Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 2, 1971 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 2, 1971
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KANSAS CITY OUTFIELDER GETS THIRD HOME R IN 3 DAYS Amos Likes Fenway Park But BOSTON (AP) — Amos Otis, a former Boston farmhand who came back to wreck Red Sox pitching this week, isn't sure he'd want to play regularly in chummy little Fenway Park. "I might get conscious of that wall if I played here all the time," the hard-hitting outfielder said Tuesday after his third home run in two days led the Kansas City Royals to a 4-2 victory and a 'sweep of their three- game series. "Last year I kept seeing the wall all the time and I got three hits here all year." he said. "They were all singles, and if you 'stretched all three out they wouldn't have reached the icenteinflield wall. Yesterday and to-day I just tried to meet the ball and see what happened." What happened was that Otis slugged a homer in each game and drove in eight runs as the surprising Royals swept a Memorial Day doubleheader on Mondlay and made it three in a row Tuesday. Otis originally was signed by the Red Sox but was lost in the draft to the New York Mets. He was traded to Kansas City last year in a deal which also involved another former Red Sox player, Joe Foy. With the Royals, Otis blossomed into <a star in bis first full big league season last summer, playing spectacularly in centerJMd, hitting a solid .284 and ranking ' among the American League's best in every offensive category except homers. Even his 11 home runs weren't bad far a first year, especially considering .the• RACEWAYS Hapes Car Big Winner Big winner again here Sunday night in micro-midget racing was Don Hapes, driving Car No. 16 sponsored by Hapes Trucking. Another good-sized crowd turned out at Garden City Raceways, Inc., to watch the third in a series of summer racing cards. Only two informal motorcycle races were run Sunday Major "bike" rallies over the weekend at Kanopolis Reservoir and Hutohinson drew most of the motorcycles from this region. Appearing here for a visit was Darrell Douglass, Amairil- lo, Tex., in his famed Oar No. 7. He finished seventh nationally last year in point rankings of the National Micro-Midget Assn. Next Sunday's card will again feature micro-midgets, go-karts, and motorcycles. It starts at 8 p.m.. The eight-mile, dirt banked track, is three miles east of town on US50, then 1% mtes south. It is just west of Morris Feedyard. Micro-Midget* First Heat (10 iJips) — 1. Don Hapes, Garden City, Oar No. 1)6. 2. Gordon Buoy, Garden City, Oar 31. 3. CeclV- Maupin III, Garden City, Oar 98. Second Heat (10 I^ans) — 1. Ron Osterbuhr, Garden City, Oar No. 72. 2. Fiianik Morris Sr., Garden spacious Kansas City ball park in which he played half of his games. Tliis year despite that park and a relatively slender 160-poiiind buiiid, Obils has found the home run range too. He has 10 so far, tied for fourth in the league. "I didn't set any goals for home ruiis this saason," Otis said. "The only individual goal I have is to try to hit .300. I figure if ,1 do that, th« doubles and triples and * homers wffl come." Otis is right around his target at the moment with a .295 mark, and his hitting has helped the expansion Royals off to a strong early showing which has them in second place in the American League West. "This is a good young bunch * * * of guys who think they can win every giame -and that's what it takes," Manager Bub Lemon said. "In the spring we were hoping to pick up 16 games over last year and reach thie .500 mark, buit the way things are going so far we're setting our sights higher than that now." There didn't seem to be any reason not to alter bhe sweep of the Reid Sox, who are still clinging to first place in the Amed'cian League East despite having now last four straight games and six out of nine on a di&astrous home stand. "After we won the double-header Monday I said let's just try to do half as wel today," Lemon joked, "and that's what we did." By BOB GREEK Former Sports Ed Recalls Past Feat Page Z City Telegram Wednesday, June 2. 1971 Power Fails But Senators' M add ox Provides Electricity By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer The lights started going out in Washington'<s RFK Stadium t just about the time Elliot dadidiox started coming on. on the beach ait the taut of the game when all the lectiicity wais goimig full blast, ame in rais a pinch hitter in the ixth inning, delivered a single nd remained in the lineup. Then, alter the game had een delayed 32 minutes by a "owiar failure, Maddox pro- uced some of Ms own with a iree-ruh homer in the bottom f the seventh that provided Vashiinigitditt's 6-5 victory, over California, Elsewhere in the -American League Tuesday, Oakland's /idia Blue won his llifch game, waiting New York 5-2, Kansas City downed Boston 4-2, M'im- trimmed Ddbroiit 3-1 and Milwaukee defeated Cleveland -3. Baltimore and Chicaigo had . . City, Oar 25. 3 PM1 Porter, Garden Olty. . Trophy Dash, Class AA 5 — 1. Gordon Buoy. 2. Rrav Osterbuhr. 3. Frank Morris Sr. 4. Don Hapes. . Main Event (20 Lap*) — In Class AA, Bon Hapes finished ' first. Jack Crook, Garden City, •econd, and Bon Osterbutor tlilna. In Class A. Knuckles Waltz first and Mlfce Ward second. In Clasi B, Jim MeGraw was the winner. Go-Harts First Bac« (8 Laps) — For 4- horsepower karts. Chad Weaver, Garden City, first. Willie Ookeley. Liberal, second. Davey .Hapes, Garden City, third. Second Race (8 Laps) — . For 6- horsepoww karts. Gall (Buerkle first, Scott Porter second, Billy Daugherty of .Liberal third. Main Event (10 Laps) — Bill Daughterly won trophy for 6-horsepower karts. Willie OoTteley was tops among fearta of 4-horeeipower. Bison to Open Season Tonight S*a»oit'0pentr for Garden City's junior baseball team comes up tonight it Clint Ligbtner Field. The Bison face Great Bend at 7:30 p.m. in • single, non- league game. Great Bend played at Dodge City Monday night in a twin bill to open its season. Great Bend won the first game 5*0, then lost the nightcap 3-2. John Bergkamp will likely be on the mound tonight for .Garden. The Bison play their next one at Hooker, Okla., Thursday night. Sooners' Scott Martin Invited to Cage Trials NORMAN, OWia. (AP) Scott Martin, the University of Oklahoma's leading free throw stooter, bas been invited to participate in the Olympic basketball trials beiginmiitiig June 10 at the Air Force Academy ait Colorado Springs, Colo. Martin, a senior, hit 80 per cent last year and averaged 14.7 points per game. bhe day elfin the National League, Pittsburgh shut out St. Louis 9-0, Houston napped Atlanta 7-6, this New York Mots sihaded San Francisco 5-4 and Mooitreal topped Los Aoiigeles 5-2. No other gam-as were scheduled. Maddox, one of the bodies involved in the Danny McLain trade laisit winter, was on the beech stricitHy on merit. He had just >a dozen hits all year before Tuesday night. The homer was his first of the year, increased his RBI total to eight and lilted his baibbing average to .177. The Senators were leading 3-2 wihen half of the stadium lights went out while California was baibbing in the 'top of the seventh. The game was delayed 32 minutes because of the failure in the Stadium's high voltage circuit breaker. . Maddox' homer increased Wasfakigtom's .lead to 6-2, giving the Seoaitors enough of a cush- ion to ..• wditihsibaind California's i rally in 'the eighth. Blue retired 17 consecuitivie New York baitters 'and mowed down the Yankees to run his season's' record to 11-2. After the Yanks nicked him for a run in the iiinsit; he didn't 'allow an- otiheir base 'runner unitii the sev- emitlh. -••••'. In between, Reggie Jackson ripped a twonruin homer and lihe A's took control of the game. Blue struck out .six, increasing his total.to 108 for 112 1-3 innings. All of 'his victories have been complete games. Kansas . City tagged : Boston with its ..third straight defeat and cut the Red Sox' f first-.place edge in the American League East to one game over idle Baltimore- ''-.•;.. .Amos : Otis nipped, his third homer in two days and Mike Hedluind limited the Sox to seven hliits including George Scott's two-rum homer in the ninth. Otis' two-run homer gave him six ranis balftted in in the Royals' three-game sweep of the Sox. Basest-loaded walks to Harmon KMtobrew and Leo Gardenias in the eighth inmkig forced home the tie-breaking rums as Mtanieisotia topped Detroit. Winner Jim Perry started the decisive rally with a single, only the fourtlh hit of Lea Oain. An. error and a walk to Rod Camv, loaded the bases and set the stage for the game- breaking wallks to Killebrew and Cardenas. Jotany Briggs drove in three rum—two of them on a sixth inmjig homer that tied the score—to lead Milwaukee past Cleveland. Marty Paittin won his sixith, game, surviving a rocky sibamt when the Indians reached him for three hits and a pair of rums in the first inning. Pansier Snares Top Trophy ity Tourney Fansler Tinea of Garden City Ihaoiled 'home more "hardware" over the weekend — In the forni of another trophy. The two-year Kainsas state women's slow-pitch sofbball championship • squad picked up 'top marbles" in the annual 3klalhoma City Invitational. Seven other clubs (all from Oklahoma) <5ompeted there. Farastar did it the hard way, coming out of the losers bracket of Dhe three-day, double- elimiinaitiion meet. After the weekend, the locals sported a season record of 10 \\rns and two losses. Both defeats came during the weekend. Saiturday afternoon, Pansier played a practice game against tihe Soonetretbes of Oklahoma City: last year's No. 2 team in Oklahoma. Famisler lost 1-0 — its first 1971 defeat- That thriller was de-aided in 'the opening inning, when Fansler committed two errors and gave up one hit. To start the tourney Saitar day, Fansler blanked Oapitol Hill .Chiefeibtes 8-0. That game went just six frames because od! the i runs-ahead irule. Betty Jo Jotas and Carol Carlson were the Fanisler pftcheirs — and they .allowed no hiilbs. Fansler got- seven hiAs in that game: three by Glendia Zubeck. She hilt a homer, triple and double. • Sunday -evening, Fansler los again to the Soomereitbsis,, this time in tounniey play. Score of itJhait thriller was 8-7 and i went one extra inning. The Ok lialhomanis won it in the bottom Open' Is Sunday LAKIN — Lakin's annual early-summer open golf tournament for men is scheduled Sunday — and this time they're calling it the Bluegrass Open. Steve McCormick is tourney director and promoter.. "We have bluegrass all the way around now," he said Monday. "That's why the tourney name. Our fairways are now ail bluegrass, and our.greens have been a combination of bluegrass and bent grass for several yearns. "We have automatic, pop-up sprinklers on our fairways—'and we make no bones about it We think Lakin has the best golf layout in western Kansas." The onexlay event is expected to attract a full list of 100 golfers, It will be limited to (bat number. flight* are planned. The championship flight will be 27 holes. Othe three flights will shoot just 1 holes each. Entry fee is $6. Tee-of£s star at 7 a.m. (Mountain Time). All golfers must be on the cours by 10 a.m. "Many golfers around the area think we >are full up fo the towney already," McGor mick added. "But just the op posite is true. We've bad only few entries so far. "Everyone is welcome to take part, though we will limi it to the first 100." Advance entry may be mad by writing McCIormick at Bo 500 in Lakin. He may be culle ait home: Elliott 56637. Merchandise prizes will be awarded the top finishers in each flight. Loucks Municipa Course is ine holes. : the eighth on- a disputed ingle down the first-base line. Johns -was thte pitcher in thait me. The Gairdetn City girls (nights Are Best in AL Knights of Columbus have on the 1970-71 championship of le American League in bowl- tng at Garden Bowl. The Knights won 76 games nd lost 64, finishing just one ame ahead of runner-up Red's tulf Service Station (75-65). Garden Bowl and Heritage rlomes tied for third and fourth daces. Each won 72V2 games and lost 671/2. Southwest Carpet and Tile 70 wins, 70 losses) placed fifth, Janta Fe Motors of Deerfield 67V&-72MO' sixth, and Burtis Motors (66-74) seventh. Conoco 60V2-79Ms) placed eighth .and ;3St. ... Gerald Becker of the Southwest Carpet >and Tile squad had season-high individual game of 289 pips, including handicap. Best individual series was 728 Leis Logan of the Heritage Homes squad. Red's Gulf Service (1,169, including handicap) had best. team game for the season. High team series was 3,240 by Heritage Homes. Don Pile Set New Soph Mark One name' was left off .the list of 1971 sophomore record breakers in a recent-track and field season-summary story on Garden City High track and field. Don Pile set an all-time sophomore record of 46 feet, S'-'z inches 'in the shot put. That was at Memorial Stadium toere, when he placed fourth in the event at the annual West Central Kansas League meet. Old GCHS soph mark ha4 'been 46-3V4. That had been by Larry Farr in the 1967 season. Lee Trivino to Make First Canadian Meet MONTREAL (AP) - Lee Trevtoo Will make his first ap-' pearanoe in the Canadian Open when the annual golf championship is held at the Richelieu Valley Golf and Counibry Club July 1-4. ,The announcement was made Tuesday by the Royal Canadian were oubhiit 15-12. Four different Fains'ler girls hit twice each. That defeat put Garden into the losers bracket. M'0inda.y itlhe Garden Ciibiamts came back to play .and win thnee games, taking the crown. First they topped Western Electric of Oklahoma City 9-6 with Carlson and Johns pitching. Fansler led 18-7 in hiibs. Paibti Meier hit 3-fo-r4: -all singles- CokeKeglers Top League Coca Cola has won the 1970-71 jowling championship of the iVheatbelt League at Garden Bowl — by a large margin. The Coke crew posted 91 wins and only 49 losses, well ahead of second-place G-ano-Horace G'rain at 84V6-55V6. Elliott Printers (83Va-56V4) wound up third 3y a none-game margin. Other Then the Fansler crew beat the Soomieaiettes twicie in a row —each time by 7-1 scores. Johns pitched both wins. ;In the first game, Marlene KnoM amd Glendia Zubeck each hit 2-tor-3. In the cham- pi'onslhip, showdown, Garden led 14-6 in Mbsi. Four Fansler battens hit twice each. The championship game saw Zubeck bring in three runs in the bottom of the fountih — With a bases-loaded triple. The Sooneireitites weire playing their 30*h game, coimpaireid to just 12 gamias lor the Kaneans Two interesting weekend letters came in the mail from two of my fellow writing cronies. Both dealt with track. Both brought up some highly-interesting matters. First was a brief note from Elon Torrence, now with Associated Press at Topeka. Old- timers hereabouts will recall Elon: former sports editor of the Telegram back in the 1940s. He did other jobs at the Telegram, too, Elon was a real sports enthusiast and a booster of athletics here. He has, in recent years, sent me some interesting data about, local sports in those years. . * * * Elon noticed I had been running some season-end summaries of Garden City High track and field. He was sports ed here when Garden had its back- to-back state-champ track teams. In one story we listed the all- time GCHS track records, revised and updated. Apparently through the years, an error has slipped in. Rod Rodgers (in 1960) ond Mike Johnson (in 1962) are listed as co-holders of the 100-ya.rd dash record of 10 seconds flat. "Doyle Cripe ran the 100 in 10 seconds flat in the Hays Invitational in 1940," Elon writes. That would tie the record along with Rodgers and Johnson. The school 220-yard dash record is listed as 22.6 seconds by Mike Heer in 1965. It was around one curve. "Cripe also did 22.4 for the 220 in the same meet," Eton writes. "But that was probably on a straightaway." Thanks to Elon — a longtime friend. We'll haul out the microfilm files and do some double-checking on the matter. These things have a way of getting lost through the years. * * * Second letter was from Syracuse Journal editor and publisher Dick Holdiren. Dick is a former dlaily sports writer and an avid enthusiast of athletics, too. mark and when. He also , tries to give lane- assignments, when he has them. At the • Syracuse Relays (one of the best small-school meets I've ever seen) each individual is assigned a number. Spectators are then given mimeographed programs to help identify the athletes. "One of the things we liy hardest to do is to get the results of an event to the spectators as quickly as possible. Nothing is more frustrating to me as a spectator than to have to wait for results. "I remember the national junior college meet at Garden City several years ago. Sometimes another race would have been ruin before the result of the first one was announced. There is no excuse for this."At this year's High Plains Conference meet f some outstanding athletes were introduced to the crowd before the finals. They included boys who had won state indoor titles, those with state-best marks, and the like. "The fans love it. No coach or boy complained about undue pressure, either." "Another important factor is the starter: he can really keep them moving and make it more interesting. Bryce Roderick of Garden City is one of the best/' Dick admits brack meets can be mass confusion — especially to a first-timer. We at Syracuse like to think we do the best job in western Kansas ,when it comes to running a track meet. We must be right, for we continually get compliments from out-of-town athletes, coaches, and spectators. The Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League East Division W. L. Pet. GB Boston Baltimore Detroit New York Cleveland Waashn 29 19 27 19 26 23 21 27 20 27 19 29 .604 — ..587 1 .531 3% .438 8 .426 8%; .396 10 West Division Oakland 34 18 Koreas City 24 22 Minnesota California Milwaukee Chicago 26 24 23 28 20 25 18 26 .654 -' ...j... .522 7 •-•• .520 7 - ,.,., .451 lOVfc ,.,. .444 10%-•"—• 409 12 -,,<„,,• S'tanidings: 4. Eagles Loidige, 72 wins and 68 losses. 5. Eas'tside Iron 70i/2. 6. Rickmian Body Shop 66V2-731/2. 7. Odd Fellows 53-87. 8. Geier Electric 42-98. Charles Dumlap, a member of the championship team, won top individual honors. He had both the season-high individual game of 312 pins (including handicap) and the best individual series: 760. Elliott Printers had both season-high team game (1,165, including handicap) arid season- high team series (3,113). His comments concerned my recent columns about how to make track and field a better sport for spectators. I've had numerous comments on the columns: <all of a positive nature. Dick agrees that many things could be done to make the sport a better one for watchers. Many just don't know what's going on. But he poinlfcs out that both the High Plains Conference meet and the Syracuse Relays have tried a number of such innovations in recent years. They have been a real success The annual conference meet alternates between Syracuse and Lakin: a pair of Southwest Kansas track "hot spots." At the conference meet, Syracuse goes "Olympic style." It introduces first, second, and third-place winners on a stand. "We tried this at Hie Syracuse Relays, too, but it just wouldn't work. The meet has two classes, and time available was limited 1 ." Dick agrees that "a public- address announcer can make all the difference in t track meet." At the two meets <n Syracuse, Holdren (usually on the mike himself) tries to give league and meet records before the event starts—who set the "I don't mean to be a tub- thumpeir — but I do believe we have at least part of the answer to the problem here." ( * * * I'll have to throw in my agreement with Dick; Holdreh. . Though I've never covered the HPC meet, I've never missed a Syracuse Relays in, more than a decade. They really 'run 'em out there. Area meets could do well in "copping" some of the techniques tlhey use to make it more interesting for spectators' and participants alike. Golfer, 93, Repeats Hole-in-One Feat TORONTO (AP) — Obaniie Youngman, 93, sank .a hole in one on tlhe par 3, 100-yard second -holla at Tarn O'Sharober Golf Club Tuesday. He did the same thing on the samfe hole '13 yeairs .atgo. , Tuesday's Results Kansas City 4, Boston 2 ».-•• Oakland 5, New York 2 ,',„„ Washington 6, California 5 .....^ Milwaukee 5, Cleveland 3 <•>-•• Minnesota 3, Detroit 1 / Only games scheduled Wednesday's Games Boston (Siebert 9-0) at New York (Bahnsen 2-6) '. - , -\ California (Wright 0-4) ,iit- Washington (McLain 4-8), night >,. Baltimore (Dobson 2-3) at „... Chicago (Bradley 5-4), night Cleveland (McDowell 4-5) »t""'" Milwaukee (Parsons 5-5), night "• Detroit (Coleman 4-1) ait Min>- nesota (Hamm 1-0 or Hall 14, night Only game scheduled Thursday's Gamts Boston at New York, night Only game scheduled : National League . East Division' • N r* .W. L. Pet. GB-«» St. Louis 32 18 .640 —. ;::i. Pittsburgh 30 19 .612 IVfr -»• New York 28 18 .609 2 Montreal 19 24 .442, 9Va ' Chicago 21 27 .438 10 -'Philadel. 17 30 ' ,362 13% ' West Division • S Francisco 37 15 .712 — "™ Houston 26 24 .520 10 -*•• Los Angeles 26 25 .510 10% ,', Atlanta 22 " 29 .431 14% ".'.' Cincinnati 20 29 .408 15% .^ San Diego 15 35 .300 21 ...'"' Tussday's Results •--• : Pittsburgh 9, St. Louis 0 Houston 7, Atlanta 6 ; Montreal 5, Los Angeles 2 ~ "•".'•' New York 5, San Francisco 4 '.:..!" Only games scheduled Wednesday's Games '£', New York (Me Andrew 0-2) ait , J*"; San Francisco (Mariehal 8-2) , Chicago (Pappas 6-1 and i;\\", Decker 0-0) at Cincinnati (Gul- '- •;- lett 5-2 and Wilcox 2-1) 2, twi?,."!- St. Louis (Cleveland 5-2) ft ,— Pittsburgh (Walker 1-6), night. -, ;: &:' Houston (Wilson 1-2) at "Ajt- '•.[ .;;: ''•„. lanta (Reed 5-3), night Philadelphia (Short 3:7) at .. San Diego (Arlin 1-7), night Montreal (Morton 4-6) at Los .,„*,« v Angeles (Singer 3-9), night Thursday's Games ••« Houston at Atlanta, .night Chicago at Cincinnati,, nigiht St. Louis at Pittsburgh, night ,-,.. Only games scheduled . „„>,„;, Cimarron Golfer Wins Scott Meet SCOTT CITY Veteran FANFARE By Walt Diizei THE 60LF CLUB SO MUCH- HIS MONTHL.V 3\LU MUST BE TERRIBLE/ Cimarron linkster Skeet Nicolet beat 95 other entries Sunday to cop the championship of the annual early-summer laen's open golf tourney at Scott County Country Club. Nicolet took 110 strokes for the 27 holes: eight strokes over par. Fred Amchutz of Lakin also finished with 110. Nicolet took the crown fn a s>u/diden- death playoff. The champ had 33 on his final nine. Good weather prevailed for the meet, though some wind buffeted golfeins. Scott City had bad a IVa-inch rain several hours before tee-off time. Third place in the meet resulted in a t aD.nneiiayr -HI suited in a tie. Danny Harvanek' of Scott City and Bernie Caldwell of- Garden City each shot 111 for 27 holes. They decided against a playoff, anldl so shared the prize. Other results: First Plight — Ken Mutter, Garden Olty, 79. Bill Templer, Leotl, 81. C. Knoll, Garden Olty, 81. Tem- pder wton a playoff. Second Flight —> Jack Dowdien, Scott City, 83. For second place, , : our goiters played 'oft after' having shot 85 in regulation 184iole . play. Greg Helmers of Scott Olty . won the playoff and . took : second place. Terry Pollman of Scott Olty won third place.. LeEoy Allman -of 3-arden Olty finished fourth, and [•Mgihtower of Gai'den Olty finished • Third Flight — Don Caldwell, Garden Olty, 86. George Purnell .-of Garden Olty also shot 86 but went;.;, tome and Oaldwoll won title-by default. .Third place went to Howard Woody of Cimarron with 87 strotoea. ^.,, Fourllh Fliffht — Tom Miller, Scott Otty, 91. Stanley Schimitt, Soott City. 92. Louis Roth, Dwige « City, 93. Other Awards — Fred Ausohutz-•• won two awards. He.had the longest drive down the No. 2. fairway. * He also had the tee shot landing'' closest to the pin on • the 145-yard No. 8 hoile. He missed the pin ,by '" just eight feet. $125,000 ATLANTA GOLF CLASSIC 8/g Jack Is Heavy Favorite ATLANTA (AP) GoM Association, He joins Arnold Palmier,, Gairy Player and Doug Santos already signied for the $150,000 Canadian' event. First' prize is VpO.OOO. ' easily, the dtomonaoit £igtire in tlhe game, ranked as a strong favorite today for *he fiinst prize in tlhe $125,000 At- lamita Golf Olasisftc. Nicklaus, w*ho has made only nine previous starts this year, has been out of action Hh© last three weeks and is making his last oomipiaibiltive appearance before the United States Open in Ardimore, Pa., June 17-20. Even with his resitiricted schedule, Nicklaus easily ranks as the premfieo? performer for toe season. He's the only tihree- ti'me winner, is the leading money winmer with more than $131,000 and ha® taken down the first prize an .his last two sitarbsMtbe tiidh Tourmament M Jack i Ghampkras and the Byron Nelson Classic. The pcvweriful, 31-year-old su- araliar, who has spent most of the last three weeks coaching his son's Little League baseball team in Florida, wasn't scheduled to arrive until today, Lee Trevimo, another top con- bemd'&r in thie 72-hole chase that begins Thursday on the hdll, 6,» 883-yiard, pair-72 Atlanta Country Club course, also was scheduled for a late arrival. Trevino, who scored his second victory of the season last week with an easy triumph in the Danny Thomas Memphis Classic, is the No. 2 money winner of the season with more than $115,000 and appears to be ait the top of his game- He'is finished fourth or better seven times ithis season and, more impoa'tanitly, has played steadily for several weeks. Some other top challengers incluidie South African Gary Player, England's Tony Jacklin, the U.S. Open title-holder who is making his first start in five weeks, Masters Mug Char 1 e s Ooody, defending ehampon Tommy Aaron and such two-time winners this season as J.C. Sneaid and Tom Shaw. Also on hand are always-dangerous Frank Beard and Dave Hill, the controversial player who last week fled a $1 million damage suit against the PGA and the Tourniamenit Players Division.. Among the mMinig in the 150. man field -awf Arnold Palmer, Billy lOasper and $100,000 winner Miler Barber. *'!»* *,* Garden City Telegram „ ^ubliPhPd Dallv nxcept' Sunday and >n Stx Holidays Yearly by The Telegram f ubUsnliiK'.Uomyttny ui Slu'N. s ""^ 7th.. Garden City, Kansas. 67846 Fred Brooks te Boy AMman Ad M»n»Kfnr John Frttler ....... Manning Edltof TELEPHONE 316.8MB Second claia pustule paid Garden Olty, Kansa*., 67846. Terms of Subicrlptlon ,-By carrier a month ,ln: Garden ••{"">«" City, $t94 plus applicabW sales • tax, payable to carrier in advance. ""»• By currier In other cttlea where--•••/••• service \is available, $1.50 a month ^^_ olus applicable sales tax. By maU ; $15.46 a year including postage and •; applicable sales tax. . Carrier rates apply where carrier .„,„ service Is available. Member ef the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled > exclusively to the use for reproduc- tlon of all the local news printed news and dispatches. All rights of publication of special dlapatcUea are 'In this newspaper as well as all AP »lso reserved., , Wednesday Night 6 p.m. to 12 midnight The Desert H«ads Wanted Psychedelic Pod 403 North 8Hi St. ' ' ;.,... ...' ...1... .;,.;.. ." ...,.., A.,;.

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