The Scope Of This Course

Although jujitsu matches have been occasionally mentioned, none of the tricks used in this course, with the exception of the strangle holds in Book Seven, could be used in a jujitsu match.

This course has taught the simplest and most effective ways of dealing with an armed or unarmed aggressor, whose intentions are to kill, maim, or rob. In addition, it has taught many tricks by which you may take prisoner, or disarm, an enemy without going the length of injuring or killing.

It has introduced you to this study by the use of movements with which you are acquainted, or which at least are simple. It uses the familiar as a stepping stone to the unfamiliar.

In this course each trick is practiced separately and formally, it being arranged beforehand who will act as aggressor.

My Japanese friends may criticize this course for containing matters extraneous to jujitsu (particularly the theory of Stahara), which were never taught me in Japan, but I believe this system will give quicker results in learning the art than any yet advised.

Boxing Simplified

Boxing Simplified

Devoted as I am to popularizing amateur boxing and to improving the caliber of this particularly desirable competitive sport, I am highly enthusiastic over John Walsh's boxing instruction book. No one in the United States today can equal John's record as an amateur boxer and a coach. He is highly regarded as a sportsman. Before turning to coaching and the practice of law John was one of the most successful college and Golden Gloves boxers the sport has ever known.

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