
Salt Lake, off the mound with the
score tied the day before the 1916
Coast League season closed, they lost
their last chance to dethrone him from
the position of having the best clean
pitching slate of any pitcher against
any one club. For that was the near
est that Oakland came to bee ting Pier
cey during the year. Piercey won
seven games and lost none against
Oakland, the best pitching -"cord ol
any pitcher for the year against any
club. Steen. of San Francisco, with
six wins and no defeats against Ver
non, held the next best record.
Crandall. after joining Los Angeles,
won four games and lost none against
Oakland: Zabel, of Los Angeles, won
four and lost none against Portland,
these two pitchers being the only
other besides Piercey and Steen to
finish the season with clean slates of
four or more victories and no defeats
against any particular club.
Portland beat liyan. of Los Angeles,
on October 20 ind spoiled his chance
for equaling Piercey's record, leaving
him witn seven victories and one de
feat against Portland. A defeat bj
Vernon on May 9 also prevented Ityan
from sharing honors with Piercey, for
that defeat was the only time that Ver
non beat Ryan during the season,
Kyan finishing winner seven times
On the defeat side of the slate Ver
non led around the goat of one Otis
Crandall more often than did any other
club, for Vernon beat Crandall seven
times during the year. ive times while
he was with Oakland and twice aftei
he Joined Los Angeles. Never once
did Crandall register a win over "er
non. Portland defeated Horstman. of Los
Angeles, six times and never lost to
him. San Francisco defeated liager
man. of Portland, five rtues without
a defeat by him. and Kelly, of Portland
lost five games to Vernon without be
ing able to tame the Tigers.
XOTED niLLIAnDISTS TO PLAY
Mornlnsstar and Yamada to Give
Exhibition Match Here.
Ora Mornlngstar will play a match
game of billiards next Tuesday night
at Moose Hall. He will meet KoJI
Yamada. the great Japanese oilliardist.
who passed through Portland last Win
ter with Willie Hoppe. Mornlngstar
; the lawyer: tei-ls the qoop oudqe about")
VTME STUBBORN ONE J
"JUDGE. LOOK. AT THAT FELLOWS 1
FACE-ALWAYS CHUCK FULL OF I
I ORDINARY TOBACCO. SEEMS I I AM SURE ME 1
1 some or Mrs FRiErioa would fwouup appreciate")
tll him about w-b cut, i it c;
YOU'RE not sorry for gophers and monkeys with
their-faces all swelled out they are built that way.
pockets in their cheeks to hold stuff till it's feeding time.
But you can't help feeling aorry for man with a big wad of old kind
of tobacco he isn't even getting satisfaction. W-B CUT ia rick to
bacco full of satisfaction a tittit chew, ia right tint, and it cuts out to
much chewing and spitting.
Kada by WETMAN-BRUTON COMPANY, SO Uaiea Sqaare. New Terk GtT
Reopening of Tla Juana Race
Tightens Vigil at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) With the re-openlng today of
the Tl Juana races, the police took
extra precautions to stop the opening
of poolrooms throughout the city In
their determined action to prevent bet
ting. In the central district, where many
poolrooms have flourished in th pa.t.
blockades were placed.
. A blockade means a uniformed po
liceman standing at the door of the
places and refusing the admittance of
anyone to. the premises. Besides .he
blockade, a detail of four officers in
plain clothes' was made to stop any
attempt on the part of cigar stand
owners to open handbooks.
The Captains of the districts tn.k
every precaution. According to Cap
tain White, raids will be made often
it the poolroom men insist on open
ing their places.
59 GAMES WON IN 9TH
COAST LEAGUE FIGURES SHOW
CLASS OF LOS ANGELES.
Champlova of Coaat League Have 14
Such Victories Portland Haa
10 Oakland Only 6.
Fifty-nine games during the 1916
Coast League season were won and
lost la the ninth Inning and here Los
Angeles showed her championship class
to the best advantage, winning more
and losing fewer games in the ninth
frame than any other club. Los Angeles
won 14 games In the ninth: Vernon
won 11; Portland, 10; Salt Lake and
San Francisco. 9 each, and Oakland
was last with 6. On the other side of
the slute Oakland also showed tail-end
class, losing more nlnth-lnnlng games
than any other club 14. Salt Lake
and Vernon each lost 11 games In the
ninth; San Francisco, 9; Portland, S;
Los Angeles, 6.
Vernon's five wins from Salt Lake
were more than any other club won
from any one club In the ninth inning.
Following recoras show games won
and lost In the ninth Inning by and
against each club:
LA. Oak. P.S.L. S.F. Vr. Wn
I.oi Ancclri 4 1 1 4 4 14
Oakland 0 . . U 2 2 1
Port lan J 1 4 2 3 lrt
a't l.ike 1 2 2.. 2 -
San Kianilnco :t :i 1 1 . . 19
Vernon 1 I 3 5 1 .. 11
Out of 127 double plays that were
started from the outfield during the
1916 Coast League season 60 were start
ed by center fielders, with Maggert,
of Los Angeles, Just nosing out the
field for first honors in double plays
started by outfielders. For a time it
looked as though Quinlan. of Salt Lake,
would cop the season's honors in Cnis
department, but his absence from the
game towards the close of the soison
gave Maggert the chance to finls'j out
in front with 13 double plays started.
Qulnlan was a good second with 12
double killings started.
Boil I e. of San Francisco, and Mattick,
of Vernon, were next in line, each with
nine double plays started from center
field. Wolter, of Los Angeles, ranks
next among the outfielders, starting
eight double plays from rtgh.t field.
Other double pluys started by center
fielders were: Wllie, Portland. 6; Lane,
Oakland. 5: Williams, Portland. 2;
Speas, Pcfrtland. . 1 ; Cook. Oakland, 1.
Lane also started two double plays
from left field, thus gaining next hon
ors to Wolter in total double plays
started from the outfield.
Los Anirele.- outfielders started 28
double plays: Salt Lake. 23: San Fran
cisco. 22; Oakland, 19; Vernon, 19, and
Normal School Has 4 20 Students.
OREllOX NORMAL SCHOOL. Mon
mouth. Nov. 11. (Special.) The sixth
year of the Orocon Normal School Is
witnessing a gradual growth In attend
ance. The school officials have been
surprised at the steadiness of the fig
ures as compared with last year. Larger
senior classs and stringent require
ments were expected to hold the enroll
ment to that of 1915. A growth of 25
per cent is shown. The figures have
Three hundred apecles of turtlea and tor-toM-
6 GOOD BOUTS 6
HTTf T7TQ Ricirs
1 IVrVHi 1 O STILLER'S