Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on July 8, 1987 · Page 37
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 37

Green Bay, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1987
Page 37
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r C-6 Wed., July 8, 1987 Green Boy Press-Gozette Baker, Cayo belt homers as Jolly Siding triumphs Press-Gazette Paul Baker hit a solo home run and a two-run homer and Jeff Cayo added a solo homer as Jolly Siding raised its record to 6-0 in the Howard White fast pitch league with a 6-3 victory over Re-Play Lounge Tuesday night. In other Howard games Donn VanStraten tossed a two-hitter, striking out 10 and walking three as Mechanical Systems blanked Blarney Stone 3-0. Clark-Rabida scored two runs in the bottom of the sixth to beat Sha-Booms 3-2. Randy Perz tripled home the first run and then scored the winning run on an RBI single by Mike Moen. Bucky Wickman hurled a two-hitter and aided his own cause with three hits, including a three-run homer as Blarney Stone downed Fat Albert's Lounge 5-1 in the Green Bay National fastpitch league. In the same league Mark Lambert had an RBI single and Mike Linsky hit a three-run homer in the top of the eighth inning to give Schooner's War Pigs a 10-9 win over Connie's Bowery. MEN Howard Whitt fattpHch: Mechanical Systems 3, Blarney Stone 0; Jolly Siding 6, Re-Play Lounge 3; Curk-Babida 3, Sha-Booms 2. Green Bay American tantpidch: Fat Albert's 5. People t Pub 2; Poor Willy's 12, Dolly's 3; Corner Pocicet 3. Green 8ay Builders 2. Green Bay National fastpitch: Blarney Stone 5. Fat Albert's Lounge 1; Charlie Brown's 6, The Cubby Hole 4; Schooner's War Pigs 10, Connie's Bowery 9 Green Bay Central modified: Cheers Muggers 14, Highland Crest 7 La Plant Accounting 1 0. Browns-vine Station 9; Blarney Slone 14, Northland Cold Storage 8; Miller s 11. WPS Hotsticks 10; Red Carpet Lanes 20. The Spielhaus 3. Green Bay Suburban modified: Hooper Construction 13, Farr'i Grove 11; The Settlement 24, The Blue Ribbons claim 8-7 win Press-Gazette OSHKOSH The Green Bay Blue Ribbons put down a ninth-inning rally by the Oshkosh Giants to earn an 8-7 victory in a Wisconsin State League baseball game here Tuesday night. The Ribbons, who led 7-0 after the top of the fourth inning, carried an 8-4 lead into the bottom of the ninth after Joe Plamann singled home Dave Ciske in the top of the ninth with what proved to be the winning run. In the bottom of the ninth starting pitcher Troy Cota, returning to action after a leg injury, gave up a home run to Brian Neveau and than walked Chris DeLarwelle. Robin Rusch then relieved Cota and on his second pitch Steve Rothenbach belted a two-run homer over the leftfield fence to Daul, Van Ooyen key Hansen's win Press-Gazette Mike Daul hit a a three-run double and Jason Van Ooyen added a two-run double to lead Hansen's Dairy East to an 8-0 victory over Neville's Devils. Shawn Jorgensen was the win-nign pitcher, scattering seven hits, striking out eight and walking four. Hansen's only had five hits but Death noticesfunerals Val (Hinze) Bierman Val (Hinze) Bierman, 78, formerly of Green Bay, died Sunday in Racine. She married George Bierman in 1939, and he preceded her in death. Mrs. Bierman was a charter member of Pilgrim Congregational Church and also a member of the De Pere Garden Club. Survivors include two daughters, Jane (Mrs. Robert) Bjorge, Milwaukee; Julie (Mrs. T. Andrew) Detling, Racine; two granddaughters, Sarah Elizabeth and Katherine Jane Detling. A memorial service will be held at First Congregational Church, Sheboygan, at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, July 9. A memorial fund has been established in her name at the Pilgrim Congregational Church, Green Bay. Joseph C. Kabat Joseph C. Kabat, 76, Toledo, Ohio and Naples, Fla., former Green Bay resident, died Thurs., July 2, 1987 in his Toledo home after a long illness. Survivors include his wife, Hazel; two sons; two daughters; seven grandchildren; one brother, Lawrence Kabat, and one sister, Mrs. Eugene (Bernadine) Farley, both of Green Bay. Funeral mass was held Monday at Christ the King Church, Toledo, Ohio. Howard J. Kidd Howard J. Kidd, former Green Bay resident, died Tuesday in Ixxs Angeles, Calif, after a lone illness. He is survived by his wife, Mary, Calif.; six children, all of Green Bay; three sisters, Mary Cormier, Green Bay; Jane Edwards, Chicago, 111.; Shirley Hanson, Birmingham, Ala; and one brother, John, Appleton. Mr. Kidd was preceded in death by his parents and two brothers. Burial in Los Angeles. Donald Moesch Donald Moesch, 54, 1411 Ser- vice St., died Tuesday afternoon in an out-of-town hospital. Funeral Rec softball Blarney Stone 6: Sebastians 11, Unisys 5, Packer Stadium Lounge 13, City Lites 4. Green Bay Rural modified: Cheers 18, Comer Pocket 0; B S.'i Bar 12, Fat Albert s 7, Fo Valley Truck 13. AMA Heating and Cooling 12. Reflections 25, Red Carpet Lanes 13; Schooner's 6, Gas Lite Inn 3 Green Bay Metropolitan modified: Cheers 8, R.J Jacques 0; Four Percent Realty 8, Ciifl and Ceil s 2; Connie's Bowery 20, East Town Pub 8 Circle Tap alowpftoh: Derrick s Trucking 13, Man-cheski Realty 2; Circle Tap 2, The Bar 1; Lucky Lady 12, Lmssen Trucking 2 Green Bay Saturn ttowprfcn: Herafy Beverage 14, Kaoat s Cobble's 9: Pump Room 16. Bugsy's Bombers 11; Old No 7 10. Cock and Bull 2. Porky 33. Candlestick 9: TGW 12. Barken s Raft 11; St. Joseph Athletic Club 22, Watering Hole 17. Green Bay Mars ttowprtch: Doc and Eddies 14, Equity Buialers 12; LDS Saints 18, Box Office 9; Sha-Booms 14, Van Dnsse-Lmocln 6, Tommy's 9, Annunciation II 1; Cheers 30. J.R.'s 4; Connie's Bowery 12, Industrial Engraving 6. Ashwaubenon National slowprtch: Broadway Chevrolet S, Bachelors II 0: Landmark Building Systems 8, WPSC 1 ; The Gamut 7, Reinhold Sign 0; Ashwaubenon Satellite tlowpitch: Jones Intercede 7, Navel Marine Corps 2, Athlete's Foot 11, Broadway Chevy Olds 10: Cropsey's 8. Paul's Rathskeller 3, Bemis Machinery 16. Clem's Corner 7. Lily Lake tastprtch: Volarians 7, Jocco's 2, Kooop Vending 7, Willow Creek 1. Allouei Upper slowprtch: Box Office 14, Bellevue Liquor 2; Bay Verte 1 2. East Town Pub 4; The Bar 8, Top Shelf 3, Fat Albert's 1 5, Gimp's 8, Bay Verte 20, East Town PuB 10. Allouez Lower slowprtch: St. Michael's won on forten from Doc and Eddy's; Schneider National 11, Green Bay Packaging 1, Doc and Eddy s 12. St Michael's 10; Option's Unlimited 16. Neville's 15. WOMEN De Pert National fastpitch: Coors Light Silver Bullet 10, Drift Inn 6; Oneida Recreation 7. Abbey Bar 5; Employers Health Insurance 17, Bootlegger Bar 2. De Pere American fastprtch: Cropsey's I 3, Swan Club 0; Midway Bar 11. Cropsey's I1 1; Employers Health Insurance 5. Moosehead Saloon 1 . CO-ED Ashwaubenon Comet slowprtch: Bethany 1 1 . Bertram's 5: Just A.J.'s 9 Explorers 5; Bay West Gynecologists OB 13, IBM Ciub 3. Ashwaubenon Royal slowpftch: Doc & Eddy's 9, Sha-Booms 4; Get-Aiong-Gang 12. Nelson Machine & Welding 1 0, Schneider National ISO 6. Red Carpet Lanes 5. stifle rally, over Oshkosh pull Oshkosh within one at 8-7 with no outs. Rusch then got a strike out before Mike Faris tripled to put the tying run at third base. Rusch then struck out Todd Mallory and Mike Tyriver to end the game and preserve the victory. Phil Plamann singled home a run in the first and and the Ribbons made it 2-0 in the second on a wild pitch and sacrifice fly by Phil Plamann. In the top of the fourth the Ribbons stretched their lead to 7-0 on RBI singles by Rich Gove, Andy Christensen and Mark Zeratsky and a wild pitch. Oshkosh came back with three in the bottom of the fourth and one in the eighth The victory raised the Ribbons' record to 9-5 in the league and 26-15 overall. took advantage of 12 walks and three errors. Chris Greatens and Don Roz-marynowski combined for five hits and Matt LaTour had two RBIs as Beemtsen's Candy beat the Packers 9-5. Green Bay Youth Baseball: Beemtsen's Candy 9. Packers 5; Hansen's Dairy East 8, Neville's Devils 0; Main St. Cairy Queen 10. Teamsters East 6. arrangements are incomplete and will be announced at a later date by Lyndahl Funeral Home. Alvin E. O'Konski Alvin E. O'Konski, 83, Rt. 3, Kewaunee and Winter Park, Florida, died Wednesday morning at his home. He was born May 26, 1904 in Kewaunee County to the late Frank and Antonia (Paska) O'Konski. Mr. O'Konski attended local schools, Oshkosh State College, and did graduate studies at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Iowa. He was a 30 year member of the United States Congress, representing Wisconsin's 10th District. He served on the Veterans Affairs Committee, Public Works Committee, Education and Labor Committee, the Arms Sen-ices Committee, and was coauthor of the GI Bill of Rights. Mr. O'Konski served as the Director of The World League to Stop Communism, was voted The Most Distinquished American by the Foreign Language Press in 1945, was appointed by former President Harry S. Truman to serve on the Katyn Massacre Committee to determine who were the murderers of hundreds of Polish officers in World War II and as a result was awarded the Polonia Restitutia, the highest medal of free Poland. Before his election to Congress, he taught at Omro, Oconto, and Pulaski High Schools in Wisconsin as well as the Itasca Junior College in Coleraine, Minnesota, Oregon State College, and the University of Michigan-Detroit. He also owned and operated the Iron County Miner in Hurley, Wisconsin, radio stations in Merrill and Wausau, Wisconsin. Mr. O'Konski also owned and operated Northland television with a station in Rhinelander, Wisconsin. He retired to Winter Park, Florida in 1980 and has a summer home in Kewaunee, Wisconsin. Survived by his wife, former Veronica Hemming, originally from Janesville, Wisconsin; two brothers, Adrian, Kewaunee and Frank of Milwaukee; three nephews and rfcjlrHila,lV..fcli fti afriil j fcjujamjfcn i afci o carts despite FAIRFIELD, Conn. (AP) Golf carts were allowed in the U.S. Senior Open two years ago and PJ. Boatwright Jr., the USGA's executive director of rules and competition, didn't like it one bit. "Aesthetically, it wasn't a pretty sight to see spectators, many of them older than the players, walking up hills while the golfers rode carts," he said. "It takes away a lot of the dignity, I think." In the face of a protest by Charles Owens, the United States Golf Association and Boatwright stood firm on Tuesday in defending their decision not to allow carts in their championship events. Owens, who has a fused left knee and ankle as well as back problems, said he would play in this week's U.S. Senior Open but probably would be on crutches by the time he finishes the first round. Despite letters from his doctor and from four advocacy agencies for the handicapped, Owens, 57, said he was told by USG A officials that they would make no exception to allow him to use a golf cart this week on the hilly Brooklawn Country Club course. "I don't think the USGA should discriminate against the handicapped," Owens said. "That's what they're doing. I'm handicapped, golf is my living and I need to be able to make a living." Owens was told he couldn't use a cart even for a practice round, so he passed up the opportunity because he wanted to try to save his body for the opening round Thursday. Owen3, who has won $78,400 on the Senior Tour this year without a victory, suffers from a variety of lower body ailments that started when he hurt his left knee in a 1952 parachute jump while with the Army at Fort Bragg, N.C. He has had four knee operations and suffers from chronic arthritis in his lower back. He takes cortisone injections and pills to control the pain. Carts are optional on the Seniors Tour, which is sanctioned by the PGA, and so Owens is able to play as many tournaments as he wants. But carts are not allowed by the USGA, which sanctions Open competition at all levels. "The USGA sympathizes with Charles Owens and others who want to play in the Senior Open but who find it difficult to walk," Frank Hannigan, senior executive director of the USGA, said in a prepared statement. "We continue to feel that walking is an integral and desirable part of championship golf," Hannigan added. "The Senior Open will therefore remain a competition which does not allow carts." Boatwright recalled the 1985 Senior Open at the Tyson charged with assault, battery LOS ANGELES (AP) Heavyweight boxing champion Mike Tyson has been charged with misde- , meanor assault and battery stemming from an alleged scuffle with a parking lot attendant last month. Tyson allegedly bloodied the lip and nose of Jonathan Casares, 20, with multiple blows when the man came to the aid of a female employee Tyson is said to have been hugging against her will, police said. "Tyson is alleged to have grabbed her in a bear hug and said, 'Give me a kiss,' " city attorney spokesman Mike Quails said Tuesday a day after Tyson was charged. The woman, Tabita Gonzalez, 18, resisted and struggled to get away, said Los Angeles police Lt. Dave Waterman. When Casares asked Gonzalez if she was all right, Waterman said, Tyson allegedly threw a souvenir concert T-shirt into Casares' face eight nieces. He was preceded in death by three brothers, Thomas, Leo and Stanley; and two sisters, Mary and Anna. Friends may call after 3 p.m. Friday at Buchanan Funeral Home, Kewaunee. Funeral at 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Hedwig Church at East Krok, located five miles west of Kewaunee. Burial in the parish cemetery. A memorial fund has been established for St. Hedwig Cemetery Improvements, Kewaunee Area Scholarships, Inc., and Headwaters Regional Achievements Center for the Handicapped at Rhine-lander, Wis. Charles F. (Fritz) Seidl Charles F. (Fritz) Seidl, 73, 1185 Division, died unexpectedly early Monday morning. He was born April 22, 1914 in Luxemburg to the late Charles R. and Louise Seidl. He moved from Luxemburg to Green Bay in 1953. He married the former Margaret Rueckl on Feb. 1, 1938. Charles F. (Fritz) Seidl Mr. Seidl had operated Standard Oil stations and Phillips 66 stations in Luxemburg, and had also worked for Northwest Engineering from 1942, retiring in 1978 as foreman of the Shipping Department. He was a former member of the original group of the SPEBSQSA Barbershoppers. Mr. Seidl was also a member of the following church choirs: St. Mary, Luxemburg; St. Willebrord; Annunciation; and St. Patrick. Survivors include his wife, Margaret; two daughters and sons-in-law, Marjorie and Eugene Au-dette, St. Paul, Minn.; Marilyn and J. K. Lucas, Naples, Fla.; one aW4M ,AIW! . .' in Senior Open Owens' protest Edgewood Tahoe Golf Course in Stateline, Nev., for which an exception was made when concerns arose about the effects high altitudes might have on players. "I wish we hadn't done it and, as it turned out, I don't believe it was necessary," he said. Boatwright said he, too, sympathized with Owens. "We don't like to look like a bunch of ogres. We wish we could figure a way to let Charles Owens play (with a cart). But you can't do it for him without doing it for everybody else. How do you treat one player differently from another? There are a lot of guys who would like to ride." Owens vows to play as long as he can as a protest on behalf of all handicapped people. He said he hadn't decided whether to take legal action. "Are they trying to find out who can walk 72 holes and come off the least tired or who's going to be the person with the lowest score?" Owens asked. "This is an endurance test, not a golf tournament." Owens hasn't played in the U.S. Senior Open since 1984 because he hasn't been able to walk well enough to get around 72 holes. Owens didn't make the cut in 1984, but said he wouldn't have been able to complete the tournament because of the pain. He walked the full 72 holes in 1982 and needed to take three weeks off to recuperate, he said. "For three years I didn't play because I couldn't walk," he said. "But I'm competitive enough to win, so I should have the opportunity to play. "People come out to see us do one thing play golf. They don't care how you get around there if you can make those numbers small. They want to see good shots executed." He qualified for this year's Open with two victories last year and decided to play when he received support from such groups as the Disabled American Veterans and the President's Committee for the Employment of the Handicapped. "I'm going to give it all I have. I've never been a quitter," he said. "I'm going to go until I feel like I'm hurting too much to recuperate for next week. I'll back off at that point." "I have my crutches with me, so they'll give me a few more holes to walk around," he added. Owens is resigned to withdrawing whenever his knees and back bother him too much. "I'm not playing to win. I have no chance to win," he said. "I'd be the happiest guy in the world if I could finish 18 holes." "Things are blown all out of proportion if there's a way to make a gain." Mike Tyson's manager and then hit him with an open hand. Casares was not hospitalized, but Deputy City Attorney John Wilson said the man has lost feeling in his bruised and swollen nose. The incident took place June 21 in a VIP parking area at the Greek Theater in nearby Hollywood after a concert by rap groups Run-DMC and the Beastie Boys. Tyson, 21, was charged Monday with one misdemeanor count of assault with a deadly weapon his hands and one count of battery, son and daughter-in-law, Mark C. and Mary Jo Seidl, Algoma; eight grandchildren, Wendy, Michael and Jill Lucas; Paul and Christopher Audette; Marc Seidl; Chris and Sara Halfmann. Friends may call at Schauer & Schumacher East Side Funeral Home, 340 S. Monroe, after 4 p.m. Wednesday. Rosary 8 p.m. Funeral 3 p.m. Thursday at Our Lady of Fatima Church with the Rev. Edward Bujarski officiating. Burial in Allouez Cemetery. William J. Virlee William J. Virlee, 84, 1450 Cty. C, Brussels, died Tuesday at a Sturgeon Bay hospital. He was born Dec. 4, 1902 in Brussels to the late Antone and Flora Virlee. He farmed in and was a lifeling resident of the Brussels area. Mr. Virlee was a member of the Holy Name Society and the Catholic Order of Foresters. He married Anna Le Grave on June 12, 1928 in Rosiere. Survivors include his wife; seven children, Sister Arlene Virlee O.S.F., Manitowoc; Mrs. Robert (Joan) Mott, Green Bay; Kenan and Jill Virlee, Mt. Vernon, Iowa; Mrs. Donald (Mary Ann) Engle-bert, Brussels; Mrs. Madona Bouche, Brussels; Tom and Karen Virlee, Sturgeon Bay; and Mrs. Larry (Theresa) Stanul, Milwaukee; 22 grandchildren; 19 greatgrandchildren; and one sister, Mrs. Clayton (Myrtle) Le Grave, Brussels. He was preceded in death by his parents; one granddaughter; three brothers; and eight sisters. REMEMBERING Died One Year Ago Today Theresa Bouchea Malcore Funeral Home 701 No. Baird St. Ph. 432-5579 Quails said. "Things are blown out of all proportion if there's a way to make gain," Tyson's manager, Bill Cay-ton, said in a taped interview on Albanv, N.Y., television station WNYT Tuesday night. Quails also said Tyson, who listed his hometown as Catskill, N.Y., was ordered-to appear in court July 30 for arraignment. Tyson, the World Boxing Council and World Boxing Association heavyweight champion, is scheduled to face International Boxing Federation heavyweight champion Tony Tucker on Aug. 1 in Las Vegas, Nev. The maximum penalty for misdemeanor assault with a deadly weapon is one year in prison and a $10,000 fine. The battery charge holds a maximum penalty of six months in jail and a $2,000 fine. Friends may call after 2 this afternoon at the Forbes Funeral Home, Sturgeon Bay. Forester's rosary 4 this afternoon. Prayer service 7:30 this evening. Funeral 10:15 a.m. Thursday at the funeral home and 11 a.m. at St. Francis Xavier Church, Brussels, with the Rev. Stan Browne officiating. Entombment in the Shrine of the Good Shepherd Mausoleum, Green Bay. Funerals Sister Mary Peter Foley - At Schauer and Schumacher East m Who savs vou can't compare funeral prices? Like everything else these days, the costs of funerals vary. As a member of National Selected Morticians, we encourage you to compare. We are pledged to make funerals available in as wide a range of prices necessary to meet the needs of everyone in the community. BLANEY FUNERAL HOME 1521 SHAWANO GREEN BAY, Wl 494-7447 fc.iiaWfcatatifch.aairir From C-1 Brewers "We got some hits tonight, but overall it was a very poor ballgame for us," Milwaukee Manager Tom Trebelhorn said. "Something was out of whack and it seemed like we just didn't show up tonight." Seattle added two runs in the eighth, keyed by Valle's sacrifice fly, which scored Reynolds. Mariners 9, Brewers 5 SEATTLE MILWAUKEE abrhbl abrhbl 4 0 0 0 4 2 10 3 2 2 3 5 12 1 4 2 2 1 4 13 1 3 0 11 4 0 10 3 111 Feider cf JCastii! 2b Gamnr 2b Yount dh Brock 1b JPacirk 3b Surhoft 3b Deer If Brsggs rl Schroedr e Sveum ss Riles ss Totals 5 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 10 10 4 0 2 0 4 0 0 0 2 2 11 10 0 0 2 2 12 4 0 0 0 3 112 2 0 10 2 0 0 0 33 5 5 Moses ct PBradly If Valle c Presley 3b ADavts 1b Brantty rt Chrstns dh Quinons ss Reynlds 2b Totals 34 9 13 t Milwaukee Seattle 030 002 0005 401 011 02i a Game Wlnnlno RBI Vaito n E Sveum, JPaciorek. DP Milwaukee 1. Seattle 2 LOB Milwaukee 5, Seattle 7. 2B PBradley, Brantley, Valle, Gantner. Reynolds. HR Valle (9), JPaciorek (2), Schroeder (5), ADavis (7), Deer (17) SB PBradley (24). 8 Christensen, Moses. SF valle IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Nieves L.5-6 1-3 5 4 4 0 0 Crim 3 3 112 0 Aldrich 21-3 4 2 2 0 0 Mirabella 12-3 1 2 2 1 o Clear 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle Guetermn W.7-1 5 7 5 5 3 3 Reed S.2 4 1 0 0 1 3 Guetterman pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. WP Clear. Umpires Home, Shulock. First, Joyce; Second McClelland; Third, Young. T 2:54. A-S,041. Heard is named to U.S. team INDIANAPOLIS (AP) Floyd Heard, a former Milwaukee Marshall High School star now a student at Texas A & M who has won the last two NCAA titles in the 200-meter dash, has been named to the United States team for the World University Games. Several others with Wisconsin ties were also named Tuesday to the squad for the games next month in Zagreb, Yugoslavia. They are National Collegiate Athletic Association 1,500-meter champion Suzy Favor of the University of Wisconsin; NCAA shot put winner Garry Frank of Omro and Mississippi State; triple jumper Kenny Harrison of Brook-field Central and Kansas State; and 10,000-meter walkers Mike Stauch of Kenosha and the University of Wisconsin-Parkside; and Paul Wick of Elkhorn. Hirsch will do UW football color MADISON (AP) Former University of Wisconsin Athletic Director Elroy Hirsch has been named color commentator on UW football radio broadcasts. Hirsch, who retired as athletic director June 30, has been named by WTMJ to replace Ron Vander-Kelen as color commentator while Jim Irwin will continue to handle play-by-play. UW football broadcasts originated by WTMJ are carried over a network of 30 stations. Side Funeral Home from 4 to 9 p.m. today. Wake service 7:30 p.m. Funeral 10:30 a.m. Thursday at St. John the Evangelist Church. Burial in Allouez Cemetery. Christopher Ott - At Proko-Wall Funeral Home from 4 to 8:30 p.m. today, and from 10 a.m. Thursday until the time of service at Bethel Baptist Church. Funeral 11 a.m. Thursday at the church, Rev. Richard Abrahamson officiating. Burial in Woodlawn Cemetery. A memorial fund has been established. ., .... -Ai efyrzm AVE. 54303 M0ft)CUJ4 frftHm Illllf Jw fill 4 r S JL El

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