Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 4, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 4, 1965
Page 11
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Seventh straight year RHS tennis team needs just four wins for title Four more wins ant! Redlands Higli Terrier tennis team will have won the CBL championship for the seventh straight year. Coach Paul Woniack's Terrier netters are 9-0 in league standings while second place Clialfey is 6-3. The Terriers play Ramona today in an away malch U)en host Riverside Poly Bears tomorrow starling at 3 p.m. on the RHS court.s. The Riverside match is a replay of a rained-out date. Friday, the Terriers tangle with San Bernardino high on the Cardmals home courts. Three members of tlie RHS team are competing in the CIF Class B tennis tournament at Santa Ana high shcool. Doug Verdieck, Jim Sheldon and Rich Jimenez will compete in the final rounds of the tournament Saturday. The CIF large school tennis 'tournament (Redlands was the runnerup last yean will begin on May 21 at a yet undelerminsu site. The CBL tourney to determine individual champions will be held on May 18 and 19th. UR netters almost top Canadians University of Redlands tennis team almost turned back thcS visiting Canadian Davis Cup practice squad yesterday but the visitors swept the doubles to win the match 6-3. John Yeomans came up with the big win for coach Jim Ver- dieck's Bulldogs turning back Keith Carpenter, 6-4. 3-6, 6-2. Carpenter is the third ranked player in Canada. Harry Fauquier, fifth ranked player in Canada and national junior champion Bob Puddicom- be won over Bulldog netters Bill Schoen and Steve Peacock. Friday and Saturday the UR will host the annual SCIAC tennis tournament with Occidental, Cal Tech, Claremont Harvey Mudd, Whittier and Pomona sending teams. Singles — Yeomans (R) def. Keith Carpenter. 6-4, 3-6, 6-2; Fauquier (C) def. Schoen, 6-3, 6-3; Puddicombc (C) def. Peacock. 4-6. 6-2, 7-.5; Morris (R) def. Bardslpy, T-.'i. 6-2, Skelton (C) def. Young. 7-5, 6-3; Hamilton (R) def. Thorpe, 0-6, 6-3, 6-4. Doubles — Fauquier & Carpenter (C) def. Schoen & Yeomans, 6-3. 8-6; Puddicombe & Skelton iCi def. Ciano & Peacock, 6-4, 2-6. 6-4; Bardslcy & Thorpe IN ACTION — Redlands high netter Steve Newcomer will ploy singles tomorrow against visiting Riverside Poly starting at 3 p. m. on the RHS courts. Coach Paul Womack's Terriers ore 9-0 in CBL standings and headed for their seventh straight league title. JC Tall one speaks Lew Alcindor picks UCLA for his college Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, May 4, 1965—11 Lee Thomas ruins Chances opportunity for no hitter By United Press International [for the third safety of the in -llors 5-3 in the only other .-\mcr- Lce Thomas, the fallen angel, Ining. But Chance got out of thei'^an League game on the has^ permanently renounced hiSf,^^,^ ^^.5^^^^,^ permitting J ^c'^^dule and the St. Louis Caia run i, . ! dinals topped the San Francisco Whatever feeling the Los An- retn-mg pmch-hitler Russ Giants 3-1 in the only National gelcs players might have had;Nixon. League contest, for their former teammate van-| The young pitching ace, who Nelson Mathews rapped out ished Monday night when;'"^corded 11 shutouts last yearl three hits, including a home Thomas, now a member in; among his 20 victories, still had| run, and Ken Harrelson also good standing of the Boston!to sweat out the ninth as he Red Sox, lashed a clean single.loaded the bases with two men , to right field in the eighth ont on two walks and Carl Yas- YORK (UPD—Lew Al-iUCLA and St. John's Universityjinning to break up Dean ''"zeniski's single. But here NEW cindor, a 7 -foot - 1 basketball whiz heralded as another Wilt Chamberlain, announced today he will enter UCLA in September. The highest scoring scholastic basketball player in New York City history ended his silence at a press conference in t h e gymnasium of Power Memorial High School, where he and his teammates have formed championship teams for tlie last three years. The announcement ended months of speculation as to the future of the most coveted young cage star in the country. .Alcindor apparently had nai-- in New York, but he said he chose the Los -Angeles scliool because he wanted to study away from home. Asked what led to liis selection of UCL.A, Alcindor said: "I like the curriculum there and tlie atmosphere and the people were nice to me." With Alcindor's stated intention to attend UCLA, the Bniins' chances for continued prominence in national collegiate play improved considerably. The Chance's bid for a no-hit game, i (chance The brilliant 23-year-old Cy Yoimg Award winner, who usually is a slow spring starter, had permitted only one Boston batter to reach base through the first seven innings and that on an error by first baseman Costen Shockley. reached back and buzzed three straight strikes past Mantilla, whose .365 batting average is the second best in the American eague. It was one of eight strikeouts by Chance, who boosted his record to 2-0. Tlie loser was rookie Boston righthander Jer- But Thomas, a 29-year-old i ry Stephenson, who struck out first baseman who broke in with the New York Yankees and later made the All-Star team as an Angel, singled Bruins, under coach John Wood-; cleanly as lead-off baiter in the en, have won the last two NCAA] eighth. However, he inadver- championship playoffs. The 17 - year - old, 230 - pounder seven in the five innings he worked but allowed the only run of the game — a slightly tainted tally in the third. Fleet opened homered to pace a 10 -hit Kansas City attack. Mathews' three hits boosted his average to a sizzling .565 on 13-for-23 production. Diego Segui struck out eight and went the route in evening his record at 2-2. Curt Simmons, the 35-ycar- old southpaw who lost his first three starts of the year, twirled a five-hitter and had a shutout until Willie Sla.vs slammed a solo homer in the ninth. But the highlight of the game was San Francisco's triple play m the seventh inning. The Cards had just scored two of their three rims in the Jose Cardenal had seventh on four consecutive sin- with a single and the glcs by Tito Francona, Ken Boy- rowed his choices down to I past season. tently preserved Chance's shut-'little outfielder raced all the er. Bill White and Phil Gagh- out and the Angls' 1-0 victorylway home as .Albie Pearson, aniano when the unexpected hap- averaged 30 points a game tbit-jsconds later when he waseven littler outfielder, singled •pened. Tim JlcCarver smashed Don Drysdale to hurl for Dodgers in Cincinnafi championship meet Becauregard, Jiannino set VC swim records Pete Beauregard and Jinilgard anchored the team to a Jiannino led the San Bernardino;3:35.4 time to drop the old Valley College Indian swimming I school record of 3:37.4. team through the Southern CaU- fornia junior college championships. Coach Gene Hatfield's SBVC team finished 13th overall among the 24 schools. Beauregard set a new school record in the 50 free with a 23.9 clocking and was on two record-setting relay teams. The 400-yai-d medley. Chip Jiannino set a new record in the 100 backstroke with 59.6 and placed fifth in the 200 back in 2:14 flat. For the entire season, Jiannino set eight new valley college records. Beauregard chalked up new Indian marks in the 50, 100 and 200 freestyle events as well as swimming on both relay teams Stanford Indians in top spot in )aseball TUCSON. Ariz, f UPD —The Stanford Indians today displaced Arizona State University as the nation's top ranked college baseball team in a poll conducted by the collegiate baseball newspaper here. With a 25-8 record, the Indians lead the strong California Intercollegiate Baseball Associ- i*-! .'^''i'.,"^"""''"''''' Morris, '3- Redland.s freshman ^ vs. Occi-Brydcn will be running on the ^1'° Y '^ ^^val ^Ior'lhe^\™gue^me. Fus.sell, Bill Meairs, Jiannino I during the year, and Beauregard, turned the dis-j Diver Joe Schreiner ended a tance in 4:01, to knock lib sec- j strong seventh in the JC cham- onds off the old mark. jpionships, ahbad of teammate In the 400 free relay, Bcaure-'Ken Boyd who was 13th. Oxy frock meef off, UR hosts NAIA on Saturday The proposed University of Krucger, Elliot Mason and Bill CINCINNATI (UPD — Don Drysdale was slated to pitch for the Los Angeles Dodgers tonight as they take on the Cincinnati Reds in a battle for the top spot in the National League. The Reds took over first place Sunday when they took, both ends of a doubleheader from the New York Mels and the Dodgers dropped a single game to San Francisco. Los .Angeles was one game back. The Dodgers were faced with Uieir biggest problem of the j'ear, finding a replacement for power-hitting Tommy Davis. Davis w^as put out of action for at least three months when he fractured his right ankle Saturday night in a game against the Giants. thrown out attempting to steaMo center where Lcnnie Green; the ball back to Giant pitcher second. 1 muffed the play. The run was Ron Herbel, who wheeled aid Fortunate Move It was a fortunate move for Chance because the next batter, Felix Mantilla, singled, was forced at second by Eddie Bressoud and then rookie WaUy Moon took over left field for the Dodgers in Sunday's game with the Giants, and manager Walt Alston indicated Al Ferrara would start in Davis's spot tonight. Davis, the only real power hitter on the Los Angeles team, had just begun to come out of a slump in the Giant series. The Dodgers left outfielder Dick Smith and infielder Nate Oliver in Los Angeles when they flew here. A Dodger spokesman said the two were asked to remain shortly before the team left. He said they would stay in Los Angeles pending further assignment. No information on the new assignments w-as released. Oliver was hailed in 1963 as one of the finest second base prospects in Dodger history, but weak hitting sent him back to the minors for much of the past two seasons. He was hampered by injuries this year. Oliver appeared in two games this season, while Smith was used several times as a puichhitter. catcher Mike Ryan connected!whipped the Washington Sena- officially ruled earned becausej threw to shortstop Jose Pagan 10 force Gagliano. Pagan's relay to first doubled McCarver and Willie McCovey's throw from first nailed White at the plate when he attempted to score on the play. of a subsequent fly ball which the scorer estimated would have scored Cardenal in any case. The Kansas City Athletics 6, 7-5, 6-3. I dental track and field iiu;el ,^3„, jin, Tonilin, is rat, _^Fina, score; Canada 6, ^^^^^/^^^-^'g^^-J^^.^,^ Mike Haworth. Bryden and M.: ^ 37 wins agains second in the current nst 9 Palmer sti! on outside looking in Dean Chance appears to be back in groove again LOS ANGELES (UPI) i Baseball's most honored pitch- P.ALM B E A C H G.ARDENS Dean Chance, is (UPD—Arnold Palmer, one ofjback in the groove. That's the the perennial leaders ainong word which went around the golfdom's money winners, stillA^ierjcan i^easue today, was on the outside looking inj _,. „. ,j • , „ today at the Professional Golf -L ^he 23-year-old ^^^ner of the ers Association (PGA) list ofi^i' ^oung Award for the first top 10 earners for 1965 despite "^"^ f nf' ^^i 'h his weekend victory in the Tour-i'^f™.'^''"f'' Samed him the top nament of Champions. IP'l'='""g ^^'^^n ^e threw money standings last year, collected S14 ,000 for his victory in the Las Vegas tournament, but Thomas shbuld be walked intentionally. With the bases loaded. Chance struck out Mantilla on three pitches to bring his total strikeouts for the game to eight. The Angel run came in the third. Jose Cardenal led off with a single and Albie Pearson followed with a single that advanced the lead runner to . seven innings of hitless ball;third and he scored when Bos- Palmer, who finished a close|anci thp^ g^ut out the Boslon;ton centerfielder Lennie (irecn second to Jack Nicklaus ra theij^ed Sox Monday night 1-0. |bobbled the ball after fielding It took an ex-teammate, Lee it. Thomas, to snap the spell of| Chance's seven hitless in- wr ^"n°ot arimTtle'r\'rthe 'toD"l0i'^'^='"'^^'5 Possible no-hitter in nings overshadowed an cxcel- because t "of C is not con "''^^''^ ^"""'g ^ ^'"^'^ '^"t Pi"^hing performance by sidered an offknal TOA even^^^ "g"^ ^nd after that, rookie Jerry Stephenson of the sidered an offRal PGA event. „^^,^ ^^^^^^ more,Red Sox who in the five in- Nicklaus. who w-as 11th at|n,ore hits. j nings he worked allowed onlv Las Vegas, r.mamed on top 0 : ^ change-four hits and struck out seven S3:40o 'tf ;n otr rotaro'"^ P'^^^'-" C'^- "I 'before being lifted (or a pinch- S34.400 and an overall total ot ^j^^^^^, .^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^j^^ belt;hitter. Relievers Jay Ritchie 544,975.99, including money wonj and Arnold Earley kept the .An- :cls hitless for the final three Terrier golf team loses to Ramcna Ramona hi.di Rams of Riverside defeated Redlands High Terrier golfci'S by six strokes yesterday, 207-213, over the Ju- rupa Hilis Country Club course. Friday, coach Bob Hahn's Terriers will tangle with San Bernardino high in an away malch starting at 3 p.m. Scoring for Rc;llands against Ramona were Dick ]has won one game this year! I against no losse.s. i Drysdale had his trouble i ^'"ong pro golfers. afternoon. son are on the 880 team ! iu--.-e.v |«;'lli Cincinnati last year, drop-' I As a result, the UR Kullpups^ Saturday night, the Bu,ldogs^,3;;--'--,,f V "'nimh^n::;^. He Zt 'i^^nT^c^^'^ci^i ^p -s ^^N ^irij ^s^riH "Li^"^! !-rsifr„^i>^^ ^^^'-^^ "'^ coach Ted Runner will have ^d .neet_b_eing held o_n_the___UR, l!,^ ^zc^^^.^o'TkJ^o The Dodgers also will be outijn unsanctioned tournaments. I ^"d he hit it real good, to break a seemmg jmx. LastiDoug Sanders continued in sec-i "Na';urally every pitcher'? . year the Reds downed Los An-\„^^ place .^.j,,, pffjciai earnings;would like to have a no-hitter|'nn'"gs- geles 14 times. The task mayjgf 533257.78 and S9.416.08 in un-'but I'm happy I was able to goj The victory was Chance's be a tough one wiih (:mcinnali!g„jpj3, ,.^,^^1^ |to the eighth without giving up .second of the season without a stronger this year and wuhoul althouch third: a hit. It was the first time this Joss but he made two incom- LS '%vith "''record of ""'eia'ly with' S2S3, has-ason that I felt 1 was able to.plele starts in which he was 3° wfn " loev lav wl ^S ^'on S23.856.I4 in exlra-curricu-j'l'row the ball where I wanted not involved m the decisions. 3-2, will face Joey Jaj, whoi, , „r Ito. Before that it was a strug-.His other victory was a 6-3 Slar play for a total of S46.329.47. the highest combined total S'^. STANDINGS ia mile relay team and an 880- o^'''- ^ ""3' of 12 schools have^ ponies from the Sun Devils to yard relay team entered in the entered teams in the meet. ! ,,-,ove up a notch from fourth annual West Coast Relays ati Field events will start at 7jto tliird place with a 35-9 rec- Fresno Friday night. Shotputter'pni. Saturday and the first run-;ord. Lee Johnson will also make thening race is slated for 8 p.m. I In fourth place with 17 wjis tfip. I The top performers from small; in 21 games is Texas which has T!;„i, iM„nn„-„ii rorvicolleges will be entered in thejnearly clinched the Southwest KlCn Bl C U 0 W e I 1, liarj „,l„,;„.-;„„ Cl ' rr,r,fo,-oT,^„ r = /.o Wodiinirfnn BACK IN ACTION imeet. Adult admission is $1 and students 50 cents. INCREASES LEAGUE CLEVELAND. Ohio (UPD- Cliico Salmon, who led Clave-! SCRANTON. Pa. (UPD—The Freeman;land in baiting last season with Easiern professional Basketball and Chris Arth who both shotja .307 average, has been re-'League Monday boosted mem- 40's, Brian Schwartz carded a •turned to the Indian roster aft-:bership to 10 teams and divid- 41, Gi'cg Weaver had a 42 and er a six-month stint in llieled the league into Eastern and Bruce Freeman ended with a'.\rmy reserve, it was an-iWeslern divisions. League own- 50 for the nine holes. i nounccd i\Ionday night. .Al-ers. at their annual meeting. The Tcrricr-i arc now 3-3 in ilwugh <.ho Tribe expects no ini-.accepted New Haven. Conn.. CBL standings. Pacilic leads mediate roster cut. they must and Johnstown, Pa., as uew with a 5-0 rc,--or,l. trim tiirce players by May r_\ franchises. Mile should be Fresno Relays National League W. L. Pet. 12 11 12 9 GB I conquest of the New York Yan• Worried By Blister ^^ees. Chance had been bothered^ The Angels and Red Sox re- Iwith a blister on the middle fin-i-sume their rivalry tonight with ger of his right hand and even| Marcelino Lopez, 2-2, opposing Monday night he was fearful!Boston's Dave Morehead, 1-1. that the blister might break| Conference race. Washington State captured 21 of its first 24 j FRESNO, Calif, games to climb hito fifth place | mile relay race should be a ahead of Florida State. [sizzler Saturday night when Rounding out the top ten|Abilene Christian challenges the Cmcmuati I^s .Angeles Houston St. Louis Chicago S 8 Philadelphia 8 9 Milwaukee 7 8 San Francisco 8 U Pittsburgh 6 12 (UPD-The'New York 6 13 .706 .647 .632 .529 .500 .471 .467 .421 .333 .316 were Auburn, Holy Cross, Arizona State, and Big Ten leader Michigan. Ranked in order in the second 10 are Oregon, Mississippi Stale, Florida. Long Island University. Maine, Ohio University, Michigan State, Missouri. In this sport the loser dies University of California at Fresno's West Coast Relays. Abilene hit 3:09.4 last Saturday, while California has a best of 3:09.5 and has not lost in 20 straight meets over a two- year span. It was also announced Jlon- iNlinnesola and Cal Poly at Po-!day that a special 440 race has mona. I been ranged featm-ing Olympic ! yijj. Williams of .Arizona ; Stale and .Abilene Christian an -^RussiANS WIN ;chor man Linn Saunder. who has a best of 46.3. as well as' MO.SCOW (UPI : sc\ oral other speedsters. ! women's basketball • The two-day meet will American League W. L. Pet. Chicago iNIinnesola Detroit Baltimore Cleveland Los .Angeles Boston New York Washington Kansas City 10 9 9 9 (i 13 4 11 .667 .643 .600 .563 .538 .529 .500 .438 .316 .267 open again. After the third inning, when the Angels were at bat. he went to the clubhouse to have the trainer examine the healing blister and had some medication applied. The lanky righthander from Wooster, Ohio, for five innings pitched perfect baseball, not allowing a man to get on base. In the sixth an error by Angel first baseman Costen Shockley GB put Ed Bressoud on base but I Chance retired the side and led in New York that he would i-yithen set the Red Sox down in'enter the UCLA in September. 1 1 3 3'2 4 4 5 61., 7 We're pleased says Morgan of UCLA LOS ANGELES (UPD "We're tremendously pleased," J.D. Morgan, UCLA Athletic director, said today when he heard the news that baksetball prep star Lew Alcindor announc- 1 I'u By TOM TIEDE Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK (NEA) — When Naraki Ilara was nine years old he learned how to kill with his hands. Thirty-three years later he is teaching others. Now 42. the Japanese New- Yorker is a walking weapon. Possibly t h e most potentially dangerous human being in the country. He can bust three-inch planks with a fist or mesmerize men twice his size with a thumb. His fingers are deadly as daggers and the bottom of either hand as lethal as a lance. Yet he is harmless unless provoked. He said: "I would not strike a man unless my life was in danger and even then I would try to control the blow. But it is difficult. Sometimes the hands go faster. years are only introduction. ' Are students ever injured'.' j "Sometimes. There are many; vital points on the body which if hit, will cause collapse. There are also holds which stop blood to the brain. If one is applied for more than a moment, the victim ivij] drop quickly." And . . . '.• "Fortunately, we all know artificial respiration." order in the seventh. But Thomas led off the eighth with his single only to be picked off trying to steal sec- .jond. Then Felix Mantilla sin- ^Igled, was forced out at second and catcher Mike Ryan singled. Chance retired pinch hit- tor Russ Nixon only to run into more trouble in the ninth. He walked infielder Dalton — The U.S. Jones and Carl Y'astrzcmski team .;uf-; singled, the runners advancing fca-'fered its fifth loss in six starts!to third and second on a Jolm Wooden, Bruin basketball coach was en route from Palm Sprmgs and not available at the moment for comment. The 7 -foot-l Alcindor visited the UCLA campus about a month ago, was given a sightseeing tour and talked with .several members of the championship team. TITLE SWITCH HOLLYWOOD lupn — 20th turc high schools, iiinior col-!"hen Russia downed the Yanksi groundout. With Thomas com-! Century-Fox has switched the leges and colleges' Fridav and '00-54 in the final game of the ling up again, manager Bill title of "Call Me When the the university division Satur- Americans' Soviet tour, TasslRigney went to the mound and;Cross Turns Over" to "Big day. reported from Tbilisi Monday, 'after a discussion decided:Country, Big Man." Sonny Liston running behind time asked whom he thought it was, Liston laughed and said, "Cas- By MILTON RICHMAN just to his change here into the'Chief, Walter Carroll, who siid- UPI Sports Writer Eastern time zone. i denly showed up yesterday and DEDHAM. Mass. (UPD - He bo.xed two rounds apiece:["ed to prevent the workoutjsius Clay." TraditionaUy, the Japanese are isonnv Listen's wrist-watch is'with three sparring partners-because admissions were| Trainer Wilhe Reddish was tight-lipped about the Martialiset "back two hours and al.: Monday worked on both the; charged and he claimed li-|at the ex-champs side as he Arts. Hara allows no spectators though he's trying to channel heavy and light punching bags.; senses were required, to his gym and claims that noiall his thoughts" ahead, it's ob-idid his rope-skipping bit to a authoritiative books, other than' Liston opened the final phase'; of his training here Monday' "Sometimes the hands are faster than the mind than the mind and it is too late." Naraki Hara is a Jyujitsu-Ka- comparison. iparlor, students work three "In Jyujitsu. the loser is dead, hours a night, four and five II is hardly sport. It lasts only!times weekly. There is no lei- rate instructor second to no one. a moment or two. 1 have seen sure, no deviation from routine. He demonstrates daily at the it and it is World's Fair. Swords fly, knives:watch." iindeed, no one talks at all. flash, bodies flip in space; but Jyujitsu (soft technique) andj "We have rules and all must Ihe crowds are often listless be-lKarate (open hand> are what obey." he said. "The moves now cause no one gets hurt. I the Japanese call Martial .Arts, i are exactly as they were cen- "There is one thing you haveUiterally Military Sport. But it turies ago and all must con- Japanese, have been written. "Possibly for these reasons it is a dying art," he admitted. "There is a New Breed in Japan] for his title crack at Cassius now, more interested in rock and: clay in Boston three weeks roll. I from Monday night and clear".And here, in America, theiy showed he has been unable students are too impatient and^t'o put their last fight out of his Tied li-|at the I answered questions and Red- Liston. noticing the commo-;dish repeated that it was he vious thev also are rumiing 14:new record-"other one wore,«o°- ^^^^^'^^^ of 'li'l^-'d tl'en manager Jack Nilon months behind. |out"-and then held still for;ear^P men: more than 50 questions from, That was the one in which Liston lost the heavyweight he didn't newsmen. "Are you going to wait for Clay to come to you this time?" one of them asked. "Wouldn't be any flght if l! did." "How good a fighter is Clay?" "Tell you after this fight." "Did some of the things he "Who's that?" The aide said it was the police chief of Dedham. "M-m-m-m-m-m — m-m-m," murmured Liston, narrowing his eyes. Later, when he was who stopped the bout in Miami Beach, not Liston. "If a horse pulled up lame, you wouldn't keep running him, would you?" replied Reddish, referring to Listen's shoulder injury during the first fight. do not understand tradition. If one jumps on my mat without bowing (to a repUca of the rising sun>. I throw him out. There; championship when r f v, not pleasant to No profanity is permitted and, is money to be made in Jyu-'answer the bell for the seventh did before the first fight ever jitsu instruction but I will not round at Miami Beach, Fla., get on your _ nerves as he foresake my beliefs to make it.";on Feb. 25, 1964. !claimed later?." At the fair they laugh as Hara: -i fell I let a lot of pcoplej "Never, tosses pupils into the air. Udown, including myself," said io understand about Jyujitsu" he said. "It is not something one man wins, one loses and both shake hands. That's Judo, the American game, harmless by is not so much sport as tradition and the learning process is serious, dead serious. In Hara's somewhat Spartan form to them. If a man comes only to learn self-defense, I throw him out. Our goal must be the purification of mind and gym, above a Brooklyn pizza j spirit. The first three, four looks easy. So does Hara. At five-feet, 130 pounds he'd have difficulty getting odds in a fight with a corpse. But for those who provoke him — well, rots of ruck. Liston. Fresh in from Denver where he did his preliminary training, Liston purposely keeps his watch set at Rocky Mountain time so he caa gradually ad- "What would you do if he suddenly showed up here in your camp?" "I'd see how good the police are." This obviously was a pomted reference to the local Police Summer Leagues Now Forming Mixed Fours Handicap — Spots Now Available for Full Teams or Individuals Trios Emp All Summer Hight leagues Bowl ai 8 P.M. Housewim Leagues of 9;30 LM. Phone 793-2525 for League and Open Bowling Information ire BowP^« '^•i,!L'jr *«•

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