Hussain paves way for strong total
Good enough is not enough: Stewart
‘Yakubu not good enough’
260 for Jamshedpur round
Women paddlers have no hope: Kim
Eveready all but there
In The City
Pune Racing/ Bud Royale wins main event
Calcutta Racing/ Rescue Act impresses

London, July 25: 
England 257/4

If Nasser Hussain said a prayer as Sourav Ganguly called “heads”, it certainly didn’t go unheeded: The Royal Mint’s commemorative coin, marking the Queen’s Golden Jubilee, landed tail-up and the England captain’s delight was obvious.

Winning the toss Thursday on a Lord’s wicket, which promised runs was, after all, a perfect start to the four-Test series. As it turned out, Hussain himself was required in the middle even before two overs were complete. But the captain loves a challenge and, one down without a run on board, was as challenging as it can get.

More than anything else, really, a test of character got underway. Hussain didn’t flinch.

The captain, of course, comes from the Essex School where batsmen are taught to put a heavy price on their wicket. Also, aggression is to be mixed with percentage cricket. Hussain, once again, proved to be an illustrious alumnus. While eliminating risks (save the rare occasion), he made the most when the width was provided and the length short.

A pull off Ajit Agarkar and some drives stood out. Earlier this month, Hussain had posted a hundred in the NatWest final. In this his next appearance, at the most revered of centres, he has recorded his 11th in Tests (second at Lord’s, third versus India and fourth as captain).

By stumps on Day-I, then, Hussain (120 not out in 353 minutes, 262 balls, 20x4) had lifted England to 257 for four. Few would have envisaged that when, a few minutes after lunch, Graham Thorpe became the brilliant Zaheer Khan’s second victim (78 for three).

Only, Hussain responded typically and found an equally determined ally in John Crawley (64 in 168 minutes, 126 deliveries, 9x4). Their smartly paced 145-run partnership for the fourth-wicket has effectively put India under pressure. Keeping Hussain company is his predecessor, Alec Stewart, now England’s most capped cricketer. Also the possessor of a designer (gold plated) bat.

Hussain, for his part, insisted much remains to be done. “Given India’s line-up, we will need 700 on the board,” he quipped and, then, added: “Realistically, we must total at least 400...”

Clearly, Sourav Ganguly’s worries are bound to increase. In any case, thanks to Agarkar, a few more of the Indian captain’s hairs must already have turned grey. Picked ahead of Harbhajan Singh, Agarkar proved a weak link and his profligacy neutralised Zaheer’s effort, particularly in the morning.

Coach John Wright accepted Agarkar’s performance (49 runs from 12 overs), or the lack of it, did hurt India. At the same time, he talked of Day-II “being a fresh day”. Should England manage a runaway score, the wisdom of omitting Harbhajan is bound to be bitingly questioned.

If there’s something to look forward to, immediately, it’s that the second new ball is only eight overs old. A cloud cover early Friday and Zaheer, for one, could get into the act in a bigger way. Perhaps, even Agarkar...

Strange, as it may seem, Zaheer wasn’t considered for the last India-England series, in India, not many months ago. Thursday, then, marked Zaheer’s ‘debut’ against England and his enthusiasm was exactly that of a debutant.

Getting the ball to swing and striking the ideal length, Zaheer had the batsmen guessing. So much so, his first four overs were maidens. Victim No.1 was Michael Vaughan, leg-before to a beauty, while Thorpe played inside the line of one which did quite a bit off the seam.

In between, Anil Kumble got Mark Butcher (who ought to have been run out by Sourav) with a googly. Actually, the opener was very well taken by Wasim Jaffer close-in. Ashish Nehra, too, was reasonably disciplined — only, he should stop playing soccer when out in the country. It’s Agarkar who made the Indians’ balance sheet untidy.

Even Sourav went for a few runs, but part-timer Virender Sehwag collected his maiden wicket — Crawley’s — with an arm-ball.

With Zaheer and Nehra (who launched the attack) taking centrestage in the first hour, especially, England struggled with a capital S. That only 25 runs came in 14 overs is testimony enough. It was in the second hour that Hussain and Butcher moved into the acceleration mode. They were helped by Agarkar.

“Batting wasn’t easy and, unless you are a Sachin Tendulkar, you’ve got to work hard,” is how Hussain summed up that first hour.

Lunch was taken at 76 for two and though Thorpe fell soon after resumption, the captain and Crawley didn’t allow the Indians a look-in. At tea, England were 177 for three. Cricket, essentially, is a session-by-session game and affords the opportunity of a comeback. England never forgot that.

England, by the way, omitted Dominic Cork, preferring to play Craig White who can be counted upon to contribute with the bat as well. Incidentally, Rudi Koertzen (not compatriot Dave Orchard) and Russell Tiffin are officiating.


London, July 25: 
An allrounder in his own right, batsman-wicketkeeper Alec Stewart has now emerged England’s most capped Test cricketer. Lady Luck, of course, has been kind: Stewart wouldn’t have been celebrating had young James Foster (who toured India last winter) not injured himself at the start of this season...

Stewart, respected as a thorough pro, interacted with a select group from the media — including The Telegraph (the only overseas publication) — at the Finchley Cricket Club some 48 hours before the Lord’s Test. The session continued for over half an hour.

The following are excerpts

On the significance of his 119th Test cap, one more than Graham Gooch

Honestly didn’t think I would get this far... In fact, one only begins to look at a career after 25 Tests or thereabouts... It’s an achievement having got past so many greats... When I started off, I simply wanted to continue playing for England. I didn’t — and couldn’t — look at a certain number of appearances.

On whether he would have got to this stage had Foster not got injured

Probably not right now... Once you’re not in the side, then...

On what has taken him to the very top

My approach which is, essentially, never to leave anything to chance. Be it preparations or fitness or whatever. Then, I’ve liked to prove people wrong. I’m the sort who seeks to constantly improve and be successful. I’m also the type to always back my own ability, to prove things to myself... I’ve never settled for just being good enough.

On the No. 1 moment in his career

My debut (Kingston, 1989-90), without a doubt. That will always remain special... I enjoyed that moment and, really, it’s that enjoyment which keeps one going.

On whether, after a dozen years in the big league, he still gets nervous

(Grins) Not nervous, but one is a bit on edge... That helps, as you then don’t take things for granted.

On whether, early on, it was a disadvantage that his father (Mickey) was both coach and selector

Difficult to answer... But, then, he wasn’t the only selector... Personally, he was both hard and fair towards me.

On the biggest influence on his career

My father’s, to start with... I also learnt much by sharing the dressing room with Gooch. In more recent times, Duncan Fletcher has had a big impact, especially on my one-day game. I would even say he has raised England’s one-day approach to another level. (Adds after a pause) At different times, I’ve gained by working with the peerless Alan Knott.

On whether doing two jobs affected his batting

I suppose this will always be asked... It will always be asked just how many more I could have scored (beyond 7,632) had I not kept wickets. But, then, there were times when also being able to keep proved helpful... Ensured I stayed in the team... People do talk of averages but, as I see it, averages don’t ever tell the full story.

On having been replaced as England captain, after the 1999 World Cup, by Nasser Hussain

I was disappointed but, as I’ve said in the past, all that is now water under the bridge.

On the changes cricket itself has seen

The pace has become quicker... Overall, it’s been an era of good, hard cricket.

On the No. 1 bowler he has faced

Shane Warne. If I had to pick one bowler to bolster our team, I would go for Warnie. He has been outstanding.

On the fiercest competitor

Steve Waugh, for sure. If I had to get somebody else to play for my life, he’s the guy I would go for. Steve simply thrives on challenges.

On the most naturally gifted cricketer he has played with

Mark Ramprakash, though I realise that’s not reflected in his figures. Of course, the most gifted batsmen I’ve played against are Brian Lara and Sachin Tendulkar.

On the highs and lows

Being captain when we beat South Africa in 1998... Losing that 1992 World Cup final (to Pakistan)... Not winning the Ashes...

On the burn-out factor

Look, the balance must be got right... The amount of cricket, the training and the complete break.

On the player(s) who could overtake him

Oh, there’s Marcus Trescothick... Indeed, I visualise him playing for England as long as he himself wishes to play... There’s Michael Vaughan, too...

On what prompted him to make himself available for the ODIs in India, earlier this year, after initially having made himself unavailable for both the Test series and the one-dayers

Actually, I didn’t. I made a tongue-in-cheek comment and that got misreported. Having undergone surgery last October, I was only slated to return to the game in March.

Finally, on the future

(Grins again) I’m 39, but can beat the 31 and 32-year-olds in our team where fitness is concerned. I haven’t been the most gifted cricketer but, yes, I’ve definitely been among the most naturally athletic... I’m enjoying the game and will pack up once playing becomes a chore.


Calcutta, July 25: 
There seems to be no end to Mohun Bagan’s problems in defence. The National League and everything else on offer in Indian football have been won over the last two seasons, but coach Subrata Bhattacharya is far from relieved. He is a concerned man and like ever, the backline is causing most of it.

“Yakubu, our new Nigerian recruit, is definitely not up to the mark. His heading is poor and with the kind of support he is currently getting, I am not very hopeful of his chance to succeed,” said the coach in an informal chat Thursday evening. He added the former BMFC defender is still under observation, and will be so, at least for the next couple of matches.

Subrata went on to add that even the discarded Amauri da Silva, the Brazilian defender who was far from convincing last season, was better than the new Nigerian. Asked why a player with questionable credential was recruited in the first place, Subrata said: “The club officials never contacted me before signing him up. In fact, I was not consulted before recruiting any of the outstation players.”

The coach sounded extremely disappointed at the quality of the reserve bench. “It is so poor, that I had to stop a practice match Wednesday. Most of the outstation recruits are not even fit to play in the third or fourth division of the Calcutta League.

“It’s enough to frustrate Jose Ramirez Barreto and while speaking to me, he even expressed disappointment at the quality of his teammates.” The coach said amid the largely gloomy scenario, he is waiting desperately for those currently attending the national camp.

Subrata is sceptic even about the effectiveness of star striker Bhaichung Bhutia. “I have to see him first in practice before arriving at any decision,” he said. Subrata made it clear that under no circumstances, will he tolerate the presence of Somatai Shaiza, who reportedly, is being firmly backed by Bhaichung.

However, Subrata was hopeful that this will not create bitterness between himself and Bhaichung. “I have worked with stars earlier and it has never been a problem.” But he did not commit at which position he will use the diminutive striker.


Jamshedpur, July 25: 
The cut-off for entries was set at 250. But, like in the past two years, endless requests till the eleventh hour have led to a relaxation in the deadline. And, so, the Jamshedpur leg of The Telegraph Schools’ Chess Championship is set to kick off at the J.R.D. Tata Sports Complex with 260 boys and girls rubbing shoulders with the kings and queens.

The event, presented by Horlicks and organised by Tata Steel in co-operation with Alekhine Chess Club Calcutta, has drawn entries from 40 schools spread over eight districts of Jharkhand and Bihar.

The 11-round Swiss League tournament will be played over one week with two rounds each scheduled on four of those days. The opening round is scheduled for Friday afternoon, straight after the 3.30 pm inauguration.

In the unlikely event of a proposed bandh affecting normal life in the Steel City, first round games will be rescheduled on Saturday.

The top 10 in the final standings will receive cash prizes. There will be 10 special prizes for best performers in different age-groups too. The champion will earn Rs 3000 and a trophy, while the runner-up will take home Rs 1500 and a trophy.

Like last year, there will be a special ‘reward’ for the top five finishers. All of them would get a berth in next month’s grand finale in Calcutta.

Among the leading contenders for the top slots are Anirban Pati, Shalini Srivastava, Bishnu Priya Bala, Kaushik Das, Himanshu Kumar, Priya Ratnam and Saurav Anand — all with proven records in state championships and age-group meets.

Four-year-seven-month-old Bireswar Bala of Rajasthan Vidya Mandir, Chakradharpur, will be the youngest boy in the meet. The youngest girl is Manaswini Chanda of Carmel.

The prize distribution function has been scheduled for Thursday evening, six hours after the completion of the final round.

This is the second leg of the Telegraph meet, the first having been held in Bhubaneswar. The Bhubaneswar leg also saw a great increase in the number of entries, necessitating an elimination round.


Calcutta, July 25: 
Kim Chang Ho feels Indian women are no-hopers on the international scene.

The North Korean coach of the Indian paddlers at the Centre for Excellence in SAI, Calcutta says the country’s ladies are far behind international standards and it is almost impossible for them to do something worthwhile in the world circuit.

Ho, who is with the SAI for two seasons now, feels that the women are physically not up to the mark.

“They are too slow, going by international standards and the coaching imparted to them in the junior stages lacks proper planning. So, the quality of the women’s game is not improving in the country,” he told The Telegraph. He could not name one woman paddler in the country who can win some respect internationally.

However, Ho, who was the coach of 1975 World Cup champion Park Yung Sung, is quite hopeful about the male players in the country.

“I can instantly name a few like Soumyadeep Roy, Sourabh Chakraborty, Subhrajit Saha, Shibaji Dutta who are quite capable of competing at the international level. Players like S. Raman and Chetan Baboor are well past their prime and have nothing more to offer,” he said.

Ho feels that these young players should be properly groomed for the next two years and the country might reap the harvest soon. Ho also said the men can hope for at least a bronze in the ongoing Commonwealth Games and then the Asian Games.

He said that the change in points system has helped the Indian paddlers. “The game has become much more open and it has become much easier for an Indian player to cause an upset.” But on a physical level, they are still behind the best in the business.

“Moreover, the use of heavier balls in the game nowadays ask for greater strength of the hand and the Indians should be working on that aspect,” Ho added.

“The game has also become much faster with the advent of the 11-point game and I’m trying to work on the speed of the players,” the coach said.

He also feels that a proper blend of the European with the Asian style can create a good player. “The stamina and the physical agility of the Europeans added to the Asian skill can form the right combination,” he felt.

“Meditation is very important aspect of the Asian style that helps to increase the concentration. I’m giving a lot of importance on that,” Ho said.

The coach, who is highly regarded by his trainees at the SAI, feels that there has been a tremendous improvement in the infrastructure at the SAI along his second visit. “Video cameras have been installed so that we can work on the players’ techniques after the practice sessions and find the faults.

“I have also gathered the necessary data of the foreign players and by comparing those to that of my Indian trainees, I have been able to work out the problems,” he said.

He, however, made it clear that regular foreign trips are an absolute necessity for the improving of the standards of the Indian players.

“The Table Tennis Federation of India is doing its best to ensure regular foreign tours, but six foreign tours a year are a must. Moreover, the juniors should play more matches. The more they play matches, the more they will get used to the grind of the game,” Ho concluded.


Calcutta, July 25: 
Eveready Industries stayed ahead of the pack after the third round of The Telegraph Merchants’ Cup meet Thursday, being held at the Royal Calcutta Golf Club in association with Royal Sundaram.

In division I Ghanshyam Singh of Eveready with a gross Round III score of 91, helped them to stay in the lead with a total of 240 (gross). While their lead was cut to six strokes over J. Thomas and seven over Madhya Bharat they are favourites to win the title with A. Khaitan playing for them on Friday.

A round of 87 by Chandan Roy of Bata India also kept his team ahead in division II with a gross of 261 over Caritt Moran (272).

In division III Tata Tea F with a score of 296 seem certain to win as they are currently 20 strokes ahead of their E team. The Challenge Cup is led by UMC Engineering with 28 over for three rounds helped by individual score 12 over by S. Khattry.

In with a chance are Eagle Eye Security for whom Colonel Puran Singh brought in an 8 over for a total of 18 over.

The day’s honours for best nett score went to Shashi Tiwari of Tinplate in Division I, Suyash Borar with a 60 Nett in Division II and Viresh Oberoi in Division III.



National U-17 soccer camp starts today

The under-17 national football team for the Asian Championships in September will begin their camp at the SAI on Friday under the guidance of Prasanta Banerjee. The team’s chief coach, Islam Akhmedov will join the camp on Saturday. The camp will be attended by 20 players. The team will also make a trip to Germany as preparation for the Championships. Meanwhile, the under-20 team is also scheduled to start its training for the Asian Championships from August 4 under Mridul Banerjee. Akhmedov is the chief coach of this team as well. It is believed that the AIFF authorities have assured Akhmedov of arranging a tour of Europe for this team as well.

Bengal coach on August 6

The coach for Bengal’s Santosh Trophy squad will be selected on August 6 and the team will be picked the next day. IFA authorities have already said that the coach would have to work with the players for at least once a week before the final camp for the tournament commences.

Narayanpukur in semis

Narayanpukur United Club defeated Cooch Behar Club 3-0 in a quarter final match of the S.P. Roy memorial football tournament on Thursday. S. Roy scored twice while Anil Jana netted one for the winners.

Baseball camp for schools

West Bengal Baseball Association organised their third coaching-cum-clinic camp at Calcutta involving 15 city schools. The training took place from July 16 to 20 under the guidance of John Heerma of Satellite Sports USA.

CSA trounce Vidyasagar

Calcutta Sports Association thrashed Vidyasagar Swimming Club 19-0 in the South West Rotary waterpolo championships being held at the Kidderpore Swimming Club on Thursday. R. Baidya and A. Mondal scored four goals each while G. Das scored three. D. Kotal and S. Shaikh netted two each. In another match, CSSC beat YMCA 5-2, S. Pramanik scoring twice.

CAB picks Tapan Jyoti

Tapan Jyoti Banerjee will be the CAB XI’s coach-cum-manager for the forthcoming KSCA tournament starting August 1. The team is to leave on July 28 for the tournament under the leadership of Deep Dasgupta.

IFA XI face Natal team

The Indian Football Association XI reached Durbanon Thursday to play two matches against local teams with a possibility of a third match also, according to information received here.

They will play their first match against a Kwazulu Natal Invitation XI in Pietermaritzburg on Friday. The second game is against Manning Rangers Football Club on Sunday. Incidentally, the team was invited by Rangers.

Today in Sport

FOOTBALL: Calcutta League: First Division Group A: Police AC vs Kalighat Club (Tarun Sangha), Kidderpore vs BNR (East Bengal), ECLSA vs Md AC (Mohun Bagan), Rajasthan vs City AC (Rabindra Sarobar), George Telegraph vs Peerless (Belghoria AC), Milan Bithee vs Howrah Union (Md Sporting), Railway FC vs Wari AC (Howrah Stadium), CFC vs Sonali Shibir (SAP-I) Matches from 3:30 pm. 3rd division: Taltala BS vs YMCA (YMCA); Batore SC vs Town Club (High Court); Garden Reach AC vs Uttarpara SC (Deshabandhu Park); Jorabagan Club vs SA Eastern Centre (Taltala); Chaitali Sangha vs Subhasdwip SC (Kalighat); YMSA vs Kalighat Friends (University); Central Calcutta SC vs National SC (BG Press); RHAC vs Mouri SC (Customs). Matches from 4 pm.

GOLF: The Telegraph Merchants’ Cup at RCGC, from 7:30 am.

WATERPOLO: South West Rotary meet, semi-final: Indian Life Saving Society vs CSSC, Calcutta Sports Association vs Paddapukur Young Men’s Association at Kidderpore Swimming Club, 3:30 pm.


Pune, July 25: 
The D. Surti-trained Bud Royale posted an upset victory in the P. Hadow Trophy, the main event at the Pune races on Thursday. Z. Sayyed partnered the Binkhaldoun-Back Home Son.


(With inter-state dividends)

1. New Hanover Plate 1,400m: (3-6-2) Berliet (Kamlesh) 1; King’s Crest 2; Boldwin 3. Won by: 7-1/2; 1-1/4; (1-30.2). Tote: Win Rs 35; Place: 14; 19; 19; Quinella: 74; Shp: 53; Tanala: 442. Fav: Berliet (3).

2. Take On Plate,Div-II 1,000m: (5-2-3) Forest Angel (Prakash) 1; Bahuratna 2; Cat Ballou 3. Won by: 2; 6-1/2; (1-2.6). Tote: Win Rs 12; Place: 10; 13; 18; Quinella: 18; Shp: 22; Tanala: 42. Fav: Forest Angel (5).

3. Take On Plate, Div-I 1,000m: (9-3-4) Rapacious (Kamlesh) 1; Oriental Ace 2; Stimulated 3. Won by: 3-1/4; 1; (1-2.7). Tote: Win Rs 13; Place: 11; 13; 20; Quinella: 19; Shp: 29; Tanala: 46. Fav: Rapacious (9). (Note: Black Magic finished third but was demoted following an objection).

4. Torrential Plate 1,400m: (5-1-6) Sunglow (Z. Sayyed) 1; Alustar 2; Wine N’ Song 3. Won by: 1-1/4; 1-3/4; (1-28.4). Tote: Win Rs 38; Place: 18; 27; 38; Quinella: 123; Shp: 94; Tanala: 1,556. Fav: Sunglow (5).

5. Memoires Plate 1,400m: (1-2-3) Forgotten Dreams (A. Habbu) 1; Rainy Stream 2; Bruno 3. Won by: Nk; Hd; (1-28.6). Tote: Win Rs 20; Place: 10; 15; 18; Quinella: 51; Shp: 57; Tanala: 125. Fav: Forgotten Dreams (1).

6. Full Flight Plate 1,200m: (7-1-12) Tarascon (A. Habbu) 1; Draculla 2; Sudden Glory 3. Won by: 3/4; 3/4; (1-14.5). Tote: Win Rs 378; Place: 61; 27; 159; Quinella: 2,017; Shp: 74; Tanala: 39,595. Fav: Nothing Better (4).

7. P. Hadow Trophy 1,200m: (9-1-3) Bud Royale (Z. Sayyed) 1; Aspiring Star 2; Consortium 3. Won by: 4-1/4; 1-3/4; (1-11.9). Tote: Win Rs 173; Place: 36; 26; 15; Quinella: 677; Shp: 71; Tanala: 3,717. Fav: Killarney (5).

8. Backgammon Plate 1,600m: (3-8-6) Fortune’s Wheel (Rupesh) 1; Ice Touch 2; Duke of Albany 3. Not run: Amazing Dream (4). Won by: 1/2; 3/4; (1-42.3). Tote: Win Rs 208; Place: 45; 10; 14; Quinella: 136; Shp: 23; Tanala: 1,183. Fav: Ice Touch (8).

9. Victoria Falls Plate 1,200m: (3-6-12) Anacita (Rajendra) 1; Habit 2; Triumphant 3. Won by: 2-3/4; 1; (1-13.1). Tote: Win Rs 33; Place: 18; 16; 35; Quinella: 61; Shp: 59; Tanala: 697. Fav: Anacita (3).

10. Cupid Plate 1,000m: (3-12-5) Emblaze (Z. Sayyed) 1; Momentous Mover 2; Heart of Danger 3. Not run: Chamonix (4). Won by: 3-1/4; 1-3/4; (1-2.3). Tote: Win Rs 80; Place: 16; 60; 11; Quinella: 1,467; Shp: 232; Tanala: 3,319. Fav: Heart of Danger (5).

Jackpot: Rs 1,50,580 (Carried over).

Treble: (i) Rs 75; (ii) Rs 22,381; (iii) Rs 8,058.


Calcutta, July 25: 
Rescue Act and Allodium worked well on Thursday.

Outer sand track

1,000m: Actable (Rb), Anacott (Surender) and Assailer (Shanker) in 1-21s; (400m) 31s. All three finished level and they were easy. Archery (Shanker) and Abridge (Amil) in 1-24s; (400m) 31s. They were level and were easy.

800m: Rescue Act (Islam) and Allodium (Rabani) in 59s; (400m) 30s. They were level and were easy.

400m: Aiberni (Rabani) and Classic Pursuit (Islam) in 28s. They were level. Actress (Shanker) in 30s.

Sand track

1,200m: Scenic Song (Jayaprakash) in 1-38s; (400m) 31s. April Ace (Yasin) in 1-35s; (400m) 31s. Easy. Amusing (Kujur) in 1-38s; (400m) 32s. Social Girl (Asghar), Star Selection (Yasin) and Secret Blessing’s (A. P. Singh) in 1-36s; (400m) 27s. They finished level and were easy.

1,000m: Crimson King (Gurang) in 1-8s; (400m) 28s. Easy. Bird’s Empire (Rb) in 1-22s; (400m) 31s.

800m: Smart Ruler (Asghar) and Argolis (A. P. Singh) in 1-2s; (400m) 27s. They were level and were handy. Lawyer’s Love (Rb) in 1-0s; (400m) 29s. Global Harmony (Jayaprakash) in 1-0s; (400m) 28s. Easy. Ardon (Gurang) in 59s; (400m) 28s. Handy.

600m: Bay Dragon (Gurang) in 47s; (400m) 28s. Peace Envoy (Asghar) in 41s; (400m) 26s. Fit.

400m: Wakamba Warrior (Jaya-prakash) in 29s. Gra-Lemor (Rb) in 30s. River Melody (Gurang) in 30s. Grecian Prince (Gurang) and Primaticcio (Asghar) in 31s. They were level.


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