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ID: 1380867
User: 152.26.37.124
Article: Arthur Ashe
Diff:
(General clean up and reorganization, adding additional sources and categories)
(Early life)
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Ashe's father was a strict disciplinarian who forbade him to play football, which was a popular choice for many black children, due to Ashe's slight build. The Ashes' house was located on the grounds of Brookfield Playground, Richmond's largest blacks-only playground, which had a tennis court. Ashe began practicing on the court and learned a few basic strokes from another young player, Ron Charity.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/vault/article/magazine/MAG1004670/3/index.htm|title=The Eternal Example|last=Moore|first=Kenny|date=1992-12-21|publisher=sportsillustrated.cnn.com|page=3|accessdate=3 December 2012}}</ref>
 
Ashe's father was a strict disciplinarian who forbade him to play football, which was a popular choice for many black children, due to Ashe's slight build. The Ashes' house was located on the grounds of Brookfield Playground, Richmond's largest blacks-only playground, which had a tennis court. Ashe began practicing on the court and learned a few basic strokes from another young player, Ron Charity.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/vault/article/magazine/MAG1004670/3/index.htm|title=The Eternal Example|last=Moore|first=Kenny|date=1992-12-21|publisher=sportsillustrated.cnn.com|page=3|accessdate=3 December 2012}}</ref>
   
Ashe attended Maggie L. Walker High School where he continued to practice tennis. [[Robert Walter Johnson]] would later become his coach. Tired of having to travel great distances to play [[White people|Caucasian]] youths in segregated Richmond, Ashe accepted an offer from a [[St. Louis, Missouri|St. Louis]] tennis official to move there and attend [[Sumner High School (St. Louis)|Sumner High School]].<ref>[http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9E0CE2DC1331F933A25756C0A964958260 "TRAVEL ADVISORY; Black History in St. Louis"], ''[[The New York Times]]'', May 10, 1992. Accessed December 11, 2007. "Sumner High School, the first school west of the [[Mississippi]] for blacks, established in 1875 (among graduates are [[Grace Bumbry]], Arthur Ashe, and [[Tina Turner]])..."</ref>
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Ashe attended Maggie L. Walker High School where he continued to practice tennis. [[Robert Walter Johnson]] would later become his coach. Tired of having to travel great distances to play [[White people|Caucasian]] youths in. I had to do a report on him, he was a sex maniac. HE GOT AIDS. segregated Richmond, Ashe accepted an offer from a [[St. Louis, Missouri|St. Louis]] tennis official to move there and attend [[Sumner High School (St. Louis)|Sumner High School]].<ref>[http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9E0CE2DC1331F933A25756C0A964958260 "TRAVEL ADVISORY; Black History in St. Louis"], ''[[The New York Times]]'', May 10, 1992. Accessed December 11, 2007. "Sumner High School, the first school west of the [[Mississippi]] for blacks, established in 1875 (among graduates are [[Grace Bumbry]], Arthur Ashe, and [[Tina Turner]])..."</ref>
   
 
Young Ashe was recognized by ''[[Sports Illustrated]]'' for his playing.<ref>[http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/tennis/features/1997/arthurashe/faces1960.html Arthur Ashe picture]</ref> He was awarded a tennis scholarship to the [[University of California, Los Angeles]] (UCLA) in 1963. During his time at UCLA, Ashe was a member of the [[ROTC]] which required him to join active military service in exchange for money for tuition. After a 1966 tournament, Ashe joined the [[United States Army]]. Ashe completed his basic training in [[Washington (state)|Washington]] and was later commissioned as a [[second lieutenant]]. He was assigned to the [[United States Military Academy]] at West Point where he worked as a data processor. During his time at West Point, Ashe headed the academy's tennis program. He was discharged from the Army in 1969.<ref>{{cite book|last=Steins|first=Richard |title=Arthur Ashe: A Biography|year=2005|publisher=Greenwood Publishing Group|isbn=0-313-33299-1|pages=22–23}}</ref>
 
Young Ashe was recognized by ''[[Sports Illustrated]]'' for his playing.<ref>[http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/tennis/features/1997/arthurashe/faces1960.html Arthur Ashe picture]</ref> He was awarded a tennis scholarship to the [[University of California, Los Angeles]] (UCLA) in 1963. During his time at UCLA, Ashe was a member of the [[ROTC]] which required him to join active military service in exchange for money for tuition. After a 1966 tournament, Ashe joined the [[United States Army]]. Ashe completed his basic training in [[Washington (state)|Washington]] and was later commissioned as a [[second lieutenant]]. He was assigned to the [[United States Military Academy]] at West Point where he worked as a data processor. During his time at West Point, Ashe headed the academy's tennis program. He was discharged from the Army in 1969.<ref>{{cite book|last=Steins|first=Richard |title=Arthur Ashe: A Biography|year=2005|publisher=Greenwood Publishing Group|isbn=0-313-33299-1|pages=22–23}}</ref>
Reason: ANN scored at 0.954935
Reporter Information
Reporter: JimmiXzS (anonymous)
Date: Friday, the 14th of October 2016 at 09:47:20 AM
Status: Reported
Sunday, the 4th of January 2015 at 01:05:29 PM #97466
horny (anonymous)

NMp1kl http://www.QS3PE5ZGdxC9IoVKTAPT2DBYpPkMKqfz.com

Friday, the 14th of October 2016 at 09:47:20 AM #106455
JimmiXzS (anonymous)

bZ6EEL http://www.FyLitCl7Pf7kjQdDUOLQOuaxTXbj5iNG.com

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