Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on May 29, 1971 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

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Saturday, May 29, 1971
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Boston Baltimore Detroit Cleveland New York Wash, 15 18 20 24 25 29 .659 .571 .556 .442 .419 .370 24 22. 24 24 .489 .488 .415 .400 13 IVz 11 The Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League East Division W. L. Pet. G.B. 29 24 25 19 18 17 West Division Oakland 31 17 .646 Minnesota 24 22 .522 California 23 Kansas City 21 Milwaukee 17 Chicaigo 16 Friday's Results Kansas City 5, Washington 0 Boston 4, Oakland 3 California 9, New York 8 Minnesota 7, Baltimore 6 Detroit 6, Milwaukee 3 Cleveland' 4, Chicago 0 Saturday's Games Oakland (Dobson 3-0) at Boston (Loraborg 1-0) California (Wright 4-3) ait New York (Bahnsen 1-6) Baltimore (Dobson 2-3) alt Minnesota (Hamim 1-0) Detroit (Coleman 4-0) at Mil- watifcae (Knausse 1-5) Kansas Oilty (Dal Canton 4-2) at Washington (Thompson 0-2), night Cleveland (Lamb 1-2) ait Chicago (Bradley 5-3), night Sunday's Games Oakland 'at Boston California 'at New York Baltimore ait Minnesota Detroit ait Milwaukee Kansas City at Washington Cleveland at Chicago Monday's Game* Detroit at Minnesota, morning Kamsais City ait Boston, 2 Oakland at New York, 2 California alt Washington Balitmore at Chicago, 2 Cleveland ait Milwaukee, night Hill Pops PGA With $1-Million Law Suit MEMPHIS, Team. (AP) — Stormy Dave Hill, center of a number of major controversies in recent years, has taken his long-standing squabble with pro golf's officialdom to court. "We've got a good chance of winning," Hill's agent, Edbar- ner, said Friday after the player's -attorney had filed a Si-million law suit against the Professional Golfers Association and the Tournament Players Division. The two groups have'20 days to answer the suit filed in U.S. District Court charging them with violation of Hill's civil * * * rights, violation of the Sherman antitrust laws and violation of Ms rights of firee speech. Hill, forced to pay a $500 fine for "conduct unbecoming a professional golfer" before he was allowed to begin defense of his title in this .week's Danny Thomas Memphis Golf Classic, declined comment and referred all questions to Earner and his attorney, John P. Colton of Memphis. "We hope the feds will pick it up and investigate the TPD and the PGA as a monopoly," Bamer said. "If they do, we'll drop the suit. "But if they don't, well, they don't have much defense. This charge of monopoly is the same thing they used during the split." Earner referred to a split between the touring professionals and the club pros three years ago, a squabble that threatened to wreck the $7-million pro tour. That dispute was solved with the creation of the Tournament Players Division (TPD), which governs the tour. Warren Orlick, president of the PGA, issued a brief statement from his New York office. "We have not seen the complaint which has been filed by Dave Hill and therefore we cannot comment on it in detail. However, we find it inconicetv- eable that the disciplining of a player for conduct unbecoming a professional golfer is in violation of the antitrust laws, or that the tournament program, which is so popular with' the golfing public, can be so construed." The 34-year-old Hill has won eight titles in his 13 years on the pro tour and captured the prestigious Vardon Trophy for the lowest stroke average two years ago. He had a long history of controversies with officials. He has been suspended at least three times and has been fined countless times. The most highly publicized event was after his outspoken criticism of the United States Open course at Ohaska, Minn., last year. The most recently was the $500 assessed for his actions in Fort Worth, Tex., last week when he threw his ball out of a sand trap on -the 18th hole ;and purposely signed an incorrect scorecard. This, the suit contends, is a violation of his civil rights in. that he was forced "to pay $500 to pursue his means of livelihood." Page • Garden City Telegram Saturday, May 29, 1971 * * * * * * Poor-Man Grass, Puts Trevino inMemphis Lead FANFARE By Walt Di+zei National League East Division W. L. Pet. G.B. St. Louis 29 17 .630 — New York 25 16 .610 1% Pittsburgh 26 19 .578 2% Montreal 18 20 .474 7 Chicago 21 24 .467 7% PhMeL 16 27 .372 11% West Division S Finamcisco 33 14 .702 — Houston 23 23 .500 SVi Los Angeles 23 24 .489 10 Atalba 22 25 .468 11 Cincinnati 19 27 .413 13Va San Diego 13 32 .289 19 Friday's Rtfsults Chicaigo 4, Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 4, Atlanta 0 1 Cincinnati 1, Houston 0, 13 wrings . Los Angeles 6,' PhlaidelpMa 2 i San Francisco 3, Montreal 1 New York at San Diego, wet grounds Saturday's Games Chicago (Hands 4-6) ait Pittsburgh (Johnson 3-3) Moratneai (Morton 4-5) at San Francisco (Manichal 7-2) Houston (Fonsch 0-0) at Cincinnati (Nolan 3-4), night Atlanta (Nash 4-3) at St. Louis (Gibson 4-5), night New York (Seaver 5-2 and Ryan 5-1) at San Diego (Arlin 1-6 .and Phoebus 34), 2, twi- night Philadelphia (Wise 4-2) at Los Angeles (Singer 2-9), night Sunday's Games Chicago at Pittsburgh Montreal 'at San Francisco, 2 Houston at Cincinnati Atlanta at St. Louis New York at San Diego Philadelphia ait Los Angeles Monday'* Games Chicago at Pittsburgh Houston at Cincinnati Philadelphia at San Diego, 2 New York iait San Francisco Atlanta 'at St.' Louis, night MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Lee Trevino had just fined a second consecutive 66 to take the lead im the $175,000 Danny Thomas Memphis Golf Classic and was talking about, of aM tiMngs, grass. "I like these Bermuda grass greens," the iseM-styflied Merry Mexican said, Friday. "It's poor-man grass -and that's what I grew up on. "I should have won at Dallas," he said. "But I just can't putt those bent girass greens. That's rich-man grass. It tracks up. I was hitting the ball right ait the flag, but I couldn't make a one-foot putt. "I told Jack Nicklaus about it and he said, 'You won alt Oak Hil (where Trevino took the United States Open championship) and that's bent grass.' "I told him, 'Yeah, but I know lots of people who got married and didn't want to. They had to. Just because I won on it don't mean I like it, just like those people who got manriied. It was just something I had to do." Trevdno's 36 hole total of 132, eight under par on the friendly little Colonial Country Club course, gave him a one stroke lead over first round leader Lanry Ziegler, who had to rally for a ,71 and 133. Puerto Rioan veteran CM Chi Rodriguez, winless since 1968, brought out of retirement and was alone in thdird place at 134. snot a 68 with an old putter he Rod Rumseth had a 66 for 135, with Gene- Littler, winner of last week's Colonial National ome of three at 136. Littler had a 68 and was tied wartih Randy Wolff and Ted Hayes. Frank Beard, in second place beifore he sitairted play on the wairni and sightly windy day, slipped from a 64 to 73 and was one of six at 137, five strokes off ithe pace going into the last •two rounds on the 6,466 yards, cript By BOB GREER Former Holcomb StarOhugging Away par 70 layout that anniuailly yields some of the best scores on the pro tour. Controversial Dave HM, winner of this tournament three of the last four years, could manage only a 71 for 141, putting him far back in the pack. Shortly before HM teed off, his attorney filed a $1 million suit against the PGA and the Touroamenit Players Division Changing, among other things, that Hill's civil rights had been violated when he was forced to pay a $500 fine for "conduct unbecoming a professional golfer" before he was allowed to tee off in this tournament. Trevino, the leading money winner and Vardon Trophy champion last year, has been fourth or better «ix times this season, has been challenging in several others but scored his only victory in the satellite Tallahassee Open. He's won more than $80,000. Clete Boyer OnWaivers Alcindor-less NBA Stars 1 * Survive Shock, Trip ABA Montreal night at Los Angeles, Record Channel Cat Catch at Meade Lake? MEADE — Two channel catfish hauled out of Meade State Lake last weekend are believed to be record catches here. Odel Rogers and Philip Pryor, both of Liberal, used live bait. They caught channels of 7V4 and 8 pounds. The ranger at Meade Lake said the previous biggest such catches weighed around five pounds. Are you in 'the mood to run 26 miles or so? If not, then how would you enjoy just leading .'about it? This week's deluge of mail contained a tauter from former Holcomb High and Garden Juco athlete Kent Earnest. Only it's Army Capt. Earnest, now — of Salt Lake City. Kent, you remember, ran in lasjt month's famous Boston Marathon. His 'time was 2 hours, 59 minutes, and 52 seconds — just eight seconds under three hours. He still doesn't know exactly where he finished in the huge field, but guesses there were 200 or co ahead of him. There were around 890 official entrants, plus a number more who couldn't qualify in the S'/a-hour torn* limit. He will learn his official place of firiish when hie gets his Boston Marathon certificate. * * * Ken is still chugging along . . and has some big events coming up. This weekend he's at San Francisco for the second annual Golden Gate Marathon. He could finish high there, if Ihe can match his Boston tonne. He fitM plans to compete June 11 or 12 alt' Wichita in the United States Track and Field Federation 26-mler . . . but he may have to fly there. "I also plan to run in an 18- mile irace at Miles City, Mont., on July 4," he writes. This is all building up, he to the big July 24 marathon alt Salt Lake City, traditionally known as Days of '47. That 26-m'ier commemorates "I seriously doubt that I'll won this year here. But I hope to redeem myself somewhat this time." The diminutive distance runner says Ihe plans to run a marathon race every four to six weeks. "I hope to improve my time substantially." Kent is the son of the Latnry Earoesitis. His dad is Holcomb postmaster. * * * Here's an item that slipped my notice until I spotted it just the other day. Marolyn Chmelba of Garden City competed in the annual early-spring golf tourney at Spreading Antlers Course in Lamiar, Colo, lit was a big field of 67 women from Colorado, Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, and New Mexico. She placed third in the championship flight wiith 91 strokes, losing a playoff for second place. Champ with 87 was Bobbie Pendfeton of Raton, N.M. Gnace Craig of Garden City won fourth place in the first flight. * * * Brent Baum has signed a letter of intent to play basketball for Colorado State University of Font CoHns. That's in the rugged Western Athletic Conference. Baum was « fine athlete for Dodge City, both in high school and juco. He has grown all the way to 6-8 now. * * * Down Nostalgia Lane. Here's 'an item Aram the "20 Yeams Ago" column of the ATLANTA (AP) — Clete Boyer has joined the list of baseball's unemployed, rejecting a late offer to retain Ms $45,000ia- year third baseman's job with the Atlanta Braves. Boyer, generally regarded as one of the game's slickest fielders during his 15-year major league oareter, was placed on waivers Friday in the atflter- math of his public ciriliciisim of Braves Vice President Paul HOUSTON (AP) — Walt Frailer rallied the shock National Basketball Association all-stars to a narrow 125-120 victory over the • prestige-conscious American Basketball Association Friday night but the guy everyone still was talking about was the man who wasn't there—Lew Al- cinsor. Alcindor'is withdrawal from the game only hours before the first meeting between the two rival leagues left officials and players theorizing why the Milwaukee Bucks star did not show. It also left unanswered the question of how the younger ABA stairs would have fared if Alcinsdor had played in the game. Astrodome officials were miffed that Alcinsor, who was married earlier Friday in Mus- lin rites in Washington. D.C., did not let them know sooner that he would not appear in the game. Bill Russell, who coached the NBA stars, said Alcindor's presence in the game would have made a lot of difference. "It might not have been as good a game tors," Russell for the specta- said. "It would not have been as close. It might have been a runiaway. We were a first. It was little nervous at a good game. If But then Oscar Robertson of ildlwaukee and Frazter, Who ed al scorers with 26 points, dropped in two free throws ach to ke it for the NBA. Robertson said Alcindor had legitimate reason for not coming. He said Alcindor told lim two weeks ago that he would play in the game. "I had no reason to doubt him," he aid. Robertson said he thought Alcindor's bride conviced 'him not Richards 'and M.amager Lumian Hams. Richairds said Boyer "will be given his unconditional release a® soon as waivers are obtained" from the other nine National League teams. Boyer could be claimed for the $20,000 waiver price anytime between now and next Wednesday. Richardls said BiU Baitholo- miay, president and board chairman of the Braves, "requested me to ask Clete to rejoin the club. I 'asked him to, but he refused." "I just feel right now that I dont have a job," said a subdued Boyer, who two hours earlier was in a jovial mood as he chatted with newsmen shortly 'Flag Day' For Golfers before flee. entering Ridhairds' of- Marolyn Chmelka won 18- hole A flight honors at Garden City Country Club here Wednesday during regular weekly ladies day. Play was for Kansas Women's Golf Assn. low net score. .Nadiine Hilyard won first in 9- hole A flight, and Virginia Meschke finished first in 9,-hole B flight. Wanda Kisner was tops in 9- hole C flight. In 9-hole D flight, winner was Carolyn Kinney. Next Wednesday's event will be Flag Day. Pairings: 18-Hole A Flight — Florence Burris Eiva Matte Dtggs, and Marolyn Ohmetka. Doris Sloan* Vetana Piland, and Sue Unger. 9-Hole A Flight — l«e MaxtoeJd, Nadina Hilyard, and Nonie SsuEPeta. Gen Starrer, Lamoine Jones, and Natalie Dickerson. June Benedict, they hadn't scared me, I would have enjoyed it." Larry Brown of the Denver Rockets, Who coached the ABA to the surprisingly close loss, doulbted Alcindor'i presence would have made a difference. "We played a good game," he said. "I am disappointed we didn't win when we bad so many chances. I think Aloinidor is the greatest but I'm not sure it would have made any difference. When they (the NBA didn't have an Alcinidor, they were saying they could run us off the court! They said their 1( best were better than our 1< best. They had their 10 'best tonight except for Aloindor." The ABA, with Rick Barry and Willie Wise leading with 2( and 18 paints, respectively, led by <as much as six points in the niip-iainidJtuck first half before trailing 66-64 at intermission. The NBA finally buiHit up a 10 point lead late in the fourth quarter only to have the spunky ABA sitars narrow it to a one point 121-120 margin with 5 seconds left to play. Junior Golf Day Tuesday First junior golf day of the 1971 season at Garden City Country Club is Tuesday. All golfers will be flighted according to their ages and; the number of holes they play. Failings each week, however, do not indicate flights. Golf era who play 18 holes are to report at 8 a.m. Those who, play nine holes report at 8:30 a.m. Those who play just four holes weekly report at 9 a.m. All mothers who are able to stay at the club after bringing them- youngsters are asked to do so to help with the program. They are needed to serve as markers for the younger golfers., * Such helpers are '.also needed in keeping score \ finding lost golf balls, assisting in rules and etiquette, and to help keep youngsters moving to \ speed up play. All golfers are to bring 25 cents each Tuesday. ; The money goes into the junior prize fund to be used tor trophies, ribbons, medals, and prizes. These will be given out at the annual awards banquet on Friday, Sept. 3. Those enrollees who have net paid theiir dollar season dues are asked to bring the money with them Tuesday. ••< ' v Pairings for Tuesday: 18-Holt Golfers (8 a.m.) — Keith Collins, Jim Fisihback, Steve Leonard, Richard Stoeck- ly, Jay Benson, Glenn Braun, Mark Good, Mark Lemke, Robbie Speckman, Tim Schiffelbein, Rod Schiffelbein, Eric Schiffelbein, Kurt Hess, Chuck Lansdon, Phil Rich, Ann Benson, and Susanne Nicokt. 9-Holt Golfers (8:30 a.m.) — Chris Anderson, Gregg Braun, Lelyn Braun, Mark Wood, Rus- Frazieir, voted the vame's Most Valuable Player, learned after the game that he would receive a new car for his effort. Liberal Thinclads Into Saints'Camp LIBERAL — Seward County Junior College's 1972 track program got a "shot in the arm this week. Six memlbers of Liberal High School's standout 1971 track and field team signed letters of intent to compete for tie juco Saints next season. The high school here had its best track team in history. The six decided to stay together in juco. Signees were Dale Miller, Mike McLean, Stu Wedel, Kenny Andrews, Jackie Johnson, and Jeff McAhren. Miller and McLean both had 'hurdles times this season .that won recognition in national magazines. sell Hefner, Burt Burtis, Jill Collins, Sue Ann Hilyard. and Terri Schiffelbein. 4-Hol« Golfers (9 a.m.) — John Fishbaek, Dave Lemke, Steven Wood, Alan Fanfchauser, Kevin Kisner, Quintin Rupp, Stacy Kisner, Cheryl Lansdon, Cindy Collins, Sue Anderson, Robbie Collins, Tammy McKelvey, Joan Sargeaiit, Cris Schiffelbein, and Robin Hefner. Golfers to Scott City Tomorrow SCOTT CITY — golfers from throughout the regich are expected to compete (Sunday in the annual spring open tourniey at Scott County Ctountry Club. It's a 9Jhole, grass-greened layout. The watered fairways are also in top-notch condition. Entry fee is $5. Tee-offs start ait 8 a.m. All golfers miist be on the course no later than 11 a.m. Five flights are planned, with three cash prizes in each flight. Lunch will be served in the dub house. Albtoe Charlotte lee. ... and Sibyl Miller. •Ikes ami Elsie Plum- the entrance of Brigham Young and the Mormons into the Salt Lake Valley in 1847. "Last year in this race I was woefully out of shape," Capt. Earnest xieoafc. "I finished a disaippointing 10th out of 78 in 3 hours., 25 minutes, 30 seconds, i now-diistoandled league." Ulysses News. It would have been the year 1951: "Ulysses High School took filth place Friday in the Cim- Ark League track meet at Penrose Stadium in Garden City. It was the final event for'the Big John Riggi^ Signs with Jets NEW YORK (AP) - John Riggins, who broke Galey Sayers' rushing records at Kansas, signed a contract Friday with the New York Jets. The 64oot-2, 237-pound Riggins, who was the firsit running back picked in last January's National Football League college draft, set a Kansas school career rushing record of 2,706 yards in three seasons and also set a school single-season mark of 1,131 last year. "We think he is the best running back coming out of college," said Jets Coach Weeb Ewbank. "What I really like about Riggdns is lie has ability 'to go inside and outside." Six Slow-Pitch Tourney Tilts Are on Tap Tonight Siebert Not Singing 'Blue-s 9-Hole B Flierht — Alma Robinson, Julliie Tjamtae, and Francis Cox. Lucille Kaiser, Marilois Bach, Miarv (Burden, and Blanche Salver. Etoiihie Penton, Virginia Mesclhke, and Helen Fankhiauaer. 9-Hole C Flight — Brna Andrews, Wanda Kisner, Judy Nusser, and Gen Reniok. Dee Fankluauseir, Marie Crist, and piat Nanndnga. Jeanne Gimple, J«an Speckmaji, and Roma Heiraamiann. Betty Benson, Paullme Wefldle, and LuCeil Shepp. ft-Hole D Flight — Pat Rooney, Jean MoKelvy, and Maureen Cleaver. Mae Roomey. Veta Lansdon. and Galen* Wiley. Carolyn Hiimey and Marj Kngaeimiann'. Maxiirie dark and Carol Nanniraga. 5 O'Clock Flight — Mary Connors, Val Rome, Doris Gray, and Amn Waddell. JeffBooneto National Meet Jeff Boone of Garden City heads for Florida early next month. He will be playing in the annual national junior college tennis tournament at Ocala. • Boone will compete in the singles division of the meet, which runs from June 7 through 12. He is being sent to Odala by Garden City Juco. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sonny Sielbert's confrontation with Vida Blue turned out very well for (the Boston Red Sox and not at all badly for the Minnesota Twins. Baseball's two hottest pitch- ei's—both on lengthy winning streaks, hooked up Friday night and Siebert and the Red Sox came out on top of the Blue and the Oakland A's 4-3. The victory gave Siebert a 9-0 record and left Blue at 10-2, with his first loss since opening day. And, combined wiith Minnesota's 7-6 decision over Baltimore, it left Boston sitting on a 4Vfe-giame lead ait the top of the American League's Eastern Division and cut Oakland's edge in the West to six games over the Twins.fr . El&ewfaer* in tbt AL Friday night, Detroit topped Milwaukee 6-3, Cleveland shut out 4-0, Kansas Washington 5-0 City and whacked New York Chicago blanked California 9-6. In the National League, Chicago trimmed Pittsburg 4-2, St. Louis shut out Atlanta 4>0, Cincinnati edged Houston 1-0 in 13 innings, Los Angeles downed Philadelphia 6-2, and San Francisco beat Montreal 3-1. The Siebert-Blue showdown was supposed to be a pitcher's duel but the hitters took control in the first inning with Reggie Jackson bliasitdng a home run for the A's, and Rico Petrocelli connecting with one man on for Boston. Pebrocelli hit another oneikat- er in the game and Oakland*got solo homers by Dave Duncan and Sal Bando. The homers were the first ones Siebert has allowed this year and Bando's ninth inning shot brought on Bob Bolin to get the last out. Meanwhile, the Twins, playing a little Scoreboard, reacted to Oakland's defeat by banging on to whip Baltimore, thereby helping themselves as well as the Red Sox. ebrew and cracked home Harmon Kill- Leo Cardenas runs and Minnesota stung Baltimore with a five-run sixth inning rally to beat the Orioles. KiMebrew's sixtih of the season and 493rd of his career tied him with Lou Gehrig for 10th place on the all- time list. Steve Braun's two-run double was the big bit in the Twins' sixth as Minnesota kayoed loser Dave McNally, 6-4. Boog Powell, who went into the game batting .196, drove in three runs for the Orioles with a pair of doubles and a sacrifice fly. Baltimore's loss left the defending world champons four games back of Boston and * slim one-half game in front of the red-hit Detroit Tigers, who won their ninth game in the last 10 by beating Mlwaukee. Dick McAuliffe tripled one loin 'home and scored another in a four-run Detroit Dally against the Brewers. The last two runs in the inning scored on a wild pitch and a throwing error by catcher Phil Roof, who drove in all of Milwaukee's run*, ( with three bits including a homir. His sponsor while in Florida will be Mike Waters, net coach for Cowley County Juco of Arkansas City. Earlier this month, Boone capped Ibis sophomore season for GCJC. He placed second in singles in the annual Jayhawk Juco Conference tourney. Texas-El Paso Star, 3 Others Join Nets WEST HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. (AP) — Dick Gibbs of Texas-El Paso and three other draft choices have signed with the New York Nets of the American Basketball Association, it was announced today. The oth- Six games on two fields in Finnup Park here Friday night kicked off play in the four-day Memorial Weekend Tournament for men slow-iatcb soft- ballens. Six more contests are on tap tonight on two,field®. Fourteen teams are competing in the double-elimination affair. The list includes the 13 clubs which just completed first-round action here, plus Ulysses. Sunday's slate calls for eight more games. Six (and possibly seven) games on Monday wind up the meet. After tonight, BO more tourney games will be played on Cleaver .Field. AH action will be on Fanisler Field, instead. Friday night's opening-round results: Deibert Construction 11-9 over Spor's 66 Service Station Western Kansas Spouting Goods 5-4 over A&W Root Beer ~ Weedten Aviation 11-5 over' Ulysrses Carmelita's Cafe U-l over Oswalt Industries Area Mental Health 11-8 over Pizza Garden Triple-S Steel 18-7 over Pappas Concrete Kinney Glass (undefeated first-round champion) and Ehresman Packing drew Friday's opening-round byes. They both are in action tonight. Tonight's six-game slate: At Fansltr Field — Kinney Glass vs. Deiibert Construction at 7 p.m. Western .Kansas Sporting Goods vs. Weeden Aviation at 8 p.m. Carmelita's Cafe vs. Area Mental Health at there are losers-bracket games. The two defeated teams are eliminated from further tourney play. That will cut the original 14-team field down to juslt 12 squads for Sunday play. On Sunday, eight games will be played in two sessions: all at Pansier Field Afternoon contests will be at 1, 2, 3, and 4 p.m. Night-session mixes art at 7, 8, 9, and 10 p.m. , Monday's three afternoon games are at 2, 3, and 4 p.m. Final session of three '(and possibly four) games starts at 7 p.m. Monday. Trophies will be awarded to the top four teams in the four- day meet. ers are Mike liam Carey Neoaise of Wil- College, Elaine Henry of Marshall and William 1 Warner of Arizona. 9 p.m. These are all winners- bracket games. A'r Ckavtr Htld — Ehresman Packing vs. Triple-S Steel at 7 p.nv Pizza Garden vs. A&W Root Beer at 8 p.m. Pappas Concrete vs. Ulysses at 9 p.m. First game on Cleaver it is a winners- Field bracket MX. Last two contests SUMMER BOWLING LEAGUES 3 MEMBERS TO A TEAM MONDAY AFTHWOONS 1:30 P.M. STARTS JUNE 7TH TUESDAY NIGHTS • 8:30 P.M. STARTS JUNE 1ST THURSDAY NIGHTS 8:30 P.M. STARTS JUNE 3RD MIXED-2 COUPLES WEDNCSDAY NIGHTS 8:30 P.M. STARTS JUNE 2ND YOUTH--2 Members To A Team MONDAY 5:00 P.M. STARTS JUNE 7TH FOft FUKTHM INFORMATION CALL 276-7551 GARDEN BOWL NORTH HIGHWAY 83 276-7551 • .. -L

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