Cosmic Baseball Game Report

The Sacred and the Profane

If one suppresses prostitutes, the passions will convulse society; if one gives them the place that is reserved for honest women everything becomes degraded in defilement and ignominy.
--St. Augustine (De Ordine)
This season's MOTHER'S DAY GAME features interesting women who have explored spirituality and sexuality, each in their own unique ways.

The tension between good and evil can be profound. On a far less tremulous note, this particular cosmic game between Nuns and Prostitutes had its own inherent tension and the winner was not decided until the very end.

The biblical whore Rahab was the winning pitcher but all who observed this well-pitched game would agree that the derailed nun-to-be, Viridiana, pitched a splendid game. But for some control problems at very unfortunate moments, she might have been the winning pitcher. It was good to see prostitute Carla van Raay, who apparently coined the term "sex worker", do a good job at the plate, going 2 for 4 with a double. Tristessa, Jack Kerouac's beloved whore, had one hit, a double in the bottom of the ninth inning that produced the game winning run and earned her the game's Most Cosmic Player award.

The Cosmic Baseball Association would like to take this moment to wish all the mothers out there...a very happy day.


Nuns Prostitutes

Beatrice of Nazareth born 1200 AD

A Flemish nun, Beatrice's only surviving work, Seven Modes of Sacred Love, describes her philosophical ideas about experiencing the essence of God on earth. In this work Beatrice describes her philosophy of the Love of God as certain stages in life that every human being goes through. Beatrice describes The First Mode as when God initiates this stage of the soul's yearning to reach the state of purity and perfection of God. In The Second Mode the soul begins seeking for the this love and puts God before everything else that exists and serves him as a humble and devout servant. During The Third Mode The soul love's God and puts so much effort into trying to reach the state of purity and perfection that it suffers from painful longing. The Fourth Mode is the stage when the grace of God touches the soul and causes the soul to feel turmoil from happiness at this accomplishment and also severe longing for more. In The Fifth Mode the soul is attacked by overwhelming amounts of God's love. The human body suffers from physical pain caused by God's power, but at the same time the soul experiencing the pleasure of this Divine Love. The Sixth Mode occurs when the soul finally achieves obtaining the love of God and enjoys it in peace. The Seventh Mode is when the soul is so happy at this state of peace with the Divine Love that it feels trapped in the human body on earth and wants nothing more of life but to die and be resurrected into heaven. (Cornelia Wolfskeel, "Beatrice of Nazareth," in A History of Women Philosophers, ed. Mary Ellen Waithe. Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1989)

Third Base
St. Teresa of Avila 1515-1582.

(Born Teresa Sanchez Cepeda Davila y Ahumada.) Described as a happy, extroverted child, at the age of 12 she took an interest in the development of her natural attractions and in books of chivalry. Her affections were directed especially to her cousins, the Mejias, children of her aunt Dona Elvira, and she gave some thought to marriage. Her father was disturbed by these fancies and opposed them. While she was in this crisis, her mother died. Afflicted and lonely, Teresa appealed to the Blessed Virgin to be her mother. Seeing his daughter's need of prudent guidance, her father entrusted her to the Augustinian nuns at Santa Maria de Gracia in 1531 (Reference: The Teresian Carmel).

Despite opposition she (and St. John of the Cross) succeeded in establishing the Reform of the Discalced Carmelites also known as the Barefoot Carmelites, a Roman Catholic mendicant order created in 1593. Her "Life Written by Herself" has been favorably compared to St. Augustine's Confessions. She was beatified in 1614 and canonized in 1622 by Pope Gregory XV.

The kernel of Teresa's mystical thought throughout all her writings is the ascent of the soul in four stages ("Autobiography," chap. x.-xxii.). The first, or "heart's devotion", is that of devout contemplation or concentration, the withdrawal of the soul from without and specially the devout observance of the passion of Christ and penitence. The second is the "devotion of peace", in which at least the human will is lost in that of God by virtue of a charismatic, supernatural state given of God, while the other faculties, such as memory, reason, and imagination, are not yet secure from worldly distraction. While a partial distraction is due to outer performances such as repetition of prayers and writing down spiritual things, yet the prevailing state is one of quietude. The [third or] "devotion of union" is not only a supernatural but an essentially ecstatic state. Here there is also an absorption of the reason in God, and only the memory and imagination are left to ramble. This state is characterized by a blissful peace, a sweet slumber of at least the higher soul faculties, a conscious rapture in the love of God. The fourth is the "devotion of ecstasy or rapture", a passive state, in which the consciousness of being in the body disappears (II Cor. xii. 2-3). Sense activity ceases; memory and imagination are also absorbed in God or intoxicated. Body and spirit are in the throes of a sweet, happy pain, alternating between a fearful fiery glow, a complete impotence and unconsciousness, and a spell of strangulation, intermitted sometimes by such an ecstatic flight that the body is literally lifted into space. This after half an hour is followed by a reactionary relaxation of a few hours in a swoon-like weakness, attended by a negation of all the faculties in the union with God. From this the subject awakens in tears; it is the climax of mystical experience, productive of the trance. (Reference: Wikipedia)

First Base
Hildegard von Bingen c. 1098-1179.

At eight Hildegard's parents sent her to live with Jutta of Sponheim, a "holy hermit" who lived beside the St. Disibod monastery.

She wrote two books on medicine, Scivias and Causae et Curae (Cause and Cure), as well as numerous other writings about herbalism, botany, geology, biographies of Saints. She wrote plays, poetry and wrote/directed the first operas. She went on four preaching tours, each lasting several years.

Preaching for women was illegal, but she did it anyway. She refused to allow the church to treat women as subservient to men, she rejected negative stereotypes of evil seductresses, and taught that woman was indeed created in the image and likeness of god. (Reference: Charles Moffat)

She distrusted the water so she advocated the drinking of beer.

She also created her own coded language.

Left Field
Hadewijch (13th cent.)

A poet and a mystic.

It is not certain that she was an actual official nun [ That she would have been a nun can be excluded,as her writings (primarily her prose letters) show that she travelled and lived in several places, and as in general her writings lack references to life in a convent..] However, her devotion and piety are not in question. Her lyrical poetry was influenced by the style of the troubadours; however her courtship was with God, not another human being, the theme of courtship "replaced by sublimated love to God."

Center Field
Sister Nivedita Sister Nivedita (1867-1911)

(Born Margaret Elizabeth Noble). A Hindu disciple of Swami Vivekananda whom she met in 1895 in London. The lectures Vivekananda delivered opened up new vistas in front of her inner eyes, like flowers arranged in a wonderful bouquet by a deft artist. Listening led to contemplation that merged into meditation, and soon Nivedita left everything comfortable in her land of birth and accompanied her Master to reach the shores of India afflicted with poverty, want, disease, ignorance, and burden. The only force of attraction for her was Vedanta as preached by none other than her venerable Master, Swami Vivekananda.

Noble went to India and in 1898 she created a school for girls, motivated by the desire to improve the lives of all Indian women from all castes (classes). Vivekananda gave her the name "Nivedita" which means "one who is dedicated to God."

In those few days Sister Nivedita travelled the whole of the ancient realm of Indian spirituality dating back to 5000 BCE. Words like Atman, Brahman, Self, Maya, Ishwara, God, Realization etc.

Second Base
Rabia al Basri (717-801)

(Rabi'a-al-Adawiyya). A sufi holy woman who lived in Basra in Iraq. What we can glean about her is reality merged with legend. These traditions come from Farid ud din Attar a later sufi saint and poet, who used earlier sources. Rabia herself though has not left any written works.

Her unique religious contribution: She taught the faithful to love God for his own sake, not out of fear.

Right Field
Sister Mary Ann Powers

A member of the Sisters of Charity of Nazareth who had already died when the religious order was accused in 2004 of sexually abusing orphans (see database) in the 1950s.

The Sisters of Charity administered the St. Thomas-St. Vincent Orphanage in Kentucky (the orphanage closed in 1983) where the abuse allegedly took place. Sister Mary Ann was named in several statements by former victims. In 2006 the Sisters of Charity agreed to pay $1.5 million to settle the lawsuit.

Carla van Raay Carla van Raay (b. 1938- )

Carla van Raay was born in the Catholic south of Holland in 1938 and came to Australia with her parents and family in 1950. At eighteen she entered a convent and stayed for twelve years, during which she endured the hardships of convent life made worse by the madness of the Superior and by the fact that she fell in love with another nun - a much-forbidden thing. At thirty-one she has the courage to leave. Four years later, she enters a life of prostitution. After exploring her sexuality with abandon and flowering as a woman, she grows tired of her career but finds she cannot change. This sets her off on a journey of self-discovery that uncovers childhood abuse: the cause for both her drastic life choices. God's Callgirl becomes a remarkable story of healing from abuse and the finding of a deep inner self. (Reference:

Dissatisfied with her life in the convent van Raay left and became a teacher in Melbourne and she got married. The marriage did not work out, she committed adultery with a 19 year old boy, and her marriage dissolved. At this point she was alone with a child.

She decided to become a prostitute. The trigger for her taking up prostitution, she said, was when she saw migrant women making raincoats in a factory."I thought to myself, 'these women are prostituting themselves for a few dollars an hour'," she said."As soon as the word came into my mind, I thought, well, I can prostitute myself as well, but I'll make good money and I'll have fun at the same time." (Reference: British Broadcasting Company)

Short Stop
The Religious Affiliation of Luis Bunuel Viridiana (3/19/1962)

Viridiana is a fictional character in a movie by the same name made by Luis Bunuel in 1961. After years of exile Bunuel was able to go back to his native Spain and make the film. However both the Vatican and the Spanish government condemned it as sacrilegious and obscene. Indeed, Bunuel's authentic anti-Catholicism is highlighted in this tale of a woman who is about to become a nun and gets derailed by a perverse uncle.

Don Jaime lives alone in his manor. His wife died from a heart attack on the wedding night. He has paid the gift and education so that his wife's niece Viridiana could become a nun, and wants her to visit him for a few days before she takes her final vow. She strikingly resembles her aunt and is persuaded to take on her wedding dress. Then he asks her to marry him. When she refuses, sleeping pills are put in her coffee. Jaime only decently fondles her. On the next day she leaves but is brought back by the police. Reference: Written by Max Scharnberg, Stockholm, Sweden


Prostitutes Nuns

Territorial Enterprise - Virginia City, Nevada Julia Bulette


On October 17, 1959 the sixth episode of the new television series called Bonanza aired in the United States. Called "The Julia Bulette Story" it has the character Joe Cartwright (played by actor Michael Landon) romantically falling for the owner of a local saloon called Julia Bulette (Jane Greer) Joe's father, Ben (Lorne Greene) disapproves, presumably because Ms. Bulette's reputation is questionable. In addition to the complications of the romance between Little Joe and the prostitute, a dangerous and deadly fever breaks out in the town.

In reality there was a Julia Bulette and she arrived in Virginia City, Nevada in 1863 during the Comstock boom. In all likelihood Ms. Bulette was a whore.

Prostitution was the single largest occupation for women on the Comstock. At a time when laundry or domestic pay was less than $25 per month, many women turned to the sex trade in a desperate attempt to pay their bills. Although some members in the community looked down on prostitution, the mere presence of women had a soothing effect upon the predominantly male society. She was made an honorary member of Virginia Fire Company No. 1, a group of energetic men who thrilled to the excitement and exertion inherent in fighting dangerous fires. (Reference: Tahoe Nugget No. 82) On January 20, 1867 Gertrude Holmes, Bulette's next door neighbor, brought Bulette breakfast only to find that the woman had been murdered in her bed. She had been struck with a pistol, bludgeoned with a piece of firewood and strangled. Most of her costume jewelry and fancy dresses were missing. Her death outraged the men. The Virginia City Engine Company Number One decided it was only fit that they bury her, despite the outcry. "The members put on their light blue greatcoats, with pearl buttons like desert lilies and huge manly flap on their pockets, dusted off their tasseled silver bugles and marched behind the casket from church to cemetery."

Condemned as "an evil woman-a whore" by the righteous ladies of the upper crust, her murderers were nevertheless hunted with great zest by the men. The posse cornered and killed two of them, bringing the third back for trial after his dying partner fingered him as her strangler. While the men prepared the murder charges against the drifter named Jean Marie a Millian, their wives plied him with fried chicken, pies and other assorted homemade delicacies, regarding him as a savior against women such as the dead "Queen of Sporting Row." (Reference: Outlaw Women)

Within months her killer was sent to the gallows. But it wasn't enough to ease poor Julia. She is said to still haunt Virginia City, particularly the spot where her little home once stood. Another rumor maintains that she was never buried at all and is sealed in the basement walls of an old building on C Street. (Reference: Ghosts and Haunted Spots)

First Base
de Sade Link Rose Coste (b. 1752)

A French prostitute who encountered Donatien Alphonse Francois Sade on Saturday June 27, 1772. Ms. Coste, a young woman of 20, was one of several whores that Monsieur Latour, the Marquis de Sade's valet, had made arrangements with to be at the home of Marie Borelly, on the corner of the rue d'Aubagne and rue des Capucins.

The "Marquis de Sade's Little Theater" show in six scenes began promptly at 10 AM. Rose Coste was in the fourth scene which included de Sade and his valet, Latour. de Sade undresses the young woman, makes her stoop or crouch at the foot of the bed and flagellates her with the broom, and then asks the prostitute to do the same to him. (As he is beaten he uses a penknife and records the number of blows on the wood of the mantelpiece.)

...While Rose thrashes the marquis with a broom, Latour [masturbates] him and then allows the marquis to do the same to him. The marquis then offers the girl a louis if she will allow his valet to sodomize her. She refuses and leaves the room.
The events that took place there and elsewhere are now collectively known within the context of de Sade's life as the "Marseilles Affair". The events have been documented and were originally published in March 1933 by Maurice Heine. (They are also detailed in Sade: A Biography by Maurice Lever, 1991).
Carol Leigh

A prostitute's rights activist. She coined the term "Sex worker" in a conference in 1978. She currently chairs the Sex Worker Film and Arts festival and is the director of BAYSWAN, the Bay Area Sex Worker Advocacy Network. She lives in San Francisco.

Carol Leigh, also known as the Scarlot Harlot is one of the leaders of sex workers' rights in [the United States] and internationally. Leigh has been working as a prostitute activist and artist in the San Francisco Bay area for the past 20 years. An award winning film maker, Carol Leigh's work includes documentaries on women's issues and gay and lesbian issues. In addition to being a founding member of ACT UP, Leigh has been an outreach volunteer providing condoms, safety information, and food to street workers in San Francisco.

Link to Payton Biography Barbara Payton (1927-1967)

(Barbara Lee Redfield). Born in Minnesota, her family moved to Odessa, Texas when she was 11 (1938). In 1948 Payton left the family en route to California and fame as a movie star. She eventually landed several roles in movies that included very popular stars: Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye with James Cagney (1950), Dallas with Gary Cooper (1951), Only the Valiant with Gregory Peck (1951). She herself was on the launching pad of a very successful career in movies.

However, like others, she was essentially allergic to stardom as cooked up by Hollywood. Her descent was faster than the ascent and roughly between 1955-1963 she became enslaved to a drinking problem, engaged in prostitution (she was busted in a bar on Sunset Boulevard) and generally took up citizenship with other fellaheen on the margins. Through it all she was able to write a biography, I Am Not Ashamed (1963).

I went out with every big male star in town. They wanted my body and I needed their names for success. There was my picture on the front pages of every paper in the country... Today I live in a rat infested apartment with not a bean to my name and I drink too much Rose wine. I don't like what the scale tells me. The little money I do accumulate to pay the rent comes from old residuals, poetry and favors to men. I love the Negro race and I will accept money only from Negroes. Does it all sound depressing to you? Queasy? Well, I'm not ashamed." (Reference: Kim Morgan, Sunset Gun)
Second Base
Cora Pearl (1835-1886)

(Emma Elizabeth Crouch). En route to becoming an actress Ms. Pearl discovered the material, if not spiritual, benefits of prostitution. Her clients were members of the upper French classes and included Prince Willem of Orange, Prince Napoleon (cousin to French Emperor Napoleon III), and Duc de Morny (Napoleon III's half-brother), among others.

Though not possessed of what we now would term a classical beauty, Cora was striking, and her peaches and cream complexion turned men's heads at a very early age. Cora enjoyed this newfound power. (Reference: Society Divas)

Pearl's activities had earned her great wealth. By the late 1860s, Pearl owned several houses, stables, the finest wardrobe and extravagant jewellery .

However, a life devoted to luxury can be risky. Scandal interfered with her life. Ultimately, she died alone in 1886, apparently abandoned by the sources of her luxuries. Doomed to a sad, lonely funeral by a society that had used her so thoroughly and then cast her aside, Cora's funeral was transformed into a fairy-tale event by a mysterious benefactor, who demanded of the funeral director the largest, most lavish burial that France had ever seen. Paying the director, he warned that he would have agents watching, and departed in haste, his guilt at having waited so long before helping Cora too much to bear. Cora's final party was indeed the funeral of the century for Paris, and Cora must have been smiling down from heaven to see this amazing tribute - for surely that is where she is. Cora Pearl was a woman who knew from the beginning that she had a gift to share with a needy world. It is the fortune of history that she was able to give so much, to so many, in so little time. She is an example to us all. (Reference: Divas- The Site/Society Divas).

Short Stop
Su Xiaoxiao (d. 501 AD)

A poet-whore from Qiantang (contemporary Hangzhou), China.

Su Xiaoxiao was the most beautiful courtesan and street walker in Hangzhou in the Southern Qi Dynasty 479 - 502 in the period known as the Six Dynasties. She was a poet herself and made love under the willow trees by Xilin Bridge. It is said that she died at the age of 19 in the full beauty of her youth. It is right that her memorial tomb is by this same bridge. Many poems have been written about her beauty and she is still remembered to day, 1,500 years later, as the most beautiful woman who ever walked the paths by West Lake.(Reference: Mountain Songs)

She did not wish to be a man's wife or mistress, preferring to share her beauty with the common people while showing a certain contempt for the wealthy.(Reference: Wikipedia)

She died at the age of 19 from an undisclosed terminal illness. Her tomb was situated for a thousand years near the West Lake in Hangzhou until Mao's "cultural revolution" destroyed it. The tomb was rebuilt in 2004.

Center Field Juliette (1797)

A fictional character created by Donatien Alphonse Francois Sade. She is the whore sister of Justine. While Justine embraces virtue despite the reality of vice, Juliette is the reality of vice. The two sister's, like the sisters who visit ed Christina Rossetti's Goblin Market, are moral antipodes: One good, one bad. In the Sadeian world, however, the bad haunts the good, continuously.

The virtuous sister is forever being raped, beaten, tortured, by men and by nature. The depraved and hedonistic Juliette moves from one pleasure concocted from vice to another vile pleasure.

The perceptive critic Maurice Blanchot observes, "the two sisters' stories are basically identical...those uncommon tortures which are so terrible for Justine [are for] Juliette a source of pure delight...Thus it is true that Virtue is the source of man's unhappiness, not because it exposes him to painful or unfortunate circumstances but because, if Virtue were eliminated, what was once painful then becomes pleasurable, and torments become voluptuous." (Reference: M. Blanchot, "Sade", 1949).

[T]hose who deny their darker desires and natures and try to be moral and virtuous are the ones most likely to behave badly, while the people who are socially condemned as immoral because they give free expression to their dark desires who often display true virtue. The former live their lives within a rigid moralism and behavioral codes and have a supercilious social pretense. These paragons of society -- the priests and moral straighteners -- act behind the facade of their pious sanctity to perform the cruelest, most despicable acts, sexual and otherwise. (Reference: Gary Sauer-Thompson; December 20, 2004)

Left Field

(Esperanza Villanueva). A Mexican whore, junky and widow with whom the American writer Jack Kerouac fell in love. He honored her with a book called Tristessa (1960). The prostitute's real name was Esperanza ("hope" in Spanish); Kerouac changed her name to Tristessa ("tristeza" means sadness in Spanish) and on the streets of Mexico City she was known as Saragossa.

In the book, Kerouac attempts to sketch for the reader a picture of quiet transcendence in hectic and sometimes dangerous circumstances. He chronicles her addiction to morphine and impoverished life with descriptions tinged with elements of her saintly beauty and her innocence.

One of Kerouac's biographers writes, "She reminded him of Billie Holiday...Kerouac's portrait focused on his perception of her as a holy (but morphine-addicted) Madonna cast against the squalid backdrop of Mexico City's slum district." (Paul Maher, Kerouac: The Definitive Biography. 2004)

Right Field
Rahab c. 1400 BC

A biblical whore in Jericho. Rahab appears in the Book of Joshua. She is a gentile prostitute who assists two Israeli spies escape capture from the authorities in the city of Jericho. For her actions she and her family are spared when Joshua's troops vanquish the city. As the Bible narrates it, Rahab is a "good" whore. The confusion here is multi-layered. Her sexual morality notwithstanding, how is that Rahab came to treason? What made her recognize that Joshua and the Israelites were God's people and not her own?

Inside the story of Rahab dwell many of the moral and sexual contradictions/ambivalences we encounter throughout history. Are whores and their profession funnels to sin? Is it sinful to be a whore; is it sinful to be with a whore. These are sociological and theological questions.

For example, contemporaneously as this game was played, a scandal in the capital of the United States revolved around the use of prostitutes who serviced a variety of government, business and military individuals. A married deputy secretary of state resigned from the government because he had been identified as a "john" of this particular organization of whores.

Some commentators on the story of Rehab identify moral and religious lessons. The maintain that God, as Rehab's case demonstrates, accepts anyone who comes to him. Salvation is the work of God, not of man. Salvation comes through faith. And faith involves three elements: 1) Repentance 2) Belief 3) Submission.





     Inn. 1: Nuns
[Starter] Rahab
Beatrice          BB         . . X
TeresaAvila       7          . . X
Hildegard         8          . . X
*SB:Beatrice      SB/E-2     X . .
Hadewijch         BB         X . X
*SB:Beatrice      SB         . X . 1
*SB:Hadewijch     SB         . X .
Nivedita          5-3        . X .
     Inn. 1: Prostitutes
[Starter] Virdiana
Bulette           9          . . .
Coste             BB         . . X
Leigh             5          . . X
Payton            BB         . X X
Pearl             7          . X X
     Inn. 2: Nuns
Rabia Basri       1B         . . X
*SB:Rabia Basri   SB         . X .
Powers            4-3        X . .
vanRaay           2B         . X . 1
Viridiana            K          . X .
Beatrice          3UN        X . .
     Inn. 2: Prostitutes
Xiaoxiao          5-3        . . .
Juliette          3-1        . . .
Tristessa         7          . . .
     Inn. 3: Nuns
TeresaAvila       5-3        . . .
Hildegard         6-3        . . .
Hadewijch         8          . . .
     Inn. 3: Prostitutes
Rahab             5-3        . . .
Bulette           1B         . . X
X@2:Bulette       CS 2-4     . . .
Coste             8          . . .
     Inn. 4: Nuns
Nivedita          5          . . .
Rabia Basri       8          . . .
Powers            1-3        . . .
     Inn. 4: Prostitutes
Leigh             5 (Foul)   . . .
Payton            1B         . . X
Pearl             5-3        . X .
Xiaoxiao          5          . X .
     Inn. 5: Nuns
vanRaay           6          . . .
Viridiana            5-3        . . .
Beatrice          1B         . . X
TeresaAvila       K          . . X
     Inn. 5: Prostitutes
Juliette          8          . . .
Tristessa         7          . . .
Rahab             HBP        . . X
Bulette           8          . . X
     Inn. 6: Nuns
Hildegard         5          . . .
Hadewijch         1B         . . X
Nivedita          2B         . X .
X@4:Hadewijch     7-2        . X .
Rabia Basri       2          . X .
     Inn. 6: Prostitutes
Coste             7          . . .
Leigh             2B         . X .
Payton            7          . X .
Pearl             7          . X .
     Inn. 7: Nuns
Powers            2-3        . . .
vanRaay           1B         . . X
Viridiana            1-3 SAC    . X .
                  WP         X . .
Beatrice          6          X . .
     Inn. 7: Prostitutes
Xiaoxiao          4-3        . . .
Juliette          3UN        . . .
Tristessa         6-3        . . .
     Inn. 8: Nuns
TeresaAvila       BB         . . X
Hildegard         6-3        . X .
Hadewijch         1B         . . X
X@4:TeresaAvila   7-2        . . X
Nivedita          HBP        . X X
Rabia Basri       5          . X X
     Inn. 8: Prostitutes
Rahab             K          . . .
Bulette           6-3        . . .
Coste             5-3        . . .
     Inn. 9: Nuns
Powers            3UN        . . .
vanRaay           5-3        . . .
Viridiana            6-3        . . .
     Inn. 9: Prostitutes
Leigh             7          . . .
Payton            BB         . . X
Pearl             1B         X . X
Xiaoxiao          4-6 F      . . X 1
Juliette          BB         . X X
Tristessa         2B         . X . 2

Game Notes

Time 3 hours, 12 minutes
Weather Clear, 73o F
Attendance undisclosed
Umpires Paris Hilton, Lindsay Lohan, Brittney Spears
Scorer D. J. Palfrey
MCP Tristessa

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