JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================aK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?DlI#Ǚm=k KI>pINjV^0RGLU%嚴Wh ^8 :gsXlmj}Qv,A/oY($h@V! wȪf_kI{fVQ9,rqԏҥ̴ЊMRXm~\ޥl/u+)*УzJ-vRX'pַIM+ۇul\ȘȞPeEG^Y Mq1[Xڂ"r:RR#B ݕ51.wӥJݝ;Nѣ@3nTMj[Gya'+Ƿ4B5\q{6\t%ýbkV7pƇxV;{VޞmJ cH|݇{ ͽbdbe/#5fe5Z]X\^q jV<&ҡ0qT;mSTygàn(4>11:K!rqr#k;b .DmqU;d=Ț5Y\{j̩tTu#"!28.jq[jKP.GuX$[knˋY4Gi6ng8R2 ùեŔ<1yrO^V#M֙ؤsSHEO ysc͈1i1"\+`bD]wM o qp//\մ.iybz4PCx_NxszME&6Db&Y~%˄ Fᐑ1O\ Kl`hF= ,ev)ZvӛHa.CQOOJtkSQ&hNY|JD7~Ewsj@a1" Ns״Eob-gr_4B;y]"q*-dX̱1. wф"{{Ȗ6;eX>;[i6/%Hb?{xdC/$1W9HH7/˞;U^pt:7I-L71^3Qhf^ E*03ҵك`5Շ|S]ýqO95ON/g(4}{/,lcC_FϴF@ >wUMm-fR  KDY *Îk<m=]z능|qCnm`+P3MeGtYZH茔3-i[LIq"8iCq`#D)r{sQd+HMD,H >)BSrTSQJ:MڴlFrNC?d[$6eEPz a1D<3p+"`xۏU>k-F6DQ÷\DQ]rWq#ֽ{wV[T(kSz:vүRO`gwQmDTUuwX @g`gJѷf4Ka. QץNQn矋MB:d_ѥ>pB[`IkW"0~ٰFԷϥv1+)򽎬/%,A'd+;A=xTq\hTD";Ξ|}xSv*57qBQ@cord six times!</P> <P>The Al Oerter story begins back in 1944 when at the age of eight he first discovered weights by repetitiously lifting various objects found in the basement.&nbsp; "I had fun with weights," recalled Oerter.&nbsp; </P> <P>At age twenty, one of Oerter's coaches told him not to lift weights while training for the Melbourne Olympics.&nbsp; But Oerter remarked "I lifted for the fun of it."&nbsp; His first real experience lifting was in a gym where, he recalls "there was an 'eye of the tiger' atmosphere there and I really felt the energy flow."</P> <P>Later Oerter was invited to visit a training facility in the former East Germany.&nbsp; His initial impression of the building was it's physical deterioration.&nbsp; But once inside Oerter recalls seeing the facility's technological advacements such as computers and high speed film. &nbsp;They could have film processed and back in as little as 10 minutes!&nbsp; But more importantly there were many other athletes there throwing discus.&nbsp; After his visit Oerter commented on the fantastic technology but said that he failed to see the relationship between it and athletes throwing discus.&nbsp; He expressed concern that technology would complicate the sport and take the humanity out of it.&nbsp; "Science is nice," he said, "but it shouldn't be overwhelming.&nbsp; Let's not develop athletes who are dependent on it. It is