Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 27, 1964 · Page 6
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March 27, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Redlands Daily Poets 6 - FtMay. Mar. 27.19H Redlands, Ramona in tie for lead Redlands Iligh diamond squad moved into a tie for the Citrus Belt League lead with an 8-4 win over Riverside Ramona Rams yesterday on the loser field. Coach Joe DcMaggio's T e r- ricrs are now tied with the Rams, both 2-1 for the lead. Behind 3-0 in the opening frames Redlands notched their first run in the fourth inning on a hit by shortstop George Rodgers. The victors came back with three more runs in the fifth and added four more in the sixth for the win. Twirler Arie Franken picked up the victory, his second of the CBL season. Franken struck out seven and walked three and scattered nine Ram hits.Catcher Gordy Campbell drove in two runs in t h e sixth and Frank Lopez one. Dan Fuifrock and Mike JIat thews both hit safely for Red lands. "We made one error coach DcMaggio said, "It was on a double play ball. The team is starting to mature and jell. The boys are hitting and playing real good baseball now." • Tuesday the Terriers play host to Pacific high Pirates and then on Friday they entertain Chaf- ley, both on the RHS diamond. Redlands Junior varsity was bombed by the Rams 204. Ramona scored seven runs in the second and six in the third. Redlands AB Lopez 2b 3 Matthews cf 2 Lobaugh lb 3 Rodgers ss 4 Finfrock rf 4 Crowtlier If 4 Franken p 2 Campbell c 3 Ekema 3b 2 Totals 27 R. H. Ramona Gomez cf — Bry. D'fld lb Bosworth rf .. Dewolf rf AB .. 3 .. 1 .. 2 .. 1 H. 0 1 0 0 Sroore ss ! 4 2 ' Heer c 4 0 Mills IX .-i 1 Bru. D'fld 3b 2 0 C'mpb'so 3b 1 0 Cumbo 2b 3 0 C'lbrtson lb 1 0 Connelly cf 1 0 Hall p ; 1 0 Salter p 1 0 Totals 28 4 Score by innings: Redlands .... 000 134 0—8 5 Ramona 102 001 0-^ 9 Franken & Campbell; Hall, Salter (5) & Heer. IT WAS THIS WAY—When they met at the New York club's Fort Lauaeraale training base, Sandy Koufax, left, tried to teU Yogi Berra what happened to the Yankees in the World Series last October. The strikeout king left the new Bronx manager still puzzled. At Empire Bowl: Empire League High game and series — Fay Rezcndes 231, 615. 200 Club — Fay Rezcndes 231, Annette Sewall 222. Judy Pool 208, Ruth DeShazer 203, Carol JIarchese 202, Pearl Van Zanten 201. Standings: Redlands Plumbing 48-27, Vans Plumbing 45-30, Levincs 45-30, Skyberg 44V4- 30>i, Huiskens tm-zm. Electronic Wholesale 41-34, Brookside Beauty 41-34, Brookside Market 40-35, Emerieh and McDowell 40-35, Jacinto and Son 39^-3514, Brookside Dairy 37-38, Balaban 37-38, Carini and Marchese 36-39, Astro 35V4-39V4, Au- !dio Visual 34Vf!-401i, Western Aulo 33-42, Bootery 30V4-44V6, Advertiser 28-47, Citrus Liquor 127-48, Redlands Camera 25-50. Thursday Nite Rejects High game — Sam Autrey 213, Jo Ann Hayhurst 177. Series — Dave Martin 594, Marcia Swanson 445. 200 Club — Dave Martin 201, Herb Buyak 225, Sam Autrey, 213, Jerry Thomas 206, Carl Redmond 206, Dick Mulder 204. Standings: Tenax Town 51-30, Cunninghams 49-32, Mulders Flying A 48-33, Anodj-nes 47-34, Jim Glaze 39-42. Dukes 38-43, iSims 36i,-.-44^^, JoUy Jug 34', A 46',-i, Highlanders 31'^-49M:, Don Hunts 30-52. 6:30 Men's Handicap High game and series—Clink Surber 235, 636. 200 Club — Clink Surber 227, Olson makes last big-time stand tonight SAN FRANCISCO (UPD- Aging Carl (Bobo) Olson, one time king of the middleweights, makes what may be his last big-time stand in the fight game tonight. He tangles with young Wayne Thornton, a blond Irishman from Fresno, Calif., in a nationally televised ligljt-hcavy- weight fight from Kezar Pavilion. . If Bobo, now a balding 35 years old, wins this one,' he'll be in the chips again and possibly may get a shot at the world lightheavy crown. If he loses, it probably will be the end of the road as far as any big money is concerned. The bout is rated a toss-up in the betting marts, but competent observers think that the 23-year-old Thornton, who has broken even in three fights mih world champion Willie Pastrano, should have the edge. He is a harder puncher — and he has the most valuable wea- on of all going for him on his side: Youth. The wmner has been promised a crack at the championship, but there is no guarantee. Thornton has a record of 29 wins against five Josses and a draw with Pastrano. Bobo has had 100 fights or more and has lost only 13. He has been kayocd only once. Rain delays first round of Azalea Open WILMINGTON, N.C. (UPI) Opening round play was to be- gm today in the 16th annual Azalea Open golf tournament after rain resulted in a postponement of initial play in the $20,000 tourney. Officials called a halt to Thursday 's play after surveying soggy greens and after standing in the fainvays at the ICape Fear Country Club course. Missing from this year's Azalea tournament lineup are the big three professional golfers, Arnold Palmer, Gary Player, and Jack Nicklaus. I However, three-time winner Jerry Barber and Billy Casper, who won the $50,000 Doral Invitational last weekend in Miami, will be among the 160 golfers competing this year. Because of the rain delay, .the final round of the 72-hole I tournament was moved up to Monday. Hawks may host fifth game N'EW YORK (UPI)—The St. Louis Hawks mil host the fifth game, if necessary, in their National Basketball Association Western Division semifinal playoff series with the Los Angeles Lakers on Monday night, JIarcb 30, instead of Sunday, March 29, as previously an- ..ounc»d. The Hawks, who hold a 2-1 edge in the scries, meet the Lakers Saturday night in Los .\ngeles in the fourth game. Charles Dickard 204, Ralph Rozema 206, Frank Pierce 217, Rich Rezcndes 203, Herman I Van Engen, 202, Everett May 228, John GagUardo 212, Frank Barnes 224. . Standings: Inland Business I Control 79-33, 0. K. WaU Co. 75-37, Braces Union 66-46, Harlows Appliance 61-50V4, Redlands Cab 58-54, San Dimas Grain 54'/i-57Vi, Guy Pierce Const 54'/4-57%, Johnson Services 52V3-59V3, Redlands Glass, 48-63V4, Team Number Seven 46-66, Hicks and Hartwick One 44-68, Hicks and Hartwick Two 32ii-79V4. Junior Major High game and series — Jack Goddard 255, 657. 200 Club — Jack Goddard 255, Harold Steuven 204, Dick Walters 232, Sonny Capehart 213, Joe English 229, Huck Hou chin 201, Mel Harshman 241, Al Otterbeck 220, Duane Sauvage 243, Lanny EU 20J, Bob Phelps 203, Von Horton 246, Don I Wheeler 204, George Lincohi 203, Norm Parker Jr. 201, Bud Bales 210, Frank Labagnara 212, Clair Lackey 219, Bill Lutes 217, Vem Parton 223, Herman Schroeder 214. Standings: Wayne Gossett Ford 63-24, Cunninghams Phar macy 56^1-30^, Gaugh Plumb ing 49-38, Sedgwick Arnegard 47-40, Trophy Award 44-43, EUs I Sheet Metal 41-46, Thelmas Fine 38-49, Anderson Union Service 37-50, Plante Cabinet Shop 33-54, Team Ten 28Vi-6Hi. Special Points — Ells |heet Metal 2769, Thelmas Fine'997. Even Dozen High game — George Sousa 241. Series — Preach Fultz 630. 200 Club — George Sousa 241, Preach Fultz 213, Ernie Guer- Irero 210, Maryen Falkerlsma [205, Stan Herring 211, Fred Harrison 211, Claude HiU 234, Wilber Drewitz 217, Bob Davenport 203, Earl Williams 202, Hal Reynolds 222, Jim Jlercer 1 208, Dayne Brandon 202, Robert Clark 211. Standings: Brookside Dairy 69-47, Inland Septic 67^i-48V4, Calif. Water and Tel. Two 6749, Goods Wearing Apparel 6749, Calif. Water and Tel. One 66'.'i-49'.-J, Sanitary Plumbmg 6650, U-Rundle Mek-A-Nix 63-53, Pure Gold 58V2-57'/4. U-Rundle HiFires 58-58, Bob's Ready Mix 50<i-65','i, Bills Barber Shop 49>,i:-64Vb, Brookside Market 4769, Mentone Liquors 46-70, Sunset Tile and Roofing 36Vi-79V2. Teachers High game and series — Al Drusedum 232, 553, Charlotte Shroyer 203, 525. 200 Club — A. Drusedum 232, iBiU Cook 208, C. Shroyer 203, Al Endeman 200. Standings: 14 K Kernels 5731, Crafty Ones 52-36, DiUys S1V4-36V2, Chuckles 51-37, Bawi Keras 41V4-46V4, Bridge Tolls 41-47, El Flickers 40-48, Onnie Kems 37-51, Presidents 36-52, Tailenders 33-54. Terrier net teamblanl(s Ramona 9-0 Redlands high Terrier tennis team rang up its third straight Citrus Belt League win yesterday with a 9-0 blanking of visiting Ramona Rams. Coach Paul Womack's Terriers are the defending CBL champions. Results: Singles-Stryker (R) dcf. Beacham, 6-2, 6-0; Tharalson (R) def. Thompson, 6-1, 6-0; Jimenez (R) def. Preston, 6-1, 6-1; Mantanno (R) def. Tomlinson 6-1, 6-1; Newcomer (R) def. Christenson 6-0, 6-0; Doubles — Shaw-Wright (R) def. Scott-Preston 6-2, 6-3; Hoffman-Goldie (R) def. Manlove Crabtree 7-5, 8-6. Redlands junior varsity scored a 9-0 sweep of the Ramona JVs. Singles — Showier (R) def. Waggoner 60, 6-2; Griffetts (R) def. I Crow 3-6, 6-2, 6-1; Ghormley (R) def. Stanford 6-4, 6-4; Van Wiem (R) def. Brand 5-7, 6-2, 6-2; Tumdahl (R) def. Straub 6-4, 6-2. Redlands will be away for .both matches ne.xt week, Tues- jday at Pacific and Chaffey on Friday. Mantle misses two games due to bruised knee SARASOTA, Fla. (UPD- Mickcy Mantle has missed the New York Yankees' last two j exhibition games because of a braise on his left knee, but Manager Yogi Berra expects his $100,000 slugger to play |agamst the Chicago White Sox today. "Mickey will play unless he tells me otherwise," said Berra in replying to reports that Mantle — and the Yankees — are Jworried about an incident that [occurred in the club's first exhibition game against the Baltimore Orioles on March 14. .Mantle was strack on the left knee by a line drive off the bat of the Orioles' Norm Siebera. That's the same knee that was operated on during the winter (for loose cartilage, j "The daraed thing hit right near the operation," Mantle revealed. "Now it's hurting. The Doc (Dr. Sidnye Gaynor, club physician) says it's just a bone braise. I certainly hope so." So do the Yankees. They won the American League pennant virtually without Mantle last year. They wouldn't like to try it again. Senators defeat Pirates 9-3 By UnUti Press InternaKenal Washington baseball fans are I unaccustomed to four-game winning streaks, but after all, spring training always produces its share of the unusual. Like last season when the Houston Colts won the National League exhibition title and the Los Angeles Angels won in the American League. Both finished ninth during the regular season, but that isn't [disturbing the Washington Senators, who refuse to believe in superstition. The Senators won their fourth straight Thursday, defeating the Pittsburgh Pirates and Bob Friend, 9-3. The 1964 "phenoms" rapped out 17 hits, including home runs by Chuck Hinton, rookie Brant AJyea and Ken Retzer. Lynch Hit Homer Jim Duckworth and George Angel shut out the Pirates for three innmgs each, with Angel receiving the victory. A three ran homer by Jerry Lynch ac counted for Pittsburgh's scoring. Much of the other action in Florida Thursday was ham pered by a rainstorm which swept over the state. The Minnesota Twins and Baltimore Orioles played only four innings and the Philadel- jphia Phillies and St. Louis Cardinals managed just three be fore the rain forced a halt The Kansas City A's defeated I the Chicago White Sox, 10-6, in a game called because of dark ness in the seventh inning. Kansas City had 12 hits, in chidmg a three-run homer by catcher Bill Bryan in the sixth inning. Two other Florida games I were shortened due to the rain [The Los Angeles Dodgers de feated Detroit, 6-2, in seven in nings and the New York Yan kees beat their city rivals, the Mets, 2-1, in a seven-inning affair. Combined Three-Hitter Hank Fischer, Dick Kelley and Ron Piche combined for a three-hitter as the Milwaukee [Braves defeated the Cincinnati Reds, 4-1, in a night game at West Palm Beach. It was the seventh straight victory for the Braves and their 11th in 13 sprmg games. In the West, Cleveland first baseman Bob Chance hit a grand slam in the sixth inning to give the Indians a 9-8 victory over the Los Angeles I Angels at Douglas, Ariz. Los Angeles had a 4-0 lead heading into the fourth inning, but couldn't hold it as Max Al- |vis and Wally Post connected for home runs. Alvis' was good for three runs. At Scottsdale, Ariz., the Chicago Cubs scored twice in the top half of the 15th inning to defeat Boston, 10-8. The Cubs had 17 hits and the Red Sox 15 in the marathon affair. Boston relief ace Dick Radatz was the loser. lull 'i AM MUHAMMAD ALI' At Tri City Bowl: Tri City Commercial High game and series — Pete Castro 234, 575. 200 Club — Pete Castro 234, I Jim Moses 213. Standings: Van Dorin Darts l32Vi-19H, Diamond D Ranch 3220, McKecn Sawmill 25',t!-26i-i, Blacktoppers 25-27. Wayne Gossett Ford 23-29, Ervin Equipment 18-34. Badminton in semi-finals . SAN DIEGO (UPI) — The 'Semifinals of the U.S. Amateur Badminton Championships got under way today with the top three stogies players still unde I feated. I Top-seeded Channerong Rata- naseangsuang of S a n Diego defeated Rod Starkey of La Mesa 1 15-4 and 15-2 Thursday. Second- seeded Jim Poole of San Diego outscored Eichi Magai of Japan, 15 - 4, 15 - 1 and Dr. Oon Chong T e i k of Malayasia downed Takeshi Miyanaga of Japan, 15-12, 15-11. UCLA loses to All-Stars 86-72 LOS ANGELES (UPI)—UCLA, the nation's top basketball team, [was fmally beaten, but it took a team made up of some of the best collegiate players in the players m the country to do it. The Brams, lost to the college All-Stars 86-72 Thursday night in an Olympic Trials exhibition game. It was the first time they had been beaten smce last season. Brain coach John Wooden played his second team most of the second half. The Brums are scheduled to play one of the other two olym- Indiana leads S.C.,Yaleln swim meet NEW HAVEN. Conn. (UPI)Indiana University, seeking to gam some measure of satisfaction after three years of fras- tration during which the school was banned from all post-season tournaments, enters the second day of competition in the NCAA swimming and diving championships today with a j slim. lead over Southern California and Yale. The Hoosiers, who were placed on a three-year probation by the NCAA for footbaU recruiting violations, are eligible for the first lime since 1960 and are favored to win their first national championship. Southern Cal dominated first- I place honors in Thursday's five final events with three winners, but Indiana nevertheless accumulated 33 points on the basis of a first in the one-meter diving and superior depth. The Trojans had 28 points, the same, .number as Yale, which finished I one-two in the 50-yard freestyle. Five final events are scheduled for tonight — the 200-yard jbreaststroke, backstroke, butterfly, freestyle and mdividual medley. The first heat of tha 650-yard freestyle also will be held today. Smash Four Records Four NCAA records wer« cracked on Thursday's proff-ain j—and one record-holder didn't (even finish first. Yale's bril- iliant junior Steve Clark swam the 50-yard freestyle in 20.9 during an afternoon qualifying heat to knock one-tenth of a second off the old mark set by Steve Jackman of Minnesota. But the best Oark could manage in the final was 21 seconds flat, which earned him second place behind teammate Mike Austin, who was clocked Newman may earn Angels starting post PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —Righthander Fred Newman is well on his way to earning a starting position with the Los Angeles Angels. Newman pitched three scoreless innings Thursday agamst the Cleveland Indians, boosting .his total innings pitched this [sprmg to 17, while allowing only four rans. Newman could become the fifth Angel starter, behmd Ken McBride, Barry Latman, Bo Belmsky and Dean Chance. In Thursday's game, the Angels lost to the Indians 9-8 1 despite Newman's performance. While Newman was on the hill, Los Angeles built a 4-0 lead. Hurler Danny Rivas relieved Newman in the fourth toning, and the Indians tagged him for four hitj and five runs to the next fwo frames. The Angels did not play a game today. They resume their schedule Saturday here agamst Boston. Champions enter race MONTE CARLO, Slonaco (UPI)—A trio of world champion drivers—defendtog champion Jim Clark of Scotland and former champions Graham Hill of Britam and Jack Brabham of Australia—have entered the Monaco Grand Prix, scheduled [for May 10. Dan Gumey and Ritchie Gin- Scotty's dragster sets record Most of the Southlands top motorcycles will convene at Col[ ton's Morrow Drag Strip Sunday for a special Easter meet, but the big news around the Colton track is the all-time record set last Sunday by Scotty's Mufflers of San Bernardmo. [ The Class AA Chevrolet fuel dragster, with Mike Snivley at the wheel, turned 187.10 mph shattering its own track mark of 186.54 mph set Sept. 29, 1963. The 364 cubic inch dragster had an elapsed time of 8.43 seconds, which just missed the 8.22 .record held by B & L Automo- |tive. The 187.10 goes down as an official mark, smce Scotty's had two other runs withto the re[ quired two per cent. Owner Charles Scott disclosed that his dragster had been shoot- tog for the special $50 bond that goes to the first machtoe hitttog [the 190 mph mark. But when rato prevented the top elimtoat- or, the finals between the Mufflers and Bucka - McGready Ford from Upland turned 163.84 and 9.93. Little elimtoator winner was [the Heck - Eckles 265 Chevrolet dragster, at 128.00 mph, and 11.02 seconds, while the street elimtoator bond went to ,J & M Speed Center of Biver- I side,, to another Chevy at 113. 196 and 12.84. Bonds, trophies and cash priz es will be awarded, to addition to the regular awards for the open meet, during the special bike meet at Sunday's speeidfest, which goes from 9 a.m. to |5 p.m. . to the same time but finished almost a yard to front. Roy Saari, Southern Cal's sensational sophomore, eclipsed the collegiate and meet marks to the 500-yard freestyle, then .came back to swim the anchor [leg 100-yard freestyle on the [Trojans' record-breakmg 400- yard medley relay. Saari easily shattered Jon jKonrad's one-year-old standard 4:50.7 over the 500 yards tiia, uu.^x U .J.,.- ther win be America's two pic trial collegiate teams to leading representatives to the Evansville, Ind., Saturday night, ractog classic. lAR OR BENE Driesell victim of his own success DAVIDSON, N.C. (UPI) Charles (Lefty) Driesell almost did this year what many four years ago said was impossible. But when he failed to pull it off, these same critics wondered how he blew it Driesell had become a victim of his own success. The 32-year-old, former Duke University basketball star has taken the smallest school to the Southern Conference — Davidson C^ollege—and molded it toto one of the basketball giants of the country. He took a team in 1961 which had never had a winntog record and three years later guided it to the brtok of Uic NCA playoffs. Aa upset 82-81 loss to Nlrginia M i 1 i t a ry Institute (VMI) to the semifinals of Uie Southern Conference Tournament shattered Driesell's hopes of an NCAA berth and left his followers wondering, "how did it happen?" Oriesell Disappointed When the smoke cleared, the Wildcats still owned an enviable 22-4 record and were the [nation's 10th ranked team. But Driesell was understandably disappototed, because at one time during the school's most successful season his Wildcats were 15-0 and ranked rougth to the nation. "I couldn't help but feel that we should have been there," Driesell said of Uie NCAA tournament. I Driesell, a native of Norfolk,! Va., credits his success to his totensive recruittog program. In his first year, he signed up Oiree of his present starters who began for him this past season and who will start agato next season. Center Fred Hetzel, a second team UPI All America selection, heads the talented trio which also tocludes playmaker Barry Teague and forward Don Davidson. Surprise Team After a shaky start fa 1961 when his team fimshed with a 9-14 record, Driesell's program began to pay off. The Wildcats posted their first winntog season in 1962 at 14-11 and then stunned the basketball [WOTH to 1963 with a 20-7 Cto derella team that upset second- ranked Duke to a regular sea- json game. Off Uie court, Driesell is a modest, almost shy todividual who likes to ease back to his office chato and casually sltog his long legs acrsos his desk. He speaks deliberately, sofUy and with litUe similarity to the voice he carried with him on the basketball court During a game, Driesell is a twisting, foot-stamptog, jump- tog screammg bundle of nervous energy who fights for every call, criticizes the referees con- tmuously, encourages his team when it needs encouragement and harasses his players when he feels Uiey need to be harassed. JULIUS BOROS ^'U'S .'6 PEN CHAMPION No racing today ARCADU (UPI) - Queen's Mohican covered the mile m the good time of 1:59 4-5 Thursday to capture the featured $5,000 Santa Anita Pace by a half- length over Golden Go. Andy Adios was third. Santa Anita was closed today in observance of Good Friday. jof with a 4:45.8 clocktog, which [easily outdistanced runnerup Gary Verhoeven of Indiana, who was timed fa 4:53.7. Another Hoosier, Terry Townsend, Iwas third fa 4:55.3. In the medley relay, Saari swam an excellent 46.1 leg which was somewhat overshadowed by Austfa, the Yale cap- tato, who did a spectacular 45 seconds flat for the 100 yards. Austfa's great effort almost pulled Yale even with the de­ fendtog NCAA champions from the West Coast The Elis fin- lished to 3:31, one-tenth of a second behtod the Trojans, who clocked an outstandtog 3:30.9. . Bob Bennett set an American |record for the 100-yard backstroke with a time of 53.2 on the first leg of USC's relay. Other-todividual times for the winners were 59.1 for Bill Craig to the breaststroke and 52.5 for Jim McGrath to the butterfly. Indiana was third with a total of 3:33.7. Dick M c G e a g h provided I Southern Cal with its third first place of the night when he captured the 400-yard todividual medley to 4:16.4, which cut more than a full second off the |4:17.6 set by Indiana's Ed Stickles to the recent Big Ten championships. Indiana's only gold medalist was diver Rick Gilbert, who compiled 491.70 pomts. Ted Boothman of Michigan was second with 455.35 and Randy Larson of Michigan third to 436.20. All eight finalists to the event were from the Big Ten and [four of them from Indiana. Now You Know By United Press Jntematienal The American Le^on was organized to September 1919 when Congress granted a national charter to the Association of I World War Veterans, accordfag to the Encydopedia Britannica. 14—CLUBHEAD DRAG Newspaper Enterprise Assn. The ultimate result of any shot in golf is determfaed when the clubhead is to an area ex- .tendtog from about two feet be- jhtod the ball on the downswtog until the potot at which the ball rebounds off the clubface. On all normal shots the hands should be positioned so that they form a seemtogly contfau- ous Ifae with the left arm and clubshaft The back of the left hand should form this Ifae. There should be no bend fa your left wrist. When the left arm, hands and I clubshaft form a straight Ifae, your hands will be positioned slighUy ahead of the clubface. If the clubface is square to target at address, you will be fa approximately the same hand position at address that you wish to duplicate at impact I developed the bad habit of draggfag the club back with my hands leadfag the clubhead. Leadfag the takeaway with the hands put my chibface in a closed position at the top of my J swing. I was forced to compen- jsate on the downswing to avoid NO BEND in the left wrist striktog the ball with a closed [face. To elimtoate this I developed the habit of keeptog my wrists straight and firm during the first few feet the clubhead moved away from the balL This matotatos the same straight alignment of the left jarm and clubshaft that I em jploy at address. ITrom the book. "Par Golf or Bet- iter" by Julius Boros. Copyricht by, [Prantice-HaU, Inc. Enslewood Cliffs. iNJ.! • i OUR ANCESTORS byQuincy "The King now buys his ale in the no-deposit throw-away flagons'" '

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