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January 15, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-01-15

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A

ATHER

PP,

CLOUDY AND SOMEWHAT
WARMER

litr t a

IaiI

LEASED WIRE SE]
MEMBIER
WESTERN CONFER]
EDITORIAL ASSOCI.

VOL. XXXIV. No. 81 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1924 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE C

7

MN TO CONTINUE
WESTRN ADVANCE
OPPOSITION SAID TO HAVE HAD
HEAVY LOSSES IN DEFEAT
AT PANCIIUA
REBEL LEADER ORDERS}
BLOCADE OF TAMPICO
Reports Show All Parts of Republic.
Furnish Adequate Supplies
of Munitions
BULLETIN
Vera Cruz, Jan. 14.-Ado fo de
la Huerta, leader of the revolu-
tionary movement In Mexico, In a
decree published today, ordeed a
blockade of Tampico, effective
January 16. The blockade will be
undertaken by the squadron' of
the "revolutionlary liberators
which has sufficient vessels to en-
force it."
Washington, Jan. 14.-The advance'
by Mexican federal troops against the
revolutionary army on 'the western
front began yesterday and will con-
tinue until the issue is decided, the
Mexican embassy said in a statement
today giving advices from Mexico
City.
"The rebels who attacked Pachuca
have been driven back and suffered
heavy losses," 'the statement contin-
ued.
Various Statements
"Tehacuan was recaptured by fed-
eral troops advancing toward ester-
anda. The precipate retreat was halt-
ed near El Carnen Plantations and
a battle has been in progress there
since yesterday afternoon.
"Federal troops have launched a
general attack on the city of Oaxaca
and its capture is momentarily ex-
pected. The civilian population of'
the state of Oaxaca has pledged its
loyalty to the Obregon government'
and has begun hostilities against Gen-
eral Maycotte, the rebel leader.
Rebels Suffer 1
"Rebel forces under General Fig-
ueroa have made a stand at Tuenteq
de Ixtla where they will be attackedI
by government forces. In all engage-
ments so far the forces of Figueroa
have been defeated. They have been
constantly falling back upon Guer-
rero, but have always been hard
pressed and forced to fight and have
suffered heavy losses. They now are
completely demoralized and in need
of munitions."
"The remainder of the republic re-
mains normal with the public ser-
vices in all parts performing in such
a way as to maintain an adequate
supply of munitions for the federals.

January Chimes. Clad In New
Year's Garb To Appear Today,

DAWES DENOUNCES DELAY EXPECTED
DE[MA9GO0GUES IN' IN DISMANTLING
OPENING ADDRESS SIIRINEOFTOMB

Clad in a New Years cover the
January number of Chimes, campus
opinion monthly, will appear on the
campus this morning.
Much space will be given in this
issue to the expression of campus op-
inion both through communication
and illustrations. The frontispiece,
drawn by John C. Clarke, '24, will have
as its subject professionalism as ap-
plied to conference schools. Two
communications will deal with the S.
C. A.' and the Union.
"Skipper" Contributes
Coach E. J. Mather has written
"Tips from the Skipper" which will
appear with the subtitle "Being a
Few Interesting Sidelights On A
Game of Basketball." Carleton W.
Angell, instructor in Modeling is the
author of an illustrated article which
will appear as "A Guide to Campus
Scultpure."

Donal Hamilton Haines, instructor
in Journalism has contributed "Break-
fast for Two," a short story dealing
with the adventures of the French
inn-keeper who was the central char-
acter in Mr. Haines' recent novel
"Skyline Inn." The story will be il-
lustrated by Angus Babcock, '26.
New Year's Resolution
A page of New Years resol tions
illustrated by pen sketches will also
be found in this months chimes.
Other contributions will include a
play by Edward S. Everett, assistant
professor of rhetoric, an article on
University women by Thelma An-
drews, '24 and 'The Legend of Li
Tiang and Two Maidens" by Ruth
t Von Bach Sherer. John Willis Abbot,
'84L, editor of the Christian Science
Monitor has contributed "The Stu-
dent Friendship Fund."

TRACK PEP MEET'
'SET FOR TONIGHT,
Farrel, Johnston, Carver, Hoyt, Isbell
And Hattendorf To Address
Gathering
COACH FARREL WILL ISSUE
FORMAL CALL FOR TRYOUTS!

MELLON BILL HIT'
BY HOUSE ACTION
Green, Ways and Means Chairman,
Fears Unrestricted Parley
Jeopardizes Plan
UNDERWOOD RULE, BARRING
DISCUSSION; IS REPEALED

Coach Steve Farrel will issue his Washington, Jan. 14.-Passage of tax
formal call for track tryouts at 8 legislation at this session of congress
o'clock tonight at a pep meeting of has been jeopardized in the opinion
enthusiasts of this sport which will be of Chairman Green, of the House ways
held in the Natural Science auditor- and means committee by the action
lum. The committee in charge is of the house today in repealing the
urging students to turn out for this Underwood rule which sought to re-
meeting and has arranged what it be- strict amendments from the floor tol
lieves to be an interesting program.- revenue bills and to curb debate.
Besides Coach Farrel other speak- Atfer the House had revoked the
ers for the occasion will be Prof rule Mr. Green expressed the opin-
Clarence T. Johnston, member of the ion that such a flood of amendments
Board in Control of Athletics, Coach might be offered to the revenue bill,t
George Little, Prof. I-arry C. Carver. once it reaches the House, that actiona
of the mathematics department, might be indefinitely delayed.+
Trainer Hoyt, freshman track coach, The ways and means committee dur-
Egbert R. Isbell, '24L, last year's Var- ing the day began public hearings on
sity two-miler, and William H. Hat- changes sought in the present revenue+
tendorf, '24, Varsity track captain. law, a number of business repre-
All of these speakers will give their sentatives appearing to argue for re-+
views of track and the advantages peal of various taxes. Further draft-
that they believe this sport has, it is ing of the bill by the committee will.
said. Professor Carver was awarded be suspended pending completion ofr
a complimentary letter in track two the harings which Chairman Green+
years ago and is known by the track hopes will be accomplished by the end
team as one of their most ardent fac- of the week.
ulty supporters. He will tell of his Three weeks remain then before
experiences with this sport. the bill is scheduled to be reported
During the past two years more in- as directed by the House Republican
terest has been stimulated in track af caucus. Democrats continued today
Michigan than ever before. This has to. bombard the Mellon tax revision
been largely due to Coach Farrel's plan, Senator Harrison, democrat,
great aggregation of last year, called Mississippi, charging in the Senate
the "Wonder Track Team" which cap- that the banks and the railroads have
tured the National Intercollegiate joined with the motion picture in-
track title at Chicago, and both the dustry and certain newspapers in a
Western Conference indoor and out- campaign of propaganda for the tax
door championships. The Olympic plan. The democratic national com-
games of next summer have placed mittee also issued a statement at-
a 'great amount of emphasis on the tacking the surtax features of the
field of intercollegiate track the coun- Mellon proposal.
try over.
This year, according t:, the tract j
coaches,thechanceslo ighOR
the needed support is given. More
than 50 men are already working out
for places on the team. It is hoped rU U BOOTH LOUTIONS
that a great many more men will
come, out and enter. their names on'
the tryout list. A drawing to determine the location
The pep meeting held tonight is an of the booths at the J-Hop will beC
annual affair and comes at the be- held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
ginning of track practice each year. in the reading room of the Union.'
It is held for freshmen and all stu- Each fraternity or group intendingI
dents in the University. Last year to have a booth at the Hop must have
more than 20 men signified their de-;a representative there at this meet-
sire of trying out for the squad at the ing.y
close of the meeting. All men inter- Fifty three booths located around'
ese in thramckin.any wayarenurger-the sides of both gymnasiums will be I
etd in tratk in any way ae ure sold to the groups. The booths are'
by the committee to come to the meet-
numbered and the numbers placed in
ing as it is believed that this will giv a hat, each group representative I
an added stimulus to the work of the i aht ahgoprpeettv
tam. drawing a number representing the
team. booth.
! It will be necessary to pay for thei
nfl m11booth at /the time of drawing. A
S uv I NObLo t a t e t e f d wn1EGcharge of $40 is m ade for each booth.
If payment is made by check, checks
should be made out to "The 1925 J-
TO LnmnITmn L U Fl Hop Committee.

AMERICAN REPARATIONS HEAD
IN CHARACTERISTIC WAY
FORCES ISSUE
OUTLINES PLAN FOR
STABILIZING CURRENCY
Feels that Only with German Finances
Sound Will She Reach Desired
Capacity to Pay
Paris, Jan. 14.-BrIgadier General
Charles G. Dawes, U. S. A. chairman
of the first committee of experts ap-
pointed by the Reparations commis-
sion to consider the resources and
capacity of Germany, 'looking to a so-
lution of the reparations problem, de-
livered a straightforward, hard hit-
ting speech at the opening of that
body today.
With characteristic forcefulness
General Dawes denounced "the in
cessant misrepi-eeenataons and in--
tolerable interjections of those foul
and carrion living vultures--the na-
tionalistic demogagues of all coun-
tries-who would exploit their pitiful
personalities out of a common mis-
fortune."
American Plan
The American plan, as briefly out-
li1ned by thle chairman, consists of
stabilization of German currency and
balancing the German budget and he
declared:
"As the economic processes of
Germany under a stable currency and
with a balanced budget are revived
there will be demonstrated the ca-
pacity of Germany to pay. Let us first
help Germany to get well."
The impression made by General
Dawes' speech was in every way fav-
orable, inside and outside of repara-
tion circles, excepting in extreme na-
tionalist quarters, where his refer-
ence to "nationalistic demogagues"
caused some slight emotion.
In his speech general Dawes ask-
ed: "What is the question of today?
Upon what does the success, of this
committee depend?" ,
Repeat Epigran
"It depends chiefly, aupon whetler
in the publr mind. and conscien'ce'
of the allies and of the world there
is an adequate conception of the
great disaster which faces each
ally in Europe uless common sense
is crowned king."I
This was the part of his speech
most commented upon. A French de-
legate compared this pronouncement
with the epigram voiced at the sign-
I ing of the American Declaration. of
Independence, "If we don't hang to-
gether we shall hang separately."
It is understood that the committee
hopes by holding three sessions daily
to reach a point where it can leave
for Berlin Saturday.
After a three and a half hour ses-
sion this afternoon the meeting ad-
journed until tomorrow at ten o'clock.
The committee adopted a resolution
providing th.t the records of the pro-
ceedings be kept absolutely confi-
dential. The secretary alone is au-
thorized to give out statements when
approved by the members. The ex-
perts themselves have been pledged
to give no interviews.
Senate Renames
Catholic Chapel-
IAt its meeting held yesterday after-I
:_ _ a.. TT. - ,-4< 0 4. m i

FULLY THREE WEEKS MUST
ELAPSED BEFORE "TUT'S" SAR-
COPHAGUS CAN BE REACHED
CARTER THINKS JOINERY
WILL CHANGE PLANS
Raising Of Lid From Huge Quartz
Coffin Will Be Delicate Oper-
ation In Confined Space
Luxor, Egypt, Jan. 14.-Fully three
weeks, perhaps months, must elaspe
before the shrine in the tomb of Tut-
ankhamen can be dismantled and the
pharaoh's sarcophagus reached. How-
ard Carter, in charge of the work,
made this known today, saying it was
possible that the joinery of the shrine
might compel him to alter the scaf-
folding and the whole plan of dis-
mantling operations.
The raising of the lid of this im-
mense quartz coffin, which Mr. Car-
ter estimates may weigh a ton or
two, will be an operation of the great-
est delicacy in the confined space in
Swhich the excavators mustr work.
Mr. Carter describes the sarcophagus
as very large and long.
The protective goddesses on each
corner are executed in high relief
with arms estended around either
side. The removal of the roof of the
outer canopy enabled a better view
to be obtained of the mural paintings,
disclosing the fact thatapes are de-
-pited on tile wall at the foot of the
shrine ,recalling similar mural paint-
ings on the tomb of Tutankhamen's
successor who decorated his prede-
cessors tomb as shown by his image
on one of the walls.
U16IPON "KING TUT"
Lecture, Eighth On Oratorical Course,
Will Be Illustrated By I
Moving Pictures
EGYPTOLOGIST WAS PRESENT
AT OPIENiNG OF FAMOUS TOMB
King Tutankhamen and the costly
1 treasures which have long remained
buried in Egypt will be discussed and
illustrated at 8 o'clock tomorrow night
when Arthur Weigall, noted Egyptol-
ogist, will deliver .his lecture, "The
Recent Discoveries in Upper Egypt"
in Hill auditorium. .This illustrated
talk by the Inspector-General of An-
tiquities of the Egyptian government
will be given as the eighth number
on the Oratorical lecture course pro-
gram for this year.
Mr. Weigal is consideredtas one of
the greatest authorities on the Egypt-
ian discoveries. He was present at
the opening of the tomb of Tutank-
hamen as special correspondent for
the London Daily Mail and the North
American newspaper alliance.
In his lecture he will tell of his
personal connection with the locating,
excavating, and opening of the tomb
of, Tutankhamen, as well as some-
thing of the lives and times of the
Pharaohs
As illustration for his lectures, Mr.
Weigall will show moving pictures
and still pictures of many scenes tak-
en In the Valley of Kings and -espec-
ially around the tomb of King Tut-
ankhamen.

The Day's News At
The Capitol
Victor Murdock of Kansas resigned
from the Federal trade commission.
The House ways and means com-
mittee began hearings on the tax bill.
Democrats and insurgents in the
House combined and overthrew the
Underwoodrule limiting amendments,
to tariff and revenue bills.
A senate sub-committee began an
investigation "of diploma mills."
Senator Robinson, the Democrat
leader, delivered a democratic pro-
nouncement on railroaod legislation.
Senator Bursum, Republican, NewI
Mexico, threw another bonus bill intot
the legislative hopper.
"Foreign control" was charged1
against the Alabama power company
by Senator McKellar, Democrat, Ten-
nessee in opposing the bid of seven
power interests for Muscle Shoals.
The Teapot Dome Oil investigationt
was debated in the Senate, with Sen-
ator Heslin, Democrat, Alabama,
charging the case constituted the -
"worst scandal ever perpetatedt
against the government."
Presidential prospects and choice!
of a convention city were discussed'
by Democratic National committee-
men preliminary to the committee'
meeting tomorrow.
FRESH M EN TOGIBYE
FIVE VDILAT
Sketches Will Be Presented Tonight
In Union; Best Three Will Be .
Entered In Finals
REGULAR GROUP MEETINGS TO V
BE HELD FOLLOWING PLAYS
Five acts of vaudeville will be pres-j
ented by members of the freshmanI
class at 7:30 o'clock tonight in thej
Assembly hall of the ,Uion. The .
acts will constitute the first prelimin-
ary in the Freshman Vaudeville
tournament to be held under the aus-
pices of the Freshman Activities com.-
mittee of the Union. .
Three acts will be chosen by Mimes
judges to be entered in the finals of
the tournament to be held soon after
the opening of the new semester. Ini
the finals they will compete with three
acts chosen from another bill to be
offered by the freshmen Wednesday,
Jan. 23. The finals of the tournament:
will be held in the Mimes theatre and
the winning act will be presented with
a silver cup.
Following the regular assembly to-
night at which the vaudeville acts
will be presented, the freshman
groups will hold their regular group
meetings. At these meetings the acts
to be given next week will be organ-
ized.i

WOLVERINES OPEN CONFE
SEASON WITH HARD-FOU
VICTORY
VARSITY LOOKS BET"
THAN AGAINST AC

-

Haggerty and Kipke High Score
with 14 Points Between Them,
Potter Counts Eight
Michigan opened her Big Ten ba
ketball season last night with a vi
tory, a victory over Illinois, whic
came after a long hard fight tb
brought out everything in every ma
The Wolverine margin of -victo
was one solitary point with the ,fin
score, 24-23, and this was the marg
of difference between the two tear
throughout the entire game.
Varsity Improves
The Varsity displayed much bett
form and all around playing abill
than was evidenced in the Aggie gai
last week and their ability to fig
made possible the winning of the fiu
Big Ten contest. From the first fe
minutes of play the two teams we
neck and neck, first one aggregatic
getting the lead only to lose it a fe
seconds later when someone on t
opposing team counted.
Most of the scoring came in the fir
period which ended with the MaL
and Blue two point in ihe load,
cxcep' ialy (u guar!iding 1i.ah t
result that Michigan was held to fi
points while the Suckers totaled s
points in the period.
- k Deng Starts Scoring
Deng started the scoring for Mich
gan when, early in the first half,
dropped in a field goal after the Wo
verines took the ball down the flo
on some pretty team play. Illini
forged to the front soon, however,
a free throw by Popkin and a si
from the field. Michigan came ba
and field goals by Haggerty, Kip
and Deng together with a foul
Doyle gave Michigan her biggest le
of the game, 7-3. The Illini aga
came back and tied it up at 7 all i
did not stop and were soon leadi
the Wolverines, 11-15. Deng scor
again for Michigan and Cherry du
licated the feat again tying the sco
Potter, the Illinois captain, follow
with a basket but Haggerty again ti
it up'and Kipke, gave the Varsity the
two point lead by a neat field go
just before the half ended.
The second half produced some
the fastest basketball seen here.
years. Both teams stressed th
guarding and the shots carne less s
dom than in the opening half. De
added another point to the Wolveri
total soon' after the period opew
from the foul line but field goals
Potter and Mauer gave the lead
Illinois again. Haggerty once, mo
put Michigan ahead with a beauti
shot and after a few seconds Mai
again came through 'with a bask
giving his team a point lead. On
more George Haggerty proved -
mettle when he caged his fourth b
kept fn th V V tn J.i W t hinha h

MICHIGAN DEFEATE
ILLINOIS IN CLOS g[SH14

ICE CARNIVAL PLANNED
WITH WISCONSIN' GAME
Fancy skating and racing will fea-
ture. the ice carnival to be held next
Saturday night at Weinberg's col-
iseum in connection with the Wiscon-
sin hockey-game. Professional skat-
ers will perform on tie ice. Prizes
will be given the winners of the two
races to be held.
This is the second of these affairs
to be given by the Athletic associ-
ation. A carnival was held last. year
at the time of the Notre Dame hockey.
game and was given a big response
by students, officials said. The at-
tendance, which proved to be large,
was an -indication, they said, of the
unusual rapid growth of this sport,
and outdoor athletics in general in
Ann Arbor during the last few years.
Prize Offered By
Junior Girls' Play'
Cover designs or the programs of
the Junior Girls' play, to be produced
March 18, 19, 20, 21, and 22, will be
entered in a contest ending Saturday.
Jan. 19 for which a prize of $15 is
offered. The chosen design will be
used for posters and general adver-
tising as well as for the program
cover. Informnation. concerning the
requirements for the design and sug-
gestions for it may be obtained from
Margaret Barnum, phone 2325.
OLD COMPANION
When Greek meets Greek a
lunch counter evolves. When'
Chinese mpet Chinese there is
a Mah Jongg game. When you
meet Jimmie there is results. Ask

S. C a ERFINA

1190 1

noon, the University Senate council'
passed a recommendation that the old
Catholic chapel, situated on the coi-
ner of State and Jefferson, be here-
after known as Morris hall, in honor
of the Late Prof. George Sylvester!
Morris, of the philosophy department, o I
who died here in 1889.
E _. _. . . . .a71- r T-1

E[STIIGITING BODYI
R. Effinger of the liter-
eturned yesterday morn-
York where he has been
etenth annual meeting of

OR O FNNIR RIE Mcignir oe wo p nLS wnc g
Michigan her victory.
Varsity Defense Good
This last basket came when the
With approximately $1,000 to go, In': lod was about two thirds gone
reaching the $5000 mark which has the remainder of the game sho
been set, the Student Christian associ- both teams fighting fiercely. I
ation will reopen its drive for the ,- teams would rush the ball into en
final day this morning following a territory only to find the guardini
temporary secession of soliciting yes- close that they could not make
terday. The campaign will close at open shot at the basket. The Wol
midnight, after which time, sub- isInes' five man defense stood up
scriptions brought in will not count under the Illini onslaught and
toward the competition for the Ste- though Illinois put up a strong ba
phens trophy. they could not chalk up the neces:
Donald Williams, '25L, was an- points.

'f
!!!
I
i
4

The Catholic chapel was originally
remodeled from Professor Morris'
residence. It is being used at pros-
tent for class work and for storage of

Dean John
ary college r
ing from Ne,%

nC
to

ounced to be still high man. 'The
ams which were leading when the

the overflow from the zoological mu- - the association of American colleges. drive closed temporarilySaturday
serm.tHe attended the convention acting as s
a representative of the literary coll- night, are also still leading: team.
MI number six. captained by Wilihms

Ten high schools have been added
{ to the list of accredited secondary1
schools in Michigan, the recommended
graduates of which are received into
the University without entrance ex-
aminations. These include, Lakeview
Springwell, Litchfield, Pinconning,
White Cloud, Morley, Hazel Park,
Halfway, New Haven, and Armada..
President Marion L. Burton is chair-
man of the committee on Diploma,
schools which has inspected these
schools and placed them in that class.
Michigan was the first higher in-
stitution in the United States to
accredit high schools. The accredit-
ing plan had its origin in the resolu-
tion adopted by the faculty in 1871 and
confirmed by the Board of Regents
the following year.
Ther weekly tea iven for
T regularwekytaivnfr

Last M inute Rall, 'yrLIILK)iaA1 kaL4UVYTlAAl57!
lyege and in that capacity was appoint- fis' emnme wcpandb
.;Em bur Will Speak ed chairman of a commission which first team number two, captained by
wis For BadgersBwll consider the academic freedom1Egert Isbell, 25L, second and team
WBefore Architects and tenure of office of professors in1 number five, captained by Rensi
By Radio to The Daily America. I'Lickert, '26, third. :
Madison, Jan. 14.-Wisconsin's var- 1 Mr. Ayamar Embury II, of New This commission according to Dean I'A meein wil be hl a1:
sity quintette coming from behind in York City, and one of the leading au- Effinger hopes to be able, by working ball for 50 workers in the drive who
a last minute rally defeated the In- thorities in this country on the grin- in conjunction with other commissions are leading in the campaign.
diana five here tonight by a 28-27; ciples of House design will speak to- of the same nature of other organi- -arladnginhecapagn
score. The Badger aggregation trail- I morrow afternoon before the students ations to solve problems of this type
ed behind until the last few minutes of the architectural college, on "Do- and perhaps to establish general Naval Reserves To
of play when they showed a great mestic Architecture". The hour for principles, which will govern in such B Gi
burst of form and put in the neces- the address has not yet been decided. cases.BeGiven Uniforms'
sary baskets for a victory. Mr. Embury comes to Ann Arbor
as the guest of the Detroit Institute Twilight Organ Recital Postponed I'«1 n je eing of 'he Navil'Re_
of Arts, where he will make another The regular Wednesday afternoon serve unit will be held at 7:30 o'clock
TAPPING LEA Eaddress tomorrow night. He is an ' twilight organ recital will be postpon- tomorrow night in room 304 of the
architect of repute throughout the I ed this week until Sunday afternoon, Union, when the signing of appli-
Hawley Tapping, '16L, field secre- United States, and is said to have had on acount of the absence of Mr. Chris- I cation blanks and other forms will be
tary of the Alumni association, left a great influence in the development I tian, University organist, from the completed. Also the official uni-
Sunday for a two weeks' trip into of American Colonial design in its city. Mr. Christian is booked under form of the Naval Reserve have arriv-
the Unner Peninsula. He will snend annlication to nresent day needs. Ithe universit tansinsevn -icr toh'A t I o h p- dPt r-i A ,. d A bi +h

Coach Mather's men played
game which could show little
provement except in caging the t
Their teamplay was quite good
the defense displayed especially in
last. period will be equalled by
teams in the Big Ten. It seems
- possible to pick any outstanding p
er. Haggerty and -Deng both sho
up well on the forward berths.
change in the Michigan line-up I
Deng to forward, shi ?d Birks
guard and Doyle to .. -off r
tion. Captain Birks wu, 3ph
'early in the fracas by Cherry who
up perhaps the best game of an:
the team. His big problem upon
ing io tho conIes t w;as to stop
| fssi ilnim forward. ('aufain Po
| and this lie did in a most stisfac
manner, the Sucker star making
one basket after Cherry was pus
his trail. Both Kipke and D
played a stellar game. "Kip" was
sponsible for six of his team's ti
while Doyle held the highly to

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