Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on July 20, 1967 · Page 21
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 21

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Thursday, July 20, 1967
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b . . . vv v, , , i r 1 1 , ti i t t i i I i V t fi'rr: 1 i i i n i t i awh r . r r r r f rv t r f r , 1 1 1 it ; r r r t n t a h vv t - v Green Bay Press-Gazette Thursday, July 20, 1967 21 orensen, Gehrke Gain Finals By LEN WAGNER Preis-Gazetta Sports Writer Green Bay's Seone Gehrke, sporting straight as a string power and a deft putting touch, gained the finals of the Wiscon sin Women's Golf Association State Tournament against defending champion Carol Jean Sorensen by nipping Mrs. Polly Erickson 2 and 1 in a pressurized battle at Oneida Golf and Riding Club this morning. Miss Sorensen eliminated Mrs. Gloria Korbuly of Marinette 3 and 2 in the other semi final match today. The championship affair, which stretches 36 holes, begins at 8 Friday morning. The afternoon round is scheduled for 12:30. Mrs. Gehrke, who was eliminated in the semi finals of the 1964 meet at Manitowoc Branch River in her only other state appearance, traded pressure with Mrs. Erickson throughout their hectic duel but virtually clinched the win with a 15-foot birdie putt on number 15 to go two up. Three Over Par After halving 16, Seone parred No. 17 and Mrs. Erick son, after setting a likely birdie the first 9, also settled down with a brilliant chip to within on the back side and was even thr. f.t nf h holA rimmed Pur lor 0 ,lu' the cup on her putt to give Mrs. Gehrke the win. The Shorewood ace had superb golf during the entire match, just as she had throughout the tournament. She was four over par on the first and held a 1 up lead at the torn before shooting the 8 holes of the back in one under par. That rave her 73 for the 17 holes, which would be par 70. Mrs. Erickson. a bit wild on White Seeking Berth Only If It Will Aid Packers I By LEE REMMEL Press-Gazette Sports Wrlltr Personal considerations, like the matter of winning a berth on a pro football team, have a way of interfering with objectivity. But there are heartwarming exceptions, such as Jeff White, the slender Packer split end whose i chief claim to fame thus far has been that he was a teammate of the already fabled Donny Anderson at Texas Tech. Back for a second whirl after spending the 1966 season on the taxi squad following surgery on a recalcitrant knee, the soft-spoken Californian says with l LJ ..MOT White obvious sincerity he hopes to make the squad only if his pres ence would contribute toward the winning of an unprecedented third straight championship, Help Team "I'd like to be able to help the team, if I can," the deeply bronzed receiver quietly confid ed following Wednesday after noons practice. "There s no place I'4 rather be because the guys are so great and the coaches are so great. "So far, I think I've done what's expected of me and I'm just going to keep doing that." "But," he realistically points out, "there is a lot of competition. Boyd (Dowler), Max (Mc-Gee), Dave Dunaway (rookie from Duke) and I are at split end right now, and Carroll (Dale), Bob Long, when he gets out of the Army, Red Mack and Stan Kemp at flanker." Assessing Situation Assessing the situation with characteristic candor, he added, "I can't see anybody beating out Boyd and Carroll as starters. . . I'm sure a rookie's not going to beat 'em out. And Max can still come up with the big play, even if he is 35. . .He knows so much." Digesting this as he spoke, he smiled faintly and appended "I'd like to start, but I'm not a dreamer." Thus admitting that his best hope at the moment is to make the final 40-man roster, Jeff noted that this also presents some problems, "Dunaway has good hands and good speed, and he's very intelligent he learns his plays very rapidly," White said in an unnreiudiced appraisal of the competition. Modest About Chances He then unselfishly appended, "If he can help the team more than I can, then that's the way it should be." Although modest about his chances, there is nothing in his practice conduct to suggest that he has conceded anything to anyone. He not only has been running and catching the b a 1 1 with abandon, an impossibility last year because of that dam aged knee, but also has hit with surprising authority consider ing he is a lean 190 pounds in the two one-on-one drills held to date. At the moment, the recently imdependable left "wheel" is nresentinz no problems," the Burbank, Calif., resident in forms. "I can cut on it and everything," he says. "It just pets tired toward the end of practice. When we get through these two-a-days, it should be all right if I last that long." No Cushion "There's no pain, It just gets weak ... I had the cartilege taken out and the ligament repaired. When I work out on it a long time, it gets tired, be cause there is no cushion be tween the knee joint." "I worked out on it real hard In the off season. I rode a bi cycle to work every day 18 miles round trip and it really helped. "I was doing leg curls after the operation, which I had a year ago in February, and the best I ever eot up to was 60 pounds for five repetitions. When I reported here this year," he smiled, "I did five reps of 80 pounds right away, so it's really gotten stronger." Although it ended on a happy note, with a world champion, 1966 was a long season for the former Glendale 'City College star, who was clocked at a brisk 9.7 in the 100-yard dash in high school and at 47 flat in the 440 as a collegian. "After the operation, my knee didn't have time enough to get well before I came to camp last year," he said, "and I never could really run on it all season It filled with fluid and I could bend it only about 25 degrees." "The fluid jelled and hardened in the knee so it couldn't be drawn out with a needle. As a result, I just had to wait while it slowly worked its way out of my system. And It actually didn't leave my body completely until about a month after the season ended." "But that," the 24-year-old "freshman" forthrightly con cluded, "wasn't the main reason didn't make the team. There were a lot of fine receivers around." PACKER PATTER Quarter back Bart Starr, who has been sporting a knee bandage in prac tice the last few days souvenir of a "pull" incurred earlier in the week, declared in good-na tured disgust, "Can you imagine that? I've worked harder this year than I ever have . . . I've never had a pulled muscle in my life" . . . Veteran guard Fuzzy Thurston, who suffered a slight knee sprain Monday, is expected to resume full scale activity in a day or two . . . Starr and Zeke Bratkowski hit Carroll Dale for "TDs" during yesterday morn ing's drill . . . The Brat also pitched to "lonesome" Elijah Pitts for another score later in the practice . . . Coach Vince Lombardi ordered a pair of 20-yard sprints and a 100-yard can ter to cap the session . . . Pitts and newcomer Ben Wilson sparkled in the afternoon's one-on-one drill, along with linebacker Dave Robinson, standout defensively ... Ed Sabol, presi dent of NFL Films, headed up a crew shooting footage at both drills for inclusion in "NFL Highlights" shows to be present ed later in the season . . . The show is seen in 15 of 16 league cities all save Green Bay, State Scores de- WEDNESOAY't RESULTS Championship Quarter-Finals Mm. Gloria Korbuly, Marinette, feated Mary Beth Nlenhaus, Appleton, 1 up In If. Carol Joan Sorensen, Raclnt, defeated Kate Curran. Antipo. 5-4. Mrs. Polly Erickson, V.sdlson, defeated Mrs. Paula Clauder, Milwaukee, 3. Mrs. Seone Gehrke, Green Bay (Shore-wood), defeated Mrs. Margaret Speer, Brookfield, 7-e. FIRST FLIGHT Mrs. Willi Guthrie, Sllnger, defeated Mrs. C. A. Lawton, Green Bay (Oneida), 3-2. SECOND FLIGHT Carol England, Marinette, defeated Mrs. August Hundt. Madison, 4-1; Marry Curran, Antlgo, defeated Mrs. Louis Straubel. Green Bay (Oneida), 1 up; Mrs. Robert Ulve, Green Bay (Oneida), defeated Mrs. Garnett Nobiensky, Janes vllle, 7-6. THIRD FLIGHT Mrs. Rshert Tensfeldt, Cambridge, de fealed Jackie S'engel, Green Bay (Shore-wood), 3-1; Mrs. Walter Singleton, Green Bay (Oneida), defeated Mrs. Robert nous- ton, Milwaukee, I up In 1?. FOURTH FLIGHT Mrs. Walter Wetzel, Lake Delton, de feated Mrs. Richard Surplice, Green Bay (Oneida), 3-1; Donna De Temple, Marinette, defeated Mrs. Glen Clark, Neenah, 1 up In 19. FIFTH FLIGHT Mrs. Tony Auausl. Aooleton. d?fitod Florence Dinwoodie, Green Bay (Short-wood), 3-1. SIXTH FLIGHT Joan Skaar, oconomowoc, defeated Mrs. James Henry, Green Bay (Oneida), 6-5; Mrs. Dan Beisel, Green Bay (Oneida), defeated Mrs. Darn Pettit, Brookfield, 3-i; Mrs. Robert Murphy, Madison, defeated Mrs. Chet Monson, Green Bay (Shorewood), 5-4; Mrs. Charles Pflster, Neenah, defeated Mrs. James Wittlg, Green Bay (Shorewood), 1 up. JUNIOR CHAMPIONSHIP QUARTER-FINALS Jean Ann Guastella, Madison, defeated Lynn Schade, Brookfield, 3-2; Jane Batchelder, Ozaukee, defeated Brig Id Braun, Ocdnomowoc, 2-1; Maraie Leno, Mequon, defeated Vickl Zimmerman, Mequon, 2 up; Sin Schrlber, Oshkosh, defeated Susan Johnson, Waukesha, 3-2. JUNIOR FIRST FLIGHT Dennle Nadeau, Green Bay (Oneida). defeated Donna Salske, Whitewater, 5-4; Maureen Sapienza, Milwaukee, defeated Debbie Herlache, Green Bay (Shore- wood) 5-3; Mary Van Beek, Green Bay (Shorewood), defeated Jerl Findlay, Whitewater, 4-3. irngrtT resuiTs are or marcnes involving ir .i,bnri only Green Bay and area contestants) uaJ weeKenu, 42 on the front nine. Scone had a 2 up lead after 8, Mrs. Erickson winning her first of only two triumphant holes at No. 4 to square the match and Seone winning Nos. 6 and 7. The latter was a beautiful chip and putt after overshooting the green. Polly, bidding for her fourth championship berth, took No. 9 when Se one committed her only serious error of the flight, flubbing a shot out of the rough. Halved 5 In Row They then halved five consec utive holes in beautiful fashion before Mrs. Gehrke took the vital inth. Miss Sorensen, trying for her third straight title at the age of 19 found herself in a tough scrap against the stubborn Mrs. Korbuly but managed a 1 up lead at the turn despite shooting over par. The turning point came on number 10 when Carol Jean, I pert Jtacme reanead, socKea an explosive drive and five ironed to the green on the 407-yard hole. Her birdie set off a string of three straight wins as Mrs. Korbuly drove into the trap on 11 and missed a one-foot putt on 12. After halving 13, Mrs. Korbuly rallied to take No. 14 on another tight chip, cutting Carol's lead to three up. But when they halved the next two Miss Sorensen had gained a berth in the finals. 1 A h ) i rip:-4 I r V- V V- ,.'. ,N -4F I W ,,,, Mi'-" r-i iV. ... , t'vw . j 41.- ' , ; V, : PnoTo oy Orvtn Ptrerwo VIE FOR TITLE Carol Jean Sorensen (left) and Seone Gehrke will meet in the finals Friday for the Wisconsin State Women'i Amateur Golf Title after posting semi-final victories today at the Oneida Golf and Riding Club course Parsons Enters Road America 500 ELKHART LAKE, Wis. (UPI) Chuck Parsons of C a r m e 1, Calif., who clinched the 1966 U.S. road racing crown here, is among the early entries for this year's Koad America 500. The 500 mile race for big-en-gined sports racing cars July 30 will be the next-to-final event on this year's U.S. Road Racing circuit. The 500 has been advanced from its usual September date because of the opening race of the Canadian American Chal lenge Cup series here Labor Hall of Fame? Sports Views and. fiwkwA. By LEN WAGNER Frazier New Heir After Bloody Win? The Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame Museum is now 20 days old and the fact that it is an unqualified success does not deter us from asking why the odd name, Packers HALL OF FAME Museum? It is. in fact, a museum ... not a Hall of Fame. At least not by the specifications usually Hornung Will Play If No Serious Risk' Capp To Join Pack ANDOVER, Mass. (AP) The Boston Patriots lost linebacker Dick Capp to the Green Bay Packers Wednesday. Mike Holovak, general man ager and head coach of the Bos ton American Football League team, ordered Capp's name dropped from the roster when he learned the former Boston College player will report to the Green Bay team in the National Football League when he com pletes his summer military duty Friday. Capp played with the Lowell Giants of the Atlantic Coast Conference last year. He said he wanted to play with the Patriots, but the Lowell club said he was the property of Green Bay under the terms of a work ing agreement with the Giants. HOUSTON (AP) - Paul Hor nung continued to undergo an extensive medical examination today as the former Green Bay halfback seeks reassurance that an injury suffered last October will not terminate his football career. Supervising the tests at Bap tist Memorial Hospital was Dr. Henry Withers, an uncle of John Mecom Jr., Hornung's new boss and owner of the New Orleans Saints. Both Hornung and Withers were optimistic about the out come but said it would be about two weeks before any decision is made. The study will be based on comprehensive study of the Houston examination, results of similar tests given earlier at the Mayo Clinic, and results of another examination to be held later at the Scripps Clinic in La Jolla, Calif. Hornung said the functions of his left arm and shoulder were disturbed after he received a severe tackle m a game last October with the Chicago Bears. "I'm optimistic, but I'm going to wait until all the results are in," Hornung said at a news conference. "There is doubt in my mind or I wouldn't be here." Hornung has been exercising with 20-pound weights since a jolting tackle received during a Green Bay-Chicago Bears game last October caused temporary paralysis to his left arm and shoulder. "The only reason, I'm here is to get a very thorough examina tion," Hornung said. "We want two or three opinions and will weigh them carefully after all the reports are in. If they show no signs of serious risk, I'll con-" tinue to play football. The final decision will be made by the Saints and myself. I should imagine I will know within two weeks one way or another." Hornung, 31, said he has no idea how a- report originated that he already has been told another severe jolt in football could disable him permanently. "I've been told nothing of that nature," he said. Withers said results of the work with the 20-pound weights have been very encouraging. "Arm functions and strength are coming back dramatically," he said. "It is very surprising that Paul has never had any pain. I am, yes, I really am opti mistic but if we find out Paul has a chance of hurting himself permanently, that's it." Hornung indicated that, re gardless of the outcome, he will be very glad when the examinations are completed. "I believe I could become an orthopedist or neurologist after all this," he said. 32,000 Set for Baseball Game At Milwaukee MILWAUKEE (UPI)- Ticket sales for Monday's exhibition between Chicago and Minnesota have soared past the 32,000 mark, possibly spurred by the hot American League race and rumors the Kansas City Athletics might move here. The White Sox and Twins, first and second, respectively, in the American League stand ings, will meet at County Stadium in a game sponsored by the Milwaukee Brewers, the organization trying to get another team for Milwaukee. Allan (Bud) Selig, Brewers' president, said Wednesday 6,000 tickets had been sold since last Friday, coincidentally the day after the Sporting News reported Charles O. Finley was thinking of moving his A's here. I associated with a Hall of Fame, So, we put the question to John Holloway, the efficient ad ministrator of the Brown Coun ty Veterans Memorial Arena, which houses the oddly named attraction. Holloway s answer did not come in his first words. Before answering, he insisted in talking about how usccessful the HALL OF FAME Museum has been. It wouldn't have taken him too long to explain that ex- cept that he was regularly being interrupted by people coming up to the box office window to purchase tickets to enter the museum. '400 People a Day' "Personally, I'm astounded," he said. "We have averaged almost 400 peor!? a day in here And one day, we had just about 800 people. If I had known it would go, over that well, we could have put another museum in the other side of the build ing." The museum is the brainchild of Holloway and Bill Brault, manager of the Green Bay Visitor and Convention Bureau. Brault was interested in satisfy ing the Packer tourist trade, Holloway in making maximum use of the Arena. But what about the name . . . why HALL OF FAME? "We used that because we hope that eventually this will develop into a real Green Bay Sports Hall of Fame," Holloway finally answered while dishing out a couple more family tickets to some folks with a decided Southern drawl. 'See The Need For It' "We, Bill and I, have hoped that some time a real museum and hall of fame could be built here. We can see the need for it. We saw the need for it years ago when people traveling through would stop here looking for something of that sort," he went on. Holloway's idea is that Green Bay has had considerable fame and fortune in thw sports world. The Packers, of course, are the basis of this fame and would be the basis of a Hall of Fame. But there have been other outstanding sports figures from Green Bay who deserve recogni tion. The Arena, however, is not! capable of doing justice to that sort of combined Hall of Fame and Packer Museum because its space is required for too many other events. The present mu seum is only a temporary, slated for doomsville as of La bor Day. Therefore, Holloway and Brault have visions of an au dtorium to be built as part of the Arena-Stadium complex, The auditorium, which would be de signed primarily to house stage presentations, would have one large wing devoted to the Hall of Fame and Museum. The auditorium has been dis cussed before . . . and is still being discussed by inte-e3ted groups. And we can't help but agre: with Holloway that build ing it in the Arena-Stadium area, with all of the parking space available, is only logical. And, equally as logical, would be de voting a wing of the building to this envisioned Hall of Fame and Museum. The possibilities are limited. un- North Leads State JCC Golf Meet; Stubenvoll Fifth MILWAUKEE (PG) Mari nette's Fred Stubenvoll, repre senting Green Bay, fired a 74 and is tied for fifth place be hind Madison's Andy North who rifled a one under par, 69, to pace the opening round of the State Jaycee Golf Tournament at the Greenfield Golf course here Wednesday. Green Bay's Mike Stickney is eight strokes back at 77 with Terry Fitchett at 78 and Pat McWey, winner of the Green Bay Tourney, is at 79. North fired a par 36 on the front nine and came in with a one under 33 on the back nine. The final round will be played today. The Green Bay team is tied for third place with Beloit at 308 in the team event. Madison leads with a 292 and Mayville is second with a 307. By WILLIAM VERIGAN NEW YORK (UPI) - Joe Frazier appeared firmly established today as heir apparent to the heavyweight throne after stop ping rugged uanaaian oeorge Chuvalo who had never been knocked out in 62 previous fights. The end for Chuvalo came as he was left slashed and in sensible at 16 seconds of the fourth round Wednesday night at Madison Square Garden. Chuvalo's proudest boast was that he had never been knocked off his feet or stopped, but his durability record came to an abrupt halt under Frazier's vicious attack. A final left hook to the cheek bone blinded the Canadian, and referee Johnny Colan stopped the slaughter. "I thought the left to the right cheek bone exploded his eye ball," said the 23-year-old Fra zier, who remained the only un beaten heavyweight contender by boosting his record to 17-0. "He wasn't stopped on cuts, He was hit on the button and he knew he was going down so he turned away." The 204!r2-pound Frazier wast ed no time in opening a cut on the left side of Chuvalo's face before a minute had gone by in the first round of the scheduled 12-round heavyweight elimina tion bout. Another cut was opened under Chuvalo's right eye in the first round, and a vicious left in the second round turned the 217- pound Canadian's face into a mask of crimson. The commis sion doctor said the cuts were "superficial" but they poured blood for the remainder of the bout. A doctor added that an other jarring blow to the eye might have permanently dam aged Chuvalo's vision. Although he could hardly see out of his right eye, Chuvalo gamely battled back in the third round and staggered Frazier with a blow to the top of the head. That was Chuvalo's last bid for victory as he was pushed into the ropes by Frazier and pounded with a two-fisted body attack. Chuvalo seemed to realize that his long tenure as a title contender was coming to an end, and barely moved from his corner in the fourth round before Frazier ran across the ring and renewed the attack. .standings National League Won Lost Pet. Behind Sf. Louli 53 37 .589 Chicago Si 38 .571 1 Cincinnati 51 42 .548 3' Atlanta 4e 41 J79 3Vk San Francisco .. 48 44 .522 t Pittsburgh 44 43 .506 7V Philadelphia .... 42 45 .483 9Vi Los Angeles .... 38 51 .427 14Vi New York 37 51 .420 15 Houston 34 55 .396 17V Wednesday's Results New York (-7, Houston 4-2 Chicago 7, Atlanta 2 Los Angeles 3, Philadelphia 1, 11 In nings Pittsburgh 2, San Francisco 1, 11 In nings St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 7, 12 innings Today's Games Houston (Wilson 4-5) at New York (Sei- ma 14), night Los Angeles (Osteen 11-9) at Philadelphia (L. Jackson 4-9), night San Francisco (Perry 5-11) at Pittsburgh (Law 0-4), twilight St. Louis (Washburn 4-4) at Cincinnati (Queen 9-4), night Atlanta (Jarvis 9-2) at Chicago (Culp 7- 7) American League Won Lost Pet. Behind Chicago 50 39 .562 Minnesota 49 40 .551 1 Boston 48 40 .545 l'4 California 50 44 .532 i'i Detroit 46 42 .523 3'i Cleveland 43 47 .478 7Vs Washington 43 48 .473 8 Baltimore 42 48 .467 t"i New York 39 49 .443 10VJ Kansas City .... 39 52 .429 12 Wednesday's Results Cleveland 5, New York 2 Washington 4, Detroit 2 Boston 4, Baltimore 4 Kansas City 9, Minnesota 6 California 5, Chicago 2 Today's Games Washington (Moore 5-7) at Detroit (Sparma 9-3), night New York (Peterson 2-1) at Cleveland (Siebert (-9), twilight Boston (Waslewskl 2-0) at Baltimore (Hardin 0-0), night Only games scheduled. Midwest League By The Associated Press Cenai Rapids 7, Burlington 1 Appleton 5, Quincy 4. Dubuque 3, Clinton 0. Wisconsin Rapids at Decatur, ppd., rain. Caro! Jean's Caddy Enjoys Work-It's So Easy7 Jim Schaetz likes caddying for Carol Jean Sorensen. "It's so easy. You just walk down the middle of the fairway," he says. Miss Sorensen, the jaunty, 19- year-old Racine redhead who is defending her championship in the Wisconsin Womens' Golf Assn. State Tournament at Oneida Golf and Riding Club this week, likes Jim to caddy for her. I like a caddie who knows what to do, when to talk and when not to talk," she says, adding that Jim hves up to this all the way. "I don't expect a caddie to tell me what to hit," she explains. "I do expect him to be able to tell me what's over the next green or what's around the hole. But I rely on my own judgement about distance and club. I like a caddie who is interested in how I'm doing, who will be there with the clubs and who knows where to stand. If I make a putt I need, I like him to say 'good putt.' But if I mess up a shot, I don't want him to say anything. Too many of them will say something like, 'It's in the fairway.' " Carol acknowledges that many golfers look for help from their caddies but she insists, "I just want him to carry my clubs and know wha: he's doing." Schaetz knows what he's doing. He rates as an "honor caddy" on Oneida's rating sys tem. A 16-year-old Southwest High student, he has been at his job for three years and se says "experience" is the biggest factor in caddying. Pro Bill Furnari said that though the best caddies were to be assigned to the est golfers for the tournament, Schaetz was the fortunate one among the honor caddies to draw the defending champion. He carried her clubs for nine holes during a practice round last Friday and the two immediately and without discussion came to a satisfactory working arrangement. "Mr. Furnari just told me to do a good job," he smiled. "I'm all for her. She's the kind that worries about her game even if she's winning so I try to encourage her." Jim also has his own idea of what makes Miss Sorensen a top golfer. "She has a consistent swing. Anyone can hit a good shot once in a while. But she has that consistently good swing. Mr. Furnari says that even who she misses a shot she looks good." LEN WAGNER .,, new in stock I outdoor fun H$w 3-speed Sling-Ray or the whole family! 1 1 -Dchtttl 3tpi Stlk-SMhl i r, - SCHWINN DELUXE TWINN THE MEW AMD EXCITING STING-RAY EatyTvtM jy J) DELUXE TWINN tUY ON ASY TERMS $124 50 Others $49.95 and up Others $99.50 and up It's th exciting Schwinn Sting-Ray bike equipped with breathtakipg 3-speed gears. The exclusive Schwinn Stik-Shift moves surely and effortlessly click! click! click! from one powerful gear to the next! You have to ride it to believe it! The easy-shifting 5-speed derailleur gear makes the new Schwinn Deluxe Twinn the easiest pedalling family fun bike you've ever ridden! Extra safe, too, with front and rear hand brakes. Come in tomorrow for a test ride and you'll be the hit of the neighborhood. PARK FREE REAR OF STORE ,A On f i - 11. ... L.4t i I VA-ai.fc.S.AVlt '-4.11 Ji A X 1 J 1 1 X. .A .J. ; . A - IX r ..,. tv . A i- . f 1. i A f , - . . .V M. L . X A A . t

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