Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 9, 1971 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, June 9, 1971
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ATLANTA BRAVES UP TO THEIR OLD HANKY PANKY Hank Supplies Spank and Chief Noc-a-homa Spark By KEN RAPPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer The Atlanta Braves are up to tiheir old hanky panky with Hank Aaron supplying the spank and Chief Noc-a-hcma the spark. Hot Hand Hank drilled Ms IStili home run and a single for his eighth straight hit and Atlanta's No. 1 cheerleader sent Up his usual smoke signals during Tuesday night's 8-7, 10-inning triumph over St. Louis. "I knew I had been hitting well, but I don't keep up with records . . . you don't have time to remember 'things like tliat on a club this exciting," said Aaron, whose- eight safeties in three games were two the National League moved over the .300 shy of rnark. Aaron level for the first time this season with a four-hit night Monday and padded his mark to .313 with Tuesday night's work. Not bad, considering Ham- merin' Hank is playing on one leg. The right knee has fluid in it and is painful, says Aaron. In the other National League games, Chicago nipped Pittsburgh 1-0 in 12 innings; Los Angeles stopped Philadelphia 4-2; Momibreal whacked San Francisco 10-3; New York turned back San Diego 6-4 and Houston whipped Cincinnati 2-0. • American League: Cleveland 5, Chicago 3; Baltimore 8, Minnesota 2; Kansas City 4, Washington 2; Detroit 8, Milwaukee 3; Boston 5, Oakland 1 and New York 3, California 0. Aaron's hitting string included a single and hamo run on Sundlay and two doubles and two singles Monday prior to his two-run homer in the firs! inning and third-inning single in Tuesday' night's affair. Aaron's hitting helped Atlanta build a 7-3 lead as slug- mate Orlando Cepedia delivered a three-run homer, his 14th. But the Braves wasted the ad" vantage by giving the Cardinals four runs in the eighth, three on two infield errors. After St. Louis scored on Ted Simmons' single, Joe Torre bounced a single off the third base bag thait eventually led to three runs. Third baseman Earl Williams fielded the ball as Matty Alou headed toward third, but elected to throw to first and threw wildly, allowing Alou to score. Simmons and Torre kept running and each scored as Cepedla's throw went into the Cardinal dugout • Pinch-bitter Darrell Evans delivered the winning run with a sacrifice fly in the 10th. Joe Pepiltone belted his seventh home run in the 12th inning to gave Ken Holtzman and Chicago a 1-0 triumph over Pittsburgh. Pepitone's two-out shot came on an offering from * * * Pag* • Garden City Telegram Wednesday, June 9, 1971 Aber not hy Saves Again; Shakes Nerves of Many KANSAS CITY (AP) — Reliever Ted A'beiuiiait'hy, tine old man of the Kansas OMy Royals, keeps foiling along like Old Man River and provides just as much excitement. He site-oiled out of the bullpen on his 38-year-old legs again Tuesday night and saved his llth game of the seasion as the Royals whipped the Washington Seraatons 4-2 for their eighth' victory in theiir last 10 games. Aibeatnaithy rescued ilt for left- hander Paul SpBitaff, who scored hiiis first major league triumph 'and is 1-0. As is usually the case, Aberniaibhy gave the crowd of 13,207 and Royals Manager Bob Lemon some anxious moments. The righit-hanider gave up a home run to pinch totter Tom McCraw leading off the r,Mih. After getting two outs, he walked Don Mfeoher and Ber- tfie Alien, but got Don Wert on an easy fly to end it. "I guess I was a little wild," Abernatfoy said. "I don't know why. I'd'like to do it the easy way just once in a while ... "My wife, Margie, is in town. Things like iflhis make her nervous, too." He gave it away that he also was thWkskig of Lemon, who admitted later Aberniathy makes Mm nervpus, too, "but he gets the job done. "I guess I went about as far wittih Abby tonight as I could ... wditihOiuit having a heart ait- taick." The homer fait by McCraw was the first off Abernalthy since Lee Mays halt on« Sets Jump Mark at 6-6 Thomas Lee Myers, Garden City, helped the South-* western State College Bulldogs win the 1971 Oklahoma Collegiate Athletic Conference track championship. The 5-8 Myers established a, new school record of 6-6 in the high jump this spring and placed second in the same event at the OCAC meet. A pharmacy major at the Weatherford college, Myers is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Lester L. Myers, 407 N. 4th, and a graduate of Hennessey, Okla., Hieh School. 6 Washington on Aug. 18, 1970. Abernaitthy had made 33 appearances and pitched 48 innings without ydiefldling a four-bagger. Spltorff, 25, recalled from Omaiha 10 day® ago, was making fads first start. He gave up five Wts, walked two and struck out two in 7 2-3 innings. "SpMttorfif Unas a better curve than he showed in this game," Ljeimion said. "He chiaflHeniged the baibters and dM a good job. I think I'll work hlim into our five-man rotatem." The Royials, aided by a couple of ercroris, broke loose against Casey Cox,'1-3, in (toe third for three rums, two. com- img on Ed Kirkpatrick's bases- loaded double. Cox had walked in a run eiarliier in the inning. A walk to Toby Hannah,, a single by Larry Biliittner and Tim CuMem's siacmfice fly gave Washington its liM run iia the fiftih. Lemon announced lie wdE stairt Chuck Harrison ait first base tondghlt against the Senators. Harrison, obtaiinsd from Omaiha Tuesday, Wilt five home runs and dirove in 15 runs in Ms last two gaimies wMi the American Associ>ation club Sundlay and Monidlay. Cincinnati Reds Draft Grandson of Alston .CINCINNATI (AP) — The Cincinnati Reds Tuesday picked the .grandson of Los Angeles Dodger Manager Walter Alston in *he major league baseball draft. Robert Ogle, a right-handed, 6-foot-l first baseman at Talawanda Higfa Schoott in Oxford, Ohio, was picked 29th of 31 players iby the Reds. Alston lives in Dan-town, Ohio, south of Oxford. Louise Riggs* 180 Tops Housewives Loop TUESDAY, JUNE 8 Summer Housewives League —'Louise Riigss high individual game of 180. Mary Creageir best individual sartes of 483. Morris Feedyard best team game o; 566. Last Three had high team series of 1,538. Initial League — Beitoty Goeitz had both high indivddua gam© of 178 and best individus series of 451. B.C.P. had best team game of 538. Best team semies was 1,477 by Warren, •Hotel. Jim "Mudoat" Cant, who entered the contest in the eighth inning in relief of Jim Nelson. Holtzmian, in his first start ince pitching a no-hitter last Thursday against Cincinnati, truck out 12 and spaced nine hits in going the distance. Jim Lefebvre cracked a two- Tin homer in the sixth inning to help Los Angeles beat Philadelphia. Lefebvre's fifth circuit hot gave the Dodgers a 3-0 lead before Willie Montanez un- oaded a two-run homer for the Phillies in their half of l)h« inning. Bullet BUI Singer had the 'billies blanked on five hits un- il the sixth. Jim Brewer pitched the last two innings to >reserve Singer's fourth victory n 13 decisions this year. Montreal raked San Fnan- isco ace Juan Miarictoal for ive runs in the first four innings and node Bill Stoneman's 3-sitrifceout pitching to a riumph over the spinning Giants, who lost their sixth of even games. After Stoneanan struck out the side in the first, the Expos pounced on Marichal for three •uns in their half of the inning. Mack Jones, who singled in the opening-inning (burst, also hit a tome run in the second. John Jatenuan delivered a four-'bag- ;er in the fourth to highlight Morabreal's 13-bit offense. Art Shamsky hit a homer and r emry Grote broke out of an 0- w-14 slump with three hits and a run battled in as New York bopped San Diego. Starter Gary Gentry drove in he decisive fifth run in the New York fifth, but needed ate-inninig relief help from )anny Frisella to notch ihis ifth victory. Don Wilson pitched a five-Inter to outduel Gary Nolan in louston's triumph over Cinicin- naiti. Wilsin struck out eight and walked one m gaining his victory in eight decisions. Nolan surrendered *nly six hits in seven innings. Cesar Cetieno knocked in a fourth-inning run for Houston with a force-out roller and ihe Astros added another tally in the fifth on Doug Rader'f run- scoring triple. FANFARE =^r TOJ BETTER wr By Walt Ditiei THAT'STHE NICEST THING THAT'S SEEN SA1P TO ME IN MY WHOLE Palmer, After Three-Week Layoff, a Kern per Favorite CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — Arnold Palmer, back in action alter a three-week absence, ranks as om? of the top favorites in the $150,000 Kemper Open Golf Toumamenlt. -^ PaJimer, who has taken two tMeis and aHireadiy has won more than $106,000 IMs season, has playied a much busier schedule than usual tlhis year, competing in 14 events. But he hasn't played since the Houston Champions International almost a month ago when he had Ms poorest finish of the year, a tie for 48th. The all-tome leading money winner and the game's greatest gate laittoaotion didn't break pair al week. He decided to take time off to work on his sagging game and prepare for next week'* United Staites Open Ohaunpkxnislbip in Ardmore, Pa. Palmier w isn't sidheduled to arrive until late today. South African Gary Player and Lee Trevfeo, boOh playing viery, very welO. right mow, are MIS chief challenges in the 147- mian. field that begins the 72- hole chaise for the $30,000 first prize on Thursday. Boitlh have won twice this year arad they finished in a tie for third, just one stroke back of Gardner Dickinson -and Jack NlicMaus, in last week's Atlanta defending chamipion Dick Lotz. Dickinson, a playoff winner ast week, and NicfcLaus both are among the missing. Dickinson simply dieciided to take the iveek off while Niiddiaus, the INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) — Dir. Vicente Alvarez, critically injured in the pace car jrash at the Indianapolis 500- mile auto race, is now given a dhanice to recover. Although Dr. Alvarez faces ait ihe least a long, difficult recovery period, his physician Tuesday, siaid "there is every hope now he will miafce it." He is, however, still listed in critical condition. Aitvarez was standing on a special photographer's trailer ait the end of the pits on May 29 when the red convertible Dodge >ace oar failed to stop and slammed into the trailer. Alvarez, who had been shooting pictures for a Latin American magazine, was flown by leilicopter to Methodist Hospi;al, suffering grave head and other injuries, including a basal skull fracture. "That's been happening to year," said Trevino. me "Close tat no cigar." He has missed a share of first place in four itouirnamenits by a total of five stooits. He was one stroke back of Player alt Jacksonjvale, toadied tine little South AMcan by two Che next week at National Airlines, and was one staofce back of Houston winner Hubert Green', and be mfeBted by one last week. Some other top contenders include $100,000 winner Mdler Barber, Masters king Charles Ooody, U.S. Open title-holder Tony Jacklin of England and Many Rec Games On Top Tonight More action is scheduled the next two days in baseball and softbaiUl programs sponsored by the City Recreation Dept. Slates for the two-day period on the various playing fields: TONIGHT At Clirtt Lightntr Fi«ld-Gard«n City Bison vs. Ulysses, 8 p.m. At Pansier Field—7 p.m. Area Mental Health vs. A&W Root Beer. 8 p.m. Ulysses vs. Ehresman Packing, 9 p.m. Pappes Concrete' vs. Triple-S Steel. 10 p.m. Ulysses vs. Kinney Glass. At Cltaver FMd-6 p.m. Virgo vs. Gemini. 7 p.m. Rabbits vs. Bunnies. 8 p.m. Falcons vs. Eagles. 9 p.m. Greens vs. Owamges. 10 p.m. Holeomb vs. Reds. At ,6ardm L*«gu* Fitld — 6 p.m. Roses vs. Orchids'. 7:15 p.m. Carnations vs. Lillies. At Zoo L*agut Fitld-6 p.m. Tigers vs. I/mgfoonis. 7:15 p.m. Lobos vs.. Bears. At Prtp League Field—6 p.m. Spurs vs. Giants. 7!15 p.m. Braves vs. Padres. At Jennie Wilton — 6 p.m. In- 444-YARD SHOT LONGEST HOLE-IN-ONE ON RECORD diaris vs. Yanks. 7:15 p.m. Fiats vs. Royals. THURSDAY A't Clint Lightner Field—6 p.m. Jets vs. Twuis. 7:15 p.m. Oiliers vs. Holeomb. 9:00 p.m. Knights of Columbus vs. Rotary. At Fansler Field — 7 p.m. Farm Bureau vs. Standard Supply. 8 p.m. Red's Gulf Service Station vs. Fansler Tires. 9 p.m. Garden By-Products vs. Deerfield. At Cleaver Field — 6 p.m. Libra vs. Aries. 7 p.m. Cotton tails v». Chipmunks. 8 p.m. Mars vs; Mercury. 9 p.m. Browns vs Whites. 10 p.m. Maroons vs. Oranges. At Garden League Field — 6:00 p.m. Morning Glories vs Holcomib. 7:15 p.m. Daisies vs Lilies. At Zoo League Field — 6:00 p.m. Ramis vs. Panthers. 7:15 p.m. Holeomb vs. Ben- gals. At Prep League Fi«ld — 6:00 p.m. Expos vs. Chiefs. 7:15 p.m. Aggies vs. Giants. At Gard*ndale — 6:00 p.m Pawnees vs. Kanzas. 7:15 p.m Sioux vs. Mohawks. 13,000 Americans to Card Aces NEW YORK (AP) — The dream of every golfer is to score a hole-in-one and it's a dream that will come true tihis year for 13,000 Americans, duffers and pros alilae. These fflguires are furnished through the courtesy of James and George Stodiart, Ltd., of Dumbarton, Scotland, distillers of spmLtos, who run a game c 'a 11 e d Hole-In-Ome Sweep- siftahes. At the end of the yean- the names of ail the players who have scored aces are placed into a big drum. The one drawn gats $1,000 in cash, a trip for two to Scotland and a chance to play famous Scottish courses such as St. Andrews and Carnoustie. . . . Rictoard M. Nixon qualified for the contest in 1961—-the year after he was beaten by John F. Kennedy for the prasidemcy. He s'anik a tee shot at the Bel Air Country Club in Los Angeles. After receiving a special tag for Ms goOf bag, Nixon wrote Tom Scott, director and general manager of the distilling firm: "I thought y«u might like'to know tihat despite the holte-iin- one, I ended up wi'th a ftl and lost three dollars. But, I must admalt, it was worth it!" The late Dwight D. Eisenhower, an avid golfer, once holed out a tee shot on a short par three course in Palm Springs, -Calif., but ilt didn't .courat. Edmund Muskie, Jackie Gleason, Joe DiMaiggio and Fred MaoMiiriray are a few ce- lebniMes who have had 'aces. The Stodiaais, using. computers, figure the odfts against a are about 85,000 to 1. Less sophisticated effoa% to fix such odds have proved unavailing. In 1932, 213 professional and amateur goiters who at one time had scored a hole-in-one each took five shots-Ha total of 1,085—on a 129-yiard hole at the Salisbury Club in New York. The closest sihot landed I0'/a inches away. In a similar effort in New York in 1951, 1,409 golfers, each of whom had scored an ace in his career, took five shots apiece—aggregating 7,045—at vaauous par three holes. The closest miisised by 3Vz inches. In 1940, an American professional roamed Hairry Gondeir stood for 16 hours and 25 mdn- uites trying to ace a 180-yard hofle. His efforts produced 1,817 sfeoifcs and blistered hands, but no .ace. The fanned Tuirnesia brothers, on a $1,000 wager, onioe tried from sun-up to sundown and never got a hole-in- one. Y«t Art Wai, a vetenan of *lhe pro goM tour, has scoired 37 aces in his caireer, a fleoord. A Bafcereifliieaid, OaMI., physician, Dr. Joseph O. Boydstone, collected 11 in one year, 1962, accordiing to Golf Digest. The longest holie-Jn-one on record is 444 yards by Robert Mittieipa> of Omaiha, Neb., on the 10th hole ait Miracle Hills in 1965. T.S. South, 91, an Eniglsih- nuan, is the oldest to gelt an ace and Tommy Moore, 9, -of Hagerstown, Md., is the youngest. Norman Manley of Saugus, CaMf., produced wliat may be tiie greatest feat when he holed oult tee sihote on consecutive par four .holes in 1964. season's leadinig money winner, is preparing for the Open. Also skipping this tounna- memt^-al wMJi an eye on the Open—are Billy Casper, Frank Beiard and Dave HiU. '500' Pace Car Victim Improves HERE TO NIGHT After undergoing brain surgery to remove a blood clot on the left side, Alvarez remained unconscious nine days until Monday. Dr. T. A. Hanna, Speedway medical director, said after Alvarez regained consciousness there was renewed hope. "But, it's too uncertain to say whal the future holds. How much residual effect there will be is unknown." Alvarez, one-time head of the Kaiser Industries medical pro gram in South America, is a Buenos Aires nose and throa specialist. He has been coining to the 500-mile race since 1958. Also a patient in Methodist Hospital is Mike Mosley, who suffered severe burns arid frac tures when Ms racer and Unser's collided on the fourth turn. Mosley has left intensive care for a private room, but still 1 in serious condition. The Standings National League East Division W. L. Pet. GB St. Louis 35 22 .614 — New York 31 20 .608 1 Chicago 27 29 .482 7V& Montreal 22 27 .449 9 West Division Francisco 38 20 .655 — Los AngeJies 30 26 .536 7 Houston 28 28 .500 9 Atlanta 26 32 .448 12 Ctoc'innaiti 22 34 .393 15 San Diego 18 38 .321 19 Tuesday's Results Chicago 1, Pittsburgh 0, 12 innings Los Angeles 4, Philadelphia 2 Houston 2, Cincinnati 0 New York 6, San Diego 4 Montreal 10, San Francisco 3 Aitilaniba 8, -St. Louis 7, 10 innings Thursday's Games San Diego ait New York Los Angeles at Philadelphia, night San Francisco ait Montreal, nighit AftiLamiba ait Houston, night Pittsburgh at St. Louis, nighit Only games scheduled. American League East Division W.. L. Pct..GB 32 19 .627 32 22 .593 29 25 .537 24 28 .462 24 30 .444 19 34 .358 West Division Oakland 37 19 .661 Kansas Oilty 27 Baltimore Boston Deteolit Cleveland New York Wiaslhiingliion Minnesota 23 27 28 26 30 20 29 30 .540 .491 .464 .408 .400 11/2 9V4 14 7 9V& 11 California Chicago Milwaukee 20 30 .400 14 Tuesday's Results Cleveland 5, Chicago 3 Bailitimore 8, Minnesota 2 Kansas Oilty 4, Washington 2 Detroit 8, Milwaukee 3 Boston 5, Oakland 1 New York 3, CalMomia 0 Thursday's Games Chicago at Cleveland, night Minnesota alt Baltimore, night W'aslhington ait Kansas City, night Milwaukee ait Detroit, night New York at California, night Only games scheduled. Ulysses Is Bison Foe Another Ok-Kan League gam® is slated here tonight for Garden City's Bison youth baseballers. The club this season is jointly sponsored by ithie American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. The Bison entertain Ulysses in an 8 p.m. mix. Garden is 2-3 in five starts to date. Johnny Bergkamp gets the mound call tonighit, with either Mike Bradsitreet or Buss Boone as catcher. Infielders will be Richard Oeding on first base, Albert Mesa on second base, Terry Bradstreet at third, and Kelly Hays at shortstop. Mark Douglass will be in right field and Kevin Sterling in center. In left field will be either Rusfty' Meinert or Gary Pratt. Saterday 'alt 8 p.m., the Bison have a non-league contest scheduled at Colby. Winner Is 5 Under Par NESS CITY — A former airea player returned home Sunday to win the annual Ness County Country Club open men's goM tournament. Shelly SheHenberger' of Ransom copped the championship by shotting 103; five strokes under par for the 27-hole -distance. Slhelenberger "grew up" on the 9-hole, sand-greened course here. He went on to play golf for Kansas State University and is now in the insurance business in the Kansas City area. Sundlay's weather was windy, but a field of 83 entries turned out. Men's par is 36 strokes. Runner-up was John Hermann of Ness City. Four strokes back in third place was Warren Moore of LaCrosse. He' shot 111. 'Other results: First Flight— Bill Anderson, Dighton, first. Hank Bartovic, Dodge City, second. Defending tourney chamipion Paul Randall, AsWand, thtal. Second FliRht— Estel Van Pelt, Digihton, first, Lewis Webster, Jetmore, second, Paul Porter third. Third Flights-Phil Richoilson Neas Ottyy first. Charles Day, Bucklin, second. Liouils Roth, Dodge City, third. Flight— M.H. , . Fourth Flight— Oharlea Allen, Bazin«, first. Oity, second. (M , Beutlar. Ness Paul Quiring, Ness ty, fthiixJ. •KT " th< £x Awards—Kenny Sch'JegeJ, Ness Oiity. had longest drive (800 yard, plus) down •'< the No. 5 fairway. Tom Smyth,,Ness City, had the te» shot landing closest to the pun on the M3-yard No. 4 hole. Fort Hays Infielder Names NAIA All-Star PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) - Ken Dinkel of Port Hays State was named to the NAIA 1971 all-star baseball teteim announced Tuesday by the NAIA games committee. He was an infieUter on the second t^am. S t crp ByBOBGREER No Kids, Please, at Scoff Golf Tourney 11 you'ire » "fci'd" — rowter 50 years of age, that is — you cian just skip tihis part of today's column. Couffliy Oounltiry Cliuib s promoting its annual golf Journey Sunday for senior men. They don't want to be boitter: ed by any "kids," and they define that as anyone under 50. The colorful one-day event is tor men of 50 yeans and up: toe real grown-ups. Last year's muigral evei ; lattoaated one linksiteir of age 87. SOOC has one of the region's 1 nicer layouts: nine holes with aig grass gireens. The fairways are watered and in exioetevt shape. At toast three lights are [>laninied, with three cash prizes in eiacih ffliglht. Entry fee js $5, and tee-off times are from 8 to 11 a.m. Lunch, will be served at the clubhouse. But — aigain — if you're juslt a "kid" of under 50, stay away from there on Sundlay * * * Libenal's BeeJays have gotten theiir 1971 baseball season unidier way with 'a bang. A whopping crowd of 2,024 turned oult for the ..opener as the Beejays beat Enid,' Okla., 6-3. It was ah all-time recced crowd for a Beejay opener, though larger regular-season hoonie crowds (have, been recorded. In games since, the Beejays have drawn 700 to 900 fans for their home games. That does not match the really-big crowds, but St's sure a healthy turnout in anyone's book. * * * More on ball: this time sofit- bail. Mian's slow-pitch softball continues to grow in leaps and bounds all aeiToss this region. Lecftd, for irestamce, has a. new slow-pitch field on the Wichita County Fairgrounds this sum- mar. Six men's teams asre in the Leoti league. League games are on Tuesday anid Friday nights and on Sunday aiieirnioo>ns. Ulysses iis also going stironig. The men's league down there plants to play games against Rola, Saitanita, Syracuse, and possibly Johnson. Syracuse has its first men's team in several seasons, al- Jhough an occasional group has ;otten together out that wiay. The 1971 group must be a good one. It took fourth in last weekend's 22-team Granada, Colo., Invditaifeiorjal. * * * Water-skiing in Southwest Kansas, outside of Lake McKinney? Yep — it aictually happened necemtly. Photos exist to prove ilt. The Ulysses News carried pictures of some imagiwaitiive young persons down that way. They went water-skiing in boa-row ditches, pulled by a pickup truck. It happened on Memorial Bay. The might before, torrential raiins dumped 3.60 inches in that region. The kids had a real filing. I used to live in cenitrial Nebraska, wheire they have mammoth irrigaition ditdhes. Many Coiinhuisikeirs do the stunit: pickup tracks, lomg ropes, and water sfcis on -She canals. * * * I keep seetog mention of Ddel Ponid, just south of Dightoa The Lititle lake was oreaibed several yieams aigo, and fcidis 'have a real bad fishing there. The weekly Dighton Hemald carries pictures of kids and their fislhinig caltdhes theire from me to time. A neoemit photo * tad two boys catching 22 fisih. Most were cairp. But to kids out firn-HsMnig, what the heck's the diiifferenice? * * * That' junior freestyle wresitt- \ ing tourney sidheduled herie Friday 'and Saturday will be quiie a deal. Wrestling may seem a litiffie uinsieiasonal in the saimimier- time — but are there really any sports sieasons anymore? On hand for the event will be one 'of wresiffiing's aOMhne big names: Myiron Roderick. He's former mat coach .alt Oklahoma State University. Myron mow is president of the United States Wresting Fied- • enation, G'ardien is. getting to be « real mat hat-spot. The tourney Iheire is just one more of a series of intenesting wresiHing penintgs. AUTO & HOME STEREO TAPES NEW RELEASES MODERN RADIO-T.V. SERVICE 426 N. 8lfc ., • fhont 275-5251

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