Independent from Long Beach, California on March 23, 1976 · Page 24
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 24

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 23, 1976
Page 24
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C-4-1NDEPENDENT (AM) PRESS-TELEGRAM (PM) um no-ch. C.IH., TI»., World of free agent one of supply, demand ANDY MERSERSMITH He's selling himself By FRED ROTHENBERG NEW YORK AP)-Free-agont pitcher Dave McNally, his arm washed up, is selling cars in Billings, M o n t . Free-agent pitcher Andy Mcssersmith, his arm alive and well, is selling himself in California. The free-enterprise system is working and surviving in both places. The question has been raised: Isn't it ironic that the owners, who have been fighting so hard in the courts against the right of free agency, are so willing to offer truckloads of money for the best free--agent talent available? The answer is no. At least not in America. "It's merely a business judgment by the owners," said Marvin Miller, executive director of the Players Association. "Messersmilh is a player of proven talents so the clubs are asking: 'Can we use him or not?' Many of them are answering,'Yes'." Once free, Messersmith had six calls first hour To be succcssfiU in the baseball business, teams must win games. Only good ballplayers win games. Messersmith and McNally are the only free agents in baseball right now after an arbitrator's ruling--upheld in federal court--gave them such status. The owners arc fighting to keep other players from becoming free agents but at the s a m e time fighting over Messers m i l h . " I n t h e f i r s t h o u r Messersmith was free, his agent got six calls," Miller said. The phone is certainly not ringing off the hook in B i l l i n g s . McNally, who retired from baseball last June, won bis freedom last December, but it was a year too late. In 1975, McNally never reached a salary agreement with the Montreal Expos, t h e same problem Messersmith had with the Dodgers. One of the reasons for free agency, Ihe players point out, is the situation which arises when a player and his club cannol agree on the player's worth. Which brings up the possible dilemma of the owners, who (ought unsuccessfully in the courts against the award of free agency to Mess- ersmilh and McNally, then began bidding for the services of Messer- smith, a proven pitcher with 39 victories the past two seasons. A r e n ' t they t e l l i n g o t h e r players that free-agent status" is a lucrative position in which to find themselves? "If the owners didn'l bid on Messersmith, it w o u l d indicate there was something wrong with the free-enterprise system," Miller said, adding that, had the owners decided not to bid on Messersmith, it would be collusion--which is illegal--and "it would raise some hackles in Congress. "I presume we have a free- enterprise economy," Miller said, "but each time a different monopoly is broken, some people are looking for new ways of creating a monopoly." Charles 0. Finley, owner of the Oakland A's, says he will not gel into the Messersmith bidding. "We can all use pitching," he said! "You never can get too much pitching. But I'm just not interested in Messersmith." Finley lost ace pitcher Catfish Hunter in 1974 because Hunter became a free agent in a breach-of- contract case. The A's owner is trying to gel him back in the courts, so it would appear bidding on Messersmith might weaken his case. The Hunter case was a perfect example of the owners' individually putting themselves ahead of what tliey said was good, for baseball. Free agency would be bad lor the sport, they said, but at the same time, representatives of 12 teams scurried d o w n to t i n y Ahoskie, N.C., to the Hunter auction. The bidding by some 20 (cams went as high as the San Diego Padres' blank-check offer, Hunter eventually signed a five-year deal with the Yankees, worth $3.75 rail- lion. But Hunter was an example of the laws of supply and demand working in the extreme: a supply of 1 and and demand of nearly 24. The Messersmith case, although it would also appear to be similar, really isn't. That's because the arbitrator's decision has given nearly every major leaguer the opportunity to' become a free agent in the next two years. DAVE McNally' He's selling cars McNally's telephone not ringing off hook ULD TUCKER College coaches answer pros 'call To insure you do not feel hopelessly inadequate, do mil enter your next cocktail pniiy until hnving formed an opinion as to why profession;!! football sides are suddenly enraptured of college coaches. This is now the "in" subject at any social gathering worth its dry martini. Patty Hearsl is kissed off lightly .and Muhammad Ali does not get a mention. liaqucl Welch rides through the room naked on a white horse and nobody looks around. Select a theory. Any one will do inasmuch as the issue is virgin and almost totally unexplored. The preference is for one which fell idly through the Xicnsity at a local salon of sound thinking the other night. "The pro teams t h a t are turning to college coaches," quoth a scholar of the gridiron, "arc the ones who haven't had any luck with professional coaches." NEXT 1'HODL'CED, of course, are the overstatements. "Al no time was other than Dick Vermeil offered Ihc job as Eagles' head coach," said Leonard Tose, the · Philadelphia proprietor. "I was offered the job as Eagles' head coach," said Frank Kush of Arizona Stale. One of lliem is telling the truth. Advised that his football c'oach Lou Holtz had gone to the .lets, North Carolina State athletic director Willis Casey slated, "There will never be another Lou Holtz." You know damn well he was telling the trulh. At any rate, three of the last four professional '·coaches hired were colle'se men. Expansionists Tampa land Seattle went for a split with John McKay and Jack Patera. A theory quickly thrown out is Ihc success of past ·coaches who have stepped diredly off campus inlo Hie ipro jungle. ; TOMMY PROTHKO left UCLA to s|xnd two years twith the Rams, one year in retirement and two seasons iWith the San Diego Chargers. 1'rnthro's most productive year was live one in the middle. 1 Dan Deviue left Missouri In follow the legend at .Green flay. The Packers ran tip Ihe track and Danny Jriin whimpering into the underbrush, . John Halslon, formerly of Stanford, endures with Jhc Denver Broncos largely by keeping his players and ,fnns in a highly emotional state hy leading college |chcers. ', Dim Cnryell has shown flasheji of brilliance at St. ; Louis. The jury is still deliberating on Chuck Fairbanks /of New England. You examine the dialogue of the men who hire '.college coaches for professional teams and you are left ·very lillle the wiser, pflen, these men are millionaire 'owners and in the habit of speaking in Ihe sort of terms ·understood by other millionaires. Said William V. Bidwill of Ihe SI. Louis Cardinals, ."DonCoiyell has an imaginative personality." ANY MAN WHO submits his life In football coaching has an imaginative personality. Said Hugh Culverhousc of Ihe Tampa Buccaneers," '.John McKay gives us immediate credibility." Football credibility must be enhanced with success · if il is In endure. Said Al Ward of the New York Jets, "There is something aboul I/ou Holtz that just clicks." '. Tho door clicks behind coaches who do not win. Said Tose, "Dick Vermeil is an offensive innovator ! and motivator. He stays up all night working." Show me a guy who stays up all night and I'll show '. you a guy who is tired all the next day. CALIENTE 5-10 PAYS $138,936 TIJUANA, Mexico (AP) -- American John Worthley was handed a $138,936 check Monday for picking six winners in a row at Callcnte race track, a spokesman said. Worthley, a 40-year-old bachelor, works as a civilian electrician at North Island Naval Air Station near his San Diego borne. Worthley bought an 18 ticket Saturday and picked winners In the 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9lh and 10th races Sunday. It was (he biggest payoff In the 25-year history of Caliente's 5-10 operation, according to the (rack spokesman. Although Worthley missed Sunday's races, he crossed the border again Monday to collect before going (o work. A big chunk of the check will go for U.S. income taxes. OFF HASDIN S remiV. fire at Narragansett EAST PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) -- An undetermined number of r a c e horses were trapped in their stalls and burned to dentil Monday nijjht and two people were injured, apparently not seriously, as fire destroyed two large b a r n s at Narraganseit Park racetrack. Dozens of horses stampeded around the track in Ixith directions. Witnesses said the (ire lighted up the sky for several miles. The cause of the (ire, which broke out about 5:40 p.m. (PST), was not known immediately. Fire officials said the blajc was contained about? p.m. finch of the destroyed barns contained 40 to 60 horses. The barns were in Ihc stable area of Ihc park in Kast Providence. The nicetrack itself is across the city line bi Pawtucket. Firefighters from both cities were called to the scene. LBSU duo swim in NCAA meet Don Grant a n d Tim Shaw of lxng Beach State have earned berths in the 13th N C A A s w i m m i n g championships s t a r t i n g W e d n e s d a y at B r o w n University in Providence. R.I. Grant and Shaw are among 400 swimmers who will compete in the four- day meet. Tennis results VIRGINIA BUMS TOUR A l " Flril mi ihirie*--Carrie Meyer, s, del. ^Hy AppH \in\e, [ Pegja Skb- ' TenacVralliml. xnbla, 1-«, '7-t; rlwdi, M. Vlr- . Trve N r l . . . Jolla, del. tootlo Tt ^-"·^Sfibi Nelherlai uaiLi.lS laaNe»-l._,_. .. O v v r i o n c M Vessics Kut^icl. 6-4 t o . ja Fernandez' oom Betty Stoie, TV Netherla ginia Rutin. Konuiia, 7 S, . KliM rind deaMt-Meyer-Wendy Kut^icl. 6-4, J*. Al llancho Mlrjjc Hnl roird-Krir! l. 1U r. Australia. M. ll.u Krkl. r.rtvmillt. ST.. 1 R, f. 1. IM UiU, !iin M JefF Austin. ttd\i:s Ililh, CTf. 0. Si an Smith IViuilrru. cM. SHU- CVthlll. K.I ciiv, Wis. '.-I. 7i: ILinvio Rohim. I'.iVi' del Hill) Martin I'jlr* Vrnks. S7,TV. b.i StlCTMTOl Sti-M-art, Hajln»r.. f i t . .k F OJm BlMey. .Vjs li'i if"!*"' *·""· "·'· ki .* u i"- j I.'·-.«. II (-·I Marlv Kk\wn W, ri-tlmi; Mikr Jrn Janet, Mian x. Rnmatui, i[rl Anand A/mitra, hdia. 6 I,« . Sj.l ILill. \itMr»li» rW Jnrvn rUrtlrll. KiwliTM]. -»l, ^n. strvr 1. .1'.! tj.' 1^2, flilfVi . . H;iW.!n. , § t . '". ttrian r'Jiitjc. Ni-*- 7*.llnrvd, (VI Marlv Kk\wn Ktnrntivfl in 4 timi; Mikr KMTM. Jrl an«, Miami. Jii £i. Irni TW- X. Rnmarui, i[rl Anand Armi rovoi. SCIVA lia UCSarKa SaJbart PtpwrdvM UCLA lorq fKh Slate SanbksoSian! UWa USC.. ...· TU« SOAY, MARCH II, im First p«l I p.m. 24* Rlvjnt d 3*-nl»rit rrrtarfrtt p»m Te-i use NW.J. "HorS~ BrFSr Hdliw Wlss. J. Derrvis .......... I It f . T . ScoH, Lackey ........... ! l Snort Cafon, Toronto ..... 5 7 - ? KeH FltAo, T. Dennis ............ J 9-1 Baroness Rorna, Lorvgo .......... 6 H Lumber Channer, R. WMILarm .. I S-l Racing Imaoe, Grvndy ......... J r O ! H»*ler, Ounnetvacfc ............. 4 1S-I NATIVE MISS: Wefl placed Iran Ihe inside. F. T. SCOTT: Dependable lot his tost. SHORT GALLON: Can kn prove hh tail two trvei. LONOSKOT-- LUMBER CHARMER. am. Pcrie SI.7M. claiming pric* 13,400. HofcV BTacfcsmilTiT Lor-sb ....... S~iT Lnwi Ha'graw, Todd ....... 1 3-1 Lovin I u lu. Gregory .......... S 77 PaKano A.,Mwtwl ........ 2 t-3 Joe Blades, Desom*r . . , ......... 3 * l Blart Eutlact. Cfint ........... 4 »·! JusHnCwnsel, AuWn ........... a 10-1 Irish Cam. Bruns ................ 7 11-1 HOBO'S BLACKSMITH: Workiu as H ready far a winning Iry. LYNN MARGRAVE: PaclPO In too form. LOVIN LU LU: OutlKfcpoll rw r*lp. LOKOSHPT-- tUOf iUSTACt. Two-time winners top Los Alamitos feature Two-time winners Ous Minbar, Hy Muibar and Plain Gamble head a field of eight pacers in the featured sixth race tonight at Los Alamitos as the track p r e s e n t s i t s w e e k l y Ladies' Night program. A l l w o m e n w i l l be a d m i t t e d to the g r a n d stand for only 50 cents. Along with the two-time winners, others in the mile feature, a post position claimin« handicap, are Emerald S c a r , Kan D LOS Byrd, Golden Jim, Split Pea and Tricky Dale. Gus Muibar, a veteran son of Greentrec Adios, is part of the Tom Ratchford stable that has produced one of the top winning percentages ever at the 58- night spring harness meeting. Gus Minbar recorded Ihree wins and and two seconds in six starts at Bay Meadows this winter and posted two consecutive victories at Alamitos dmakXm, PunallM. ScSc Time, Crane ,, JT-I Nallve Playmars, J. Otfuih 4 J-l Steady Irrvaoe, Bayfew 8 71 . KelchViHtl,OtwV 5 »·? I S-l Andy-j Han-teHe. Oesomer. AndylUH.OrHilartt Tribal Dane*. Smllh i lyi O.A. PalcKLarlon ) 15-1 EUake DaMe Scrakhed SONIC TIVE: Looks 1*6 rrve w»1. NATIVE PLAYMATE: flfAtt "or I pjrl STEADY IWAGE: Will win socn. LONSSHOT-ANDY1 LOIS. FOU8TH RACE-I »lk lr«t. TO i*n Puria ajx. Top dalmlnf price Jim. TefceMon. Barlorc 1 e^-S MyjIeryTrlp. Rlcrnxjnd I 5-J irnc*e Can, Gnjoclv J 9-j Moon Eag!e. Vlnghm 4 M Sorreriay,Ferouvxi ",. - 3 -! Succnslul Order, Crane 5 r O I Arm's TrwAla. LaOak . 3 1S-I TfcKE MOH Gch an law clvxxt. MYSTERY TRIP: MtaM *1n Inyn ft* rxriikte. CHAUNCEY R.. UgkM good "hFT« ItAlie-l Ulla am- Puru U40*. HW-4. ''' ~ ill . S 5 ? College volleyball Pel. sn .en -Hi .in ... *a la H Express, Hogan Quick Cwvmand. Firber PMN. McrJklr*. Vlrghm Am'sodi-el. Dtsomer . Andys Tlw.Blackrrao... eflf Cherl. Carrnal r^-elLiBflrfoot. Cllfl AWayBret ..... FULLA SPAfiK- Ho (Tiling how qoxi MATAI E X P R E S S : Wo-, lasl easily at «y*n morvey. QUICK COMMAND Capable oi tah : ng It an. LOKOSHOT-ANOY-S TIOER. . 3 SI S «- 4 IO1 ) 1 S 1 Scrahrhed ate*. Pun« H^ao. Toe dalmiig prke sfcrwdule USC at Peputrd-ne. FrUayl SclvdiXe USC at Long B«4cri Slate. Penoercine atUnla. SatunlaY'l StrMCUt Lena Biach State It San D«9o Slat. JC golf kart fit/ CtOfff W. K Wk CC-JonUn . Gr«n (U) na itBi . i d r f | i I1.B1 dK Eln (, . . d f [ JonhQ-Diaanjnft. n ft'dSnmi *rl LccMu I i r f t n C u / r » » '[.Bi IViin roach quits PHILADKLPHU (AP) -- University of Pennsylvania hockey coach Bob Crocker resigned Monday. . . . Vi'li Main Can-We, Xoefer ..... « J l SdMPta. CIIK ....... 7 II HYJWnrnr. Esavleu . ) 97 Enwaid Scar, Fartief ....... I 4-1 lUnO. Byrt, VUghfn . . . . . 4 ^ 1 Tricky DaU.AIHn ......... » t » l Gotten JKTV, Gr-e*XY ...... S I S ! OUS MINBAR: Ha! «on mrr* o4 h*l lasr IVjf ir*rh. PLAIN GA.V8LE: Figures ctos* al ttve *'rt. SPLIT PEA: Ignore rs last eftorl. Y S D. I paca. 1 atel. Puna U^44. Toft cliiming prlc* II1JOO. 4jrt« Etivets. Oe«me' 4 S-I ByqcvoeH.PrVI.rQ ; 1-1 licJrkloe Arbe. AutMO A i-1 Sla'fireCMp. Bailey . i l l Fa"fas'lt S , Oi,Tcly 1 1A I WISi WELROSE: Shoukl hancGe nitlied N A T I V E EXPRESS: Uvully taut 1 Pirl BYGONE H : Way MM rfve oirveri. LONOSHOT-tTil FIKE CHIP. CLEA* AND FAST tillo-ram liltael In onhr o4 llnbhl FIRST « A C E -- MM pact: LrtxoJn-s Design, SWVa SK.OO »I4 » «.(» Te«as' Boy, DcH Porrtt 31-M 13.W ktona's Usl, Evans t,M rme - !:OJ 3/S Alv ran: Soudbal Son, v/all»nrs Heart, Mired Tea, rx- Palricla p. cxl-Flnlirv«l llrsi, dlwiuall- Ile4and platrd lasl. !! EXACTA (1J) PAID 1MH SECOND R A C E -- HHt pact: Armbro Rooer, Bayleu 140 2.40 J.30 Flag Call, Hogan 170 !M Nrtllvi T:rrver. J. Dwvoh. .- 7^3 Tkrve -- 1:04 us. Also ran: Skeet Kano«r, Polar Hop, V.'hlrrrtan, Lark Mlrbar. THIRD RACE - Mile nol; Rar-s SurprHe, Rrchlrd II 60 S W 7^0 3yceCrfC-«trTe. FlroTcli . 6 0 0 J.fcO LircrVn'sCourage, R.W'^ri rTo Time - ):OS 4/5. Also ran: Big Sur, Star StMngled Girl, Arnvciio Phil, drnpt'jv CM, CoCMT fl«ll«. FOURTH DACE - MIX pad: Tactivon.C'undy.. . 1IM 7^0 310 Cabartt Darvcer, Hogan .. . 1400 S^O SVipToWylou. Baylru J.M Tim* -- 3.07VS. Also ran: Andy's Baker. OiiK UMII, Flckled FMelltv. Finally Royal, Lenrvle 0«l Scon. FIFTH RACE -- MIK pan: Dream OerlgM, Grtody 1.00 1.V) 7.44 MoirtySport. Trsher 3« J.» Lhkm Hanowr. KuetVer ..!?0 Time - !:03Vs Also ran Brers Sco'v.h Key, D*llghKu4; Forv, Aja', City V^jn, stre-arp«Me. S I X T H RACE -MO. p«t: Da'esiarH. Hu-rt!" Ilia 770 S« fire's Ploer. Oervnis iw 300 WovtrvgS'eadr. Crane J.*j Tlrve -- J (Oift. Also ran Tacoma. Royal Yo-vi. Kin'a Lad. Rovtrt JW. Times Slrtan U EXACTA It-)) PAID HM.Sv) SEVENTH RACE - Mile »d: Sciry Sue. Vjldgham I 2C 4 Jfj ?ao Gtl*1um. Oeivis i 13 ] Jo Lansman, S»verren ' j'rr T:m* -- 2 07 Vi. Also ran: Galllga. rln. Ocrrbey. A;alla latin. .ACJe Vdksfy. Ml« Verdi, Dayteu M.K tK JM Count Parea. Lenw i^o J K Trixulert.VallandlngrtaTn ».M Time -- 3:64/J. Aho nn: Send Rdtfer. BnkJ Leader. Local Prlnc*, Shadow Jimmy Jo«, Marntlc Beauty. 15 EXACTA (Ml PAID 111!.JO NINTH RACI --MICMCt: Penny Sue, Bailey.. . . 6 5 0 4.70 4^0 8mco Franlt. Oettmer s JO 5 40 Kaf* Vrkwder, Crundy JM Time - I:«4/i Also ran: Idyl Tau. CXamanre Dvcheu. Ort4l Man. Andy) Mac, Andys Mystic. li EXACTA (4-l| f AID |7)J Mutual handle: «4am. Attendarce: i.W. before finishing third -in' his l a s t start to Lyss Green In 2:OlVs. Hy Minbar, also a son of. Greentree Adios, has a two-race win streak but steps up in class tonigh^.- He's won five of eight out-; ings this year and scored,' by six lengths in 2:02 in' his last effort for G«orge Cliff. Trainer Tim Jobtj claimed him for $12,500 in' his last start and will call; upon Stan Bayless to drive! tonight. Plain Gamble has two! wins and a second in four starts at the meeting and' will be.driven by Rick; Kuebler. " · ·'. Kan D Byrd, with lead' ing driver Gene Valland- inghani scheduled to handle the reins, is winless at the meeting but has improved with each start. · ,'. Golden Jim paced a 2:01 at Alamitos last year and. will be accompanied .by r e g u l a r d r i v e r L a r r y Gregory. CM will handle Split Pea, a beaten favor : ite in his last start when he finished seven lengths back to Lyss Green. INSURANCE-CAREER? CAREER OPEN HOUSE SET For men and women considering insurance as a new career James R. Foster, Vice-Presktent and Los Angeles Regional Manager of Fa.rmers Insurance Group announces a special "Career Open House" Thursday, March/25,1976 at 7:30 P.M. in the Matador Room, of the Rochelles Convention Center at 3333 Lakewood Blvd. In Long Beach. In addition to a dramatized presentation, special speakers will include R.E. Lee, Director of Agencies, who will explain the unlimited earning potential with Ihe Farmers Insurance Group. Guests will receive a free Booklet, "A NEW CAREER" and full information on how to secure an Insurance license. They will have the opportunity to meel management and some of Ihe firm's top salespeople and ask questions regarding an Insurance Career. The event Is open to the public and there is no admission fee. O O ..} 1-J . 1 1 3 ) fl 4 M HORSE TALE: ONE THAT GOT AWAY LEXINGTON, Ky. ( A P ) -- Carnauba may be the only thoroughbred mare in these parls with a flnt-lop haircut--but her current lifestyle sure beats being a guest of honor at a butcher shop. The four-year-old currently is romping through a lush paddock at Nelson Bunker Hunt's Bluegrass Farm, and is in foal to one-time Australian champion Vaguely Noble. "She's had a very quick lurn of events," farm manager William Taylor said--a definite understatement. Last fall, Carnauba was stolen from the yard of her trainer in Italy. A $300,000 ransom was demanded for (he safe return of the mare, winner of the Italian Oaks and the Fred Darling Stakes in England. It was about four months before Carnauba's trainer, Luigi Turner, and his son, Frank, finally located the horse. By that time, she had been consigned to a butcher shop for slaughter. "The kidnapers had cut her mane completely off to try to disguise her. so she still looks pretty scalawag," Taylor said. "Her shoes had been taken off and her feel were in terrible shape. But otherwise, the marc was "ui belter shape than I would have suspected," Taylor added. She arrived at Ihe farm March 3 and was bred to Vaguely Noble 10 days later. During the kidnapping, Taylor said, she was hidden a w a y in an Italian girls' riding academy for a lime, and was sent to the butcher shop when a suspect in the theft was arrested. "There were six or seven notes written about the ransom, all of them on the inside of cigarette packs. It was sort of like a Sherlock Holmes television series,"Taylor said. In Italy, he explained, cigarette packs carry serial numbers, and a half-carton found in a suspect's car included packs in sequence with those on which the ransom notes were written. "They sort of had the goods on him." Taylor said Tho mare, purchased by Hunt as a yearling at the Saratoga Sales, is hy Noholme II out of the Maribeau mare, Carnival Queen, who also produced stakes winners Hey Rube and Pink Tights. Carnauba has won about }89,000, Taylor said. . Froil Retort, R.WIlilaTl . fiacriar' O^e, Sabarta . CWco-s Ros». Wln»ri Pacific SNalttr. Harper ..... KrngLurnber, Albtrty ..... ..... 4 Wl ?4orrhVI«tni. Ur-go .......... 1 1 S-l Sorr»~oT«I.Ai*ln .......... I IH HOT SHOES: Can slant ttx dm tixrw FvloST REPORT: Flggrei lor a pan. RADIANT GLOBE: JvAl l"lss«d as »v« 'avryrte »o e«i*/. LOHOSHOT-- PACIFIC SHAFTf «. Play K \( ((I FTB \l I or HANDBALL Long Beach Athletic Club Expands its Racquet Courts ninth SACE-I Mm *a. AII mi Pursi S3.»o. Clalmlai Prta u.m. Oon'tUokBact,'. Mc*o Centende, Grart Cin'om Des v?n. Loogo- · ' " CXfSry C., Crorvk ] 4 1 Bachrtx wn. Oe«me' 3 l EV.TOI. P4vX . .. SIH Eiecvlcner . . . . Scra'ctved Tracv Tarrmy ... Scratched SYDNEY BROWN: May nold a s«g*ieOge CON'T LOOK BACK: Our itie Pxvst hS only drawbar* NOLO CONTthDC: Keovlrn hri rxit lor t M't LONGSHOT-BACHELO* WIU- Hardiii'a Hotline AT IJM AUHTTO8 MOST TROrUULE W 1 N S E R - Trtr Kao kill BIST Frrr-S«ie Time In Jrt »EST V MO.VKV TROSPECT-L.* %l\'plRl-VY-r-«ai Sfarkla Sib ' LONC'SHOT" ' Cairerrliln SHOW EKT SPEO-IL--C« Malvar ioila. sprna EXACT\ COMBO--srf K) Ro«« lod DM'I Uoi Mark Ig ML O LOSE WEIGHT HAVE FUN Enloy the complele facilities here at the exclusive club. FREE Hand or Racquet Baft lessons wim each new membership. Cji/J l.urry /laaiuniun ' for i-prclx! mrmhrrxhip rule* tor individual, family group or corpo- rnlr rate*. 6 ·· p -·. :O O · O · O · ·' o S O OPEN 7 DAYS A WIEK BENAGUANIAN'S LONG BEACH ATHLETIC CLUB 4000IONG BEACH BtVD. 416-5577 7 Block* N. o Son Diego Fry.

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