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Challenge 24



 
 
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  #11  
Old August 4th 08, 06:54 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Sjouke Burry
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 83
Default Challenge 24

Yowie wrote:
There is Usenet, and there is Real Life.

Sometimes I am stupid and ignore Joel and/or tell the Yowlet to go away
and/or push a kitty away because I am typing a Very Important Post to here
(or elsewhere on usenet) and don't want to be interrupted. By doing so, I am
implying that usenet is more important in my life that Joel, Cary, or the
cats.

Its not.

So, this is my challenge.

Go 24 hours without Usenet. Instead, hug your partner. Scritch a kitty.
Ring your parents / siblings / kids and tell them that you love them.
Write - with pen and paper - a letter to a dear friend rather than dropping
them an e-mail. Go to church/temple/coven. Do that chore you've been putting
off. Make one of the many recipes you've always promised yoruself you were
going to try. Go to the musem, Volunteer at the shelter. Go to the park and
see the kids run around. Maybe run around yourself and do something daft
like you did as a kid. Blow bubbles, Jump in the puddle, roll down that
grassy hill. Just get out and smell the roses.

Then, when you've had a dose of Reality, have got some perspective on the
*important things* in your life, feel free to come back to usenet. I can
promise you that it hasn't collapsed without your words of wisdom, in fact
I would wager that no-one has really noticed your absence.

I am starting my challenge as of 2:06pm local time.

See you all later, I'm gonna be enjoying meatspace. Care to join me?

Vicky (not Yowie for 24 hours)


Nah, just divide your time between your loved ones, including your
computer
  #12  
Old August 5th 08, 03:15 AM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Victor Martinez
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,742
Default Challenge 24

Kreisleriana wrote:
I do it pretty often. I try to do it at least once a week.


Me too. Plus I have time to do all my other stuff too.

--
Victor M. Martinez
Owned and operated by the Fantastic Seven (TM)
Send your spam he
Email me he

  #13  
Old August 5th 08, 02:01 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
jmcquown[_2_]
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 7,770
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7 days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back to
normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately (day or
night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms return in the
meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This confuses some
people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by not getting enough
fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily digrested and gets trapped
in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli become inflamed and infected (and
in my case, rupture) fibrous foods make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy a loaf
of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White flour all the way.
White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese sandwich, though I need
to avoid overly fatty and fried foods but that's not a problem. Meat needs
to be lean and practically "chopped". I had a breakfast of ham & scrambled
eggs in the hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure
some of the kitties here would have approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple was too
high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine. Vegetables
need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't like veggies cooked
to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp" and the texture of raw
veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be peeled; none of those
"homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being things like
lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no. Tomato sauce has
to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat corn, either, which is a
shame since I love corn on the cob and I make a mean corn chowder! But the
skin of the kernels is too fibrous and difficult to digest. (sigh)

Jill

  #14  
Old August 5th 08, 02:27 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
CatNipped[_2_]
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 4,003
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

"jmcquown" wrote in message
. ..
CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7 days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back to
normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately (day or
night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms return in the
meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This confuses some
people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by not getting enough
fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily digrested and gets
trapped in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli become inflamed and
infected (and in my case, rupture) fibrous foods make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy a
loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White flour all
the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese sandwich, though
I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods but that's not a problem.
Meat needs to be lean and practically "chopped". I had a breakfast of ham
& scrambled eggs in the hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny
bits. I'm sure some of the kitties here would have approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple was
too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't like
veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp" and the
texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be peeled; none
of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being things
like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no. Tomato
sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat corn, either,
which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I make a mean corn
chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too fibrous and difficult to
digest. (sigh)

Jill


I'm glad you're feeling better, but I know it sucks to be on a diet - it's
bad enough when you put *yourself* on one to lose a few pounds, but to know
that if you eat the wrong things it will make you sick - again, that sucks!

Please keep us updated and let us know when the surgery is scheduled.

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


  #15  
Old August 5th 08, 04:36 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
kilikini
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 643
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

jmcquown wrote:
CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7 days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back to
normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately (day or
night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms return in
the meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This confuses
some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by not getting
enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily digrested and
gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli become
inflamed and infected (and in my case, rupture) fibrous foods make
things worse.
So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy
a loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White flour
all the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese
sandwich, though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods but
that's not a problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically
"chopped". I had a breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the
hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some of
the kitties here would have approved!
I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple
was too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't
like veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp"
and the texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be
peeled; none of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left
on.
I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being
things like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no.
Tomato sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat
corn, either, which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I
make a mean corn chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too fibrous
and difficult to digest. (sigh)
Jill


Dang, your diet sounds worse than mine! Get through this and you'll be
okay. It's only temporary. Crap, I mean, I can't eat dairy, peanuts, eggs,
meat, spinach, brussels sprouts, etc, for the rest of my life. Count your
blessings. (I know that sounds weird, but I'm trying to be supportive,
here.)

I love you tons!

kili


  #16  
Old August 5th 08, 04:59 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Jofirey
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 2,628
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)


"jmcquown" wrote in message
. ..
CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7
days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back
to normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately
(day or night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms
return in the meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This
confuses some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by
not getting enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily
digrested and gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli
become inflamed and infected (and in my case, rupture) fibrous foods
make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy
a loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White
flour all the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese
sandwich, though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods
but that's not a problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically
"chopped". I had a breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the
hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some of
the kitties here would have approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple
was too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't
like veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp"
and the texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be
peeled; none of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left
on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being
things like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no.
Tomato sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat
corn, either, which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I
make a mean corn chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too
fibrous and difficult to digest. (sigh)

Jill


Sending purrs that you are feeling well enough for the dietary
restrictions to be a PITA.

Those single serving cups of fruit and applesauce aren't bad. The
berry flavored apple sauce is really pretty good.

The cups of pudding aren't awful either, if you get a decent brand.

We have half a shelf in the refrigerator dedicated to these things and
another shelf in the freezer to guilt free "ice cream" treats.

Jo


  #17  
Old August 5th 08, 07:03 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Outsider
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,760
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

"jmcquown" wrote in
:

CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7 days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back to
normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately (day or
night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms return in
the meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This confuses
some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by not getting
enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily digrested and
gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli become inflamed
and infected (and in my case, rupture) fibrous foods make things
worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy a
loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White flour
all the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese sandwich,
though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods but that's not
a problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically "chopped". I had a
breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the hospital. The ham had been
chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some of the kitties here would have
approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple
was too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't
like veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp"
and the texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be
peeled; none of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left
on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being
things like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no.
Tomato sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat
corn, either, which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I make
a mean corn chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too fibrous and
difficult to digest. (sigh)

Jill




I was going to ask you about all of this because I am having problems
dealing with the medical system here. My doctor was away when I was
admitted to the hospital but I don't think that is a good excuse. The gi
doc who did the colonoscopy is now in India with a family emergency so I
met with his boss but not one of my doctors seems to know what to tell me
to do. I was told to go back to normal foods but as I started dialing in
more fiber I think I started getting "stopped" up again. every time I
see a doctor it cost me a day fo work and a bunch of money. I am going
to see my primary doc in about an hour and plan to tell him I am
frightened and frustrated. I think I should be back on the low residue
diet (me too on the white bread BTW) and hopefully I will stabilize until
Sept. Oct. when I can get surgery if it is still indicated. I was not
even too bad with the low residue diet but no one told me to stay on it
including the surgeons. I am very glad to see you say all this because I
am finally thinking I am not the crazy one and you give a bit of
confirmation to that.

Have you been told how "normal" (and how soon) you will be after they do
surgery?

ps: My thing is the amazing lentil soup I make that I need to not make.

Andy


  #18  
Old August 5th 08, 08:34 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
jmcquown[_2_]
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 7,770
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

outsider wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in
:

CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This
confuses some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by
not getting enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily
digrested and gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the
diverticuli become inflamed and infected (and in my case, rupture)
fibrous foods make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to
buy a loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White
flour all the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese
sandwich, though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods
but that's not a problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically
"chopped". I had a breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the
hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some
of the kitties here would have approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple
was too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't
like veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp"
and the texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be
peeled; none of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left
on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being
things like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no.
Tomato sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat
corn, either, which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I
make a mean corn chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too
fibrous and difficult to digest. (sigh)

Jill




I was going to ask you about all of this because I am having problems
dealing with the medical system here. My doctor was away when I was
admitted to the hospital but I don't think that is a good excuse.
The gi doc who did the colonoscopy is now in India with a family
emergency so I met with his boss but not one of my doctors seems to
know what to tell me to do. I was told to go back to normal foods
but as I started dialing in more fiber I think I started getting
"stopped" up again. every time I see a doctor it cost me a day fo
work and a bunch of money. I am going to see my primary doc in about
an hour and plan to tell him I am frightened and frustrated. I think
I should be back on the low residue diet (me too on the white bread
BTW) and hopefully I will stabilize until Sept. Oct. when I can get
surgery if it is still indicated. I was not even too bad with the
low residue diet but no one told me to stay on it including the
surgeons. I am very glad to see you say all this because I am
finally thinking I am not the crazy one and you give a bit of
confirmation to that.

Nope, you're not crazy! He told me to stick with the low residue thing
until after the surgery. I'm pretty sure not doing that (not being told to)
after my first encounter in the emergency room is what landed me in the
hospital in the first place.

Have you been told how "normal" (and how soon) you will be after they
do surgery?

The surgery is laproscopic so as surgeries go pretty simple. 1-2 days in
hospital at most. Should be over it in about a week. I'm still not going
to rush things afterwards, though.

ps: My thing is the amazing lentil soup I make that I need to not
make.

Andy


Bummer! I adore lentil soup.

Jill

  #19  
Old August 5th 08, 11:19 PM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Outsider
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,760
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

"jmcquown" wrote in
:

outsider wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in
:

CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from
the hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This
confuses some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by
not getting enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily
digrested and gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the
diverticuli become inflamed and infected (and in my case, rupture)
fibrous foods make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to
buy a loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White
flour all the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese
sandwich, though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods
but that's not a problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically
"chopped". I had a breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the
hospital. The ham had been chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some
of the kitties here would have approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an
apple was too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit
is fine. Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a
problem... I don't like veggies cooked to mush but I was never a
fan of "tender-crisp" and the texture of raw veggies makes me
cringe. Potatoes have to be peeled; none of those "homestyle"
mashed taters with the skins left on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being
things like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a
no-no. Tomato sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I
can't eat corn, either, which is a shame since I love corn on the
cob and I make a mean corn chowder! But the skin of the kernels is
too fibrous and difficult to digest. (sigh)

Jill




I was going to ask you about all of this because I am having problems
dealing with the medical system here. My doctor was away when I was
admitted to the hospital but I don't think that is a good excuse.
The gi doc who did the colonoscopy is now in India with a family
emergency so I met with his boss but not one of my doctors seems to
know what to tell me to do. I was told to go back to normal foods
but as I started dialing in more fiber I think I started getting
"stopped" up again. every time I see a doctor it cost me a day fo
work and a bunch of money. I am going to see my primary doc in about
an hour and plan to tell him I am frightened and frustrated. I think
I should be back on the low residue diet (me too on the white bread
BTW) and hopefully I will stabilize until Sept. Oct. when I can get
surgery if it is still indicated. I was not even too bad with the
low residue diet but no one told me to stay on it including the
surgeons. I am very glad to see you say all this because I am
finally thinking I am not the crazy one and you give a bit of
confirmation to that.

Nope, you're not crazy! He told me to stick with the low residue
thing until after the surgery. I'm pretty sure not doing that (not
being told to) after my first encounter in the emergency room is what
landed me in the hospital in the first place.

Have you been told how "normal" (and how soon) you will be after they
do surgery?

The surgery is laproscopic so as surgeries go pretty simple. 1-2 days
in hospital at most. Should be over it in about a week. I'm still
not going to rush things afterwards, though.

ps: My thing is the amazing lentil soup I make that I need to not
make.

Andy


Bummer! I adore lentil soup.

Jill




Thanks. This info helps. My doc was pretty good this time too but I
have some work work to do so will update you a bit later. The soup
problem is even worse since I also put barley in it and can eat the whole
pot I love it so much but I do up some mushroom and pepper soup which
fits the low res a bit better. Glad to see your on the mend too. More
later.

Andy
  #20  
Old August 6th 08, 03:40 AM posted to rec.pets.cats.anecdotes
Sam
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 1,226
Default OT Health & Diet Update (WAS: Challenge 24)

jmcquown wrote:
CatNipped wrote:
"jmcquown" wrote in message
news
I did think about Usenet some when I was in the hospital for 7 days
but only because hospitals are terribly boring. I wasn't begging
the nursing staff to smuggle in a laptop with wireless

Jill


How are you feeling, Jill? Are you able to eat anything more solid
than soup now?

Nose Kisses,

CatNipped


I feel good, thanks! The surgeon wants to let my system get "back to
normal" before scheduling my surgery. I'm to call immediately (day or
night) so he can call in antibiotics if any of my symptoms return in the
meantime.

I've been off the liquid diet since before I was discharged from the
hospital. I have to eat a low fiber diet for a while. This confuses
some people since (allegedly) diverticulitis is caused by not getting
enough fiber. Problem is, high fiber food isn't easily digrested and
gets trapped in the diverticuli. Once the diverticuli become inflamed
and infected (and in my case, rupture) fibrous foods make things worse.

So for the time being, no whole grain breads or pastas (I had to buy a
loaf of white bread for the first time in 25+ years!). White flour all
the way. White "Texas toast" makes a fine grilled cheese sandwich,
though I need to avoid overly fatty and fried foods but that's not a
problem. Meat needs to be lean and practically "chopped". I had a
breakfast of ham & scrambled eggs in the hospital. The ham had been
chopped into tiny bits. I'm sure some of the kitties here would have
approved!

I have to avoid fresh fruits; who'd have thought a peach or an apple was
too high in fiber? They are. Canned (processed) fruit is fine.
Vegetables need to be well cooked. That's not a problem... I don't like
veggies cooked to mush but I was never a fan of "tender-crisp" and the
texture of raw veggies makes me cringe. Potatoes have to be peeled;
none of those "homestyle" mashed taters with the skins left on.

I have to avoid nuts and seeds at all costs. For the time being things
like lentils and some dried beans (which I love) are a no-no. Tomato
sauce has to be strained to remove the seeds. I can't eat corn, either,
which is a shame since I love corn on the cob and I make a mean corn
chowder! But the skin of the kernels is too fibrous and difficult to
digest. (sigh)

Jill

Purrs that you stay feeling OK. Skritches to Persia.

Sam, supervised by Mistletoe
 




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How about a challenge??????????? JHBennett Cats - misc 2 July 28th 03 01:55 PM


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