Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 14, 1971 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Monday, June 14, 1971
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Royal Thieves Lock ouf Bosox KANSAS CITY (AP) — The Kansas City Royals are capitalizing on base thievery in their bid to overhaul the front running Oakland Athletics in the I merican League West. The Royals stole four more bases Sunday and beat the Boston Rod Sox 4-" for a sweep of their three-game series and Kansas City's fifth consecutive victory and llth in its last 12 games. The victory, coupled with New York's 5-1 conquest of Oakland, left the Royals only five games behind the Athletics and two games back in the loss column. Fred Patek, the miniature Kansas City shortstop, stole two bases, second and third in the same inning, to bring his total to 17, high in the AL. Amos Otis and Ted Savage got the other steals. Otis has 16 for the campaign. "They steal ,'m on their own," said Manager Bob Lemon. "Everybody is on his own. If they get the jump, they go. They're gone before I get a chance to give the steal sign." Royals players have stolen 44 bases this season and have been trapped only 12 times. Stolen bases set up two of the Royals' runs Sunday. Patek opened the first innlkig with a single, swiped second amid third and scored on Ed Kirkpatrick's sacrifice fly. Savage walked with nobody out in the fifth, moved to se-c- ond on a Patek single, stole third and scored on Paul Schaal's single. Otis hit into a double play, scoring Patek with the run that tied the game 3-3. The Royals got the winmiimg run off starter Sonny Sisbert, 93, in the sixth. Chuck Harrison beat oitf a roller with one out, and Joe Keough walked. Jerry May's single to left scored Harrison. "We're winning because of a team effort," Lemon said. "That's the way you win . .. with the team effort. It's been one guy getting the big one in one game and another guy the next. "We've had good pitching and one of the better defenses in baseball. This club has a different attitude this year. They feel like they can win every game." The Red Sox scored in the first imntag for the first time in 13 games and staked Siebeit to a 2-0 lead. John Kennedy and Reggie Smith singled before Carl Yastrzemski walked to load the bases. Rioo Peitrcelli's single scared Kennedy and Smith. Boston got its last run in the fourth with two out. Singles by Duane Josephson and Siebert and a walk to Doug GrMfin fifflied the bases. Al Fiitzmonris threw a wild pitch as has first gesture aftefr relieving starter Paul SpMttorff, and Josephson scored. Siebert was denied his 10th victory and 100th of his career for the third straight game. Kansas City has beaten Boston in afll six of their meetings this season. This was the first in which the Royals had to come from behind. "I like it the other way," Lemon said of <tfhe uphill decision. "I don't want to be a Whirlaway or make that Arnfe Palmer charge." Page Z Garden City Telegram Monday, June 14, Wl FANFARE By Walt Ditzei Boyer Gone and Atlanta Rookie Has Plate Party By KEN RAPPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer | ment. er a squabble with manage- Earl Williams finally is getting his chance at third base. Well, better late than- Early. Williams, who couldn't crack the lineup when Clete Boyer was with the Atlanta Braves, is making the best of -his opportunity now that 'the veteran's gone. AiHanta's swinging rookie in- fiejd'er knocked in six rums with two homers Sunday, leading the Braves to a 9-0 shelling of the Houston Astros. "You have diays like that," said Williams, who always seems to play his best as a fill- in for Boyer, the slick third baseman released recently aft- When Boyer was sick earlier this year, Williams played third during a three-game series with Philadelphia -and had a party at the ptate with three homiors among his seven units. The high-tailing Pittsburgh Pirates ripped the slumping St. Louis Cardinals 8-4; the hot Los Angeles Dodgers clouted the Montreal Expos 7-1; the San Diego Padres nipped the Philadelphia Phillies 9-8; the Cincin- niaiti Reds stopped! the . Chicago Cu'bs 4-3 in 11 innings and the New York Mets edged the San Francisco Giants 5-4 inJO. In the American League, it was Cleveland Indians 11, Milwaukee Brewers 0; Baltimore Orioles 2, .Chicago White Sox 1; iree-run drive ie seventh. In between Major League Leaders by THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING 115 at bats — 01- iva, Minn., .371; Murcer, N.Y., .359. RUNS — Buford, Bait., 46; R.Smith, Bost., 41. RUNS BATTED IN — Killebrew, Minn., 48; White, N.Y., 43; Petrocelli, Bost., 43. HITS — Oliva, Minn., 76; To var, Minn., 75. DOUBLES — B.Conigliaro, Bost., 17; W.Horton, Det., 13; Northrup, Det., 13; T.Conigliaro, Oalif., 3; Hudi, Oak., 13; Cardenas, Minn., 13; Oliva, Minn., 13. HOME RUNS — Cash, Det, 14; W. Horton, Det., 13; Olva, Minn., 13. STOLEN BASES — Patek, K.C., 17; Otis, K.C., 16. PITCHING 7 Decisions — Cuellar, Bait., 10-1, .909, 2.67; Blue, Oak., 13-2, .867, 1.45. STRIKEOUTS — Blue, Oak., 125; tolich, Det., 3.09. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING 115 at bate — W.Davis, L.Ai., .357; Brock, St.L., .352. RUNS — Bonds, S.F., 52; Brock, St.L, 51 Royals 4, Boston Detroit Tigers 9, Kansas City Red Sox 3; Minnesota Twins 5; New York Yankees 5, Oakland A's 1 and bwashington Senators 5, California Angels 2. It wasn't the first time Williams hit two homers in one game. He hit a pair, in thiait Philadelphia series on April 17. The thing that stands out most in my mind is, that the two homers came against big league pitching," said Williams of his two, three-run shots Sunday. "A guy like Don Wilson is a great pitcher. I never faced the other pitcher (Buddy Hairris)." Does WiMams feel the pres<- sure trying to fill date's cleats? "I don't 'try to emulate Boyer or to be his successor," he said. Williams crashed his first circuit blast in the second inning RUNS BATTED IN Stargel!, Pitt., 57; H.AaTOW', AH., 49. HITS — Garr, Atl., 91; Brock, St.L., 89. DOUBLES — Brock, St. L., 18; M.Alou, St.L,, 15. TRIPLES — Harrelson, N.Y., 5. HOME RUNS - Stargeli; Ptit., 21; H.Aaron, Atl., 19. STOLEN BASES — Brock, St.L., 20; Harrelson, N.Y., 13. PITCHING 7 Decisions — Dierker, Houst., 10-2, .833, 1.83; Seaver, N.Y., 8-2, .800, 2.03. STRIKEOUTS — Jenkins, Chic., 114; Stoneman, Mtl., 108. off Wilson, a wallop into the eft' center field seats at the As- rodome following singles by Hal King and Mike Lum. He apped Atlanta's scoring with a off Harris in the Williams' )ower display, Hank Aaron ashed homer No. 19 and the llth of this career. Pat Jarvis fired a five-hitter for his second ictory in a row after seven osses. Richie Hebner's three-run homer capped a five-run uprising in the ninth to help Pitts- >urgh hamimier St. Louis and maintain first place in the National League East by 2Va games over New York. The Pi- ratels have won four in a row and 12 of 16 and St. Louis, which dropped 3Mi gaimes behind in third, has lost six straight and 10 of 13. The Cardinals bad atken a 4-3 ead with two runs in the sixth MI Jim Beauchamp's double, Sizemore's single, an error by second baseman Dave Cash and a single by Luis Melendez. Bobby Valentine hit his first major league home run, a three-run job in the second Inning, and adlded three more singles as Los Angeles took its 12th victory in 16 games and climbed within six games of front-running San Francisco in the West Valentine singled to start another three-run uprising in the Friday Make-up Scores Are Listed Scores of games played Friday in programs spomsoned by the City RecreaiMon Dept.: Softball Garden League—iCamationis 33-7 over Momntog Glories. Hoi comb 33-19 over Rosas. Zoo League—iLonighorns 20-19 over Panthers. Tigers 15-13 over Beans. Zodiac Leaigule—'Scorpio 12-4 over Tansuis. Rainibow League—Reds 10-5 ewer Golds. Greens 11-1 over Whites. Browns 17-14 over Hoi coon'b. Baseball Prep League—Raiders 24-11 over Spuiu Dodgers 30-3 over Vikings. Minor League—'Navajos 15-6 over Shawmees. Apaches 14-7 over Comanches. Major League—Indians 12-4 over Plots. Yanks 13-10 over fifth and drove in a run in the eighth with his final hit. "It .is the biggest day of my life and means a lot to me" said the Los Angeles youngster. It's a day to simile. It also means winning and gaining some ground. I hope it means, too, that I'll be able to play more." Pine h-hifcter Bob Barton drove in two runs with an eighith-inninig double to pull San Diego from behind. Barton's double off reliever Woody Fryman decided a slugger's battle with Philadelphia. ' Lee May singled home the winning run in the llth, spar- It ing Cincinnati's success. May's game-winning hit off Ferguson Jenkins scored Pete Rose from second and handed the Cub ace his sixth loss in 16 decisions. The Reds had tied it 3-3 with an unearned run in the eighth. Jimmy Stewart opened with a pinch single, went to second when Jenkins bobbled Dave Coneepcion's sacrifice bunt, advanced to third on an infield out and scored on Tommy Helms' Ken bouncer. Singleton's bases-loaded sacrifice fly in the 10th scored Bud Harrelson with the winning run for New York as the Mets salvaged the finale of a three- game set with San Francisco. The contest was delayed three times by rain and took tlmost six hours to complete. Stewart Shows Magic in Can-Am By BLOYS BRITT AP Auto Racing Writer Though his first attempt was a laiilure, Scoitfliand's Jackie Stewart s>tM feeQs ihe wfl be able to carry out his role of Jack, iflhe giiant killer in the rich Can Am road racing sienieis. For a iflinre Sunday, he gave the damdraaitinig Team McLaren driving diuo of Denis Hulme and Peiter Revison a taste of Ms magic in the series opener at Mosipont Bark near Bow- manvile, Ont. He plaiced his new Lola- Chevrolet in front of 'the 26 starters five laps into the race and was ranraiinig away from the field when transmission problems sidelines him 12 laps later. In the end, it was ia replay of many recent Can Amis'—New Zealander Hulme the winner and ithe No. 2 McLaren, this one handled "by fflie handsome Revison of New York, coming in second. Bulimia, who now has won 18 Can Am races and more than $500,000 since joining the circui in 1967, was never challengec aifiber Stewart left. He crossec tihe fini'sh line only a second ahead of Revison, but Wie margin could have been greater. It was a comfortable 10 seconds ait one point Hate in the race. The two McLaren drivers took home $30,000 of tine $75,000 punsie —$17,600 for Hulme and $12,400 for Revson—and 35 valuable points toward *he Brit ish-based team's fifth straight Can Am title. Hulme'is elapsed time for the 192.72 mriilies was one hour, 48 minutes, 15.2 seconds. The av erage speed of 109.033 miles per tour was albout on£ mile of Dan Guriney's race record o 110.214 MPH last year. Weiskopf Snares 4-Way Playoff CHARLOTTE, N. C. (AP) — "It's like shooting craps," Tom Weiskopf said of his playoff victory over Dale Douglass, Lee Trevino and South. African Gary Player in the '$150,000 Kemper Open Golf Tournament. Weiskopf, who broke a three-year victory drought, with his dramatic, come-from-behind triumph Sunday, was talking about the use of sudden-death to settle ties after 72 holes. "If you've got more than one player, then sudden-death isn't really a major test. A lot of luck enters into it. "If you're playing head to head with just one man, it may be a little more fair. I don't really like it. I'd only played in two before, and lost in bolh o£ those." "It's a joke," said Player, one of the world's foremost player, who now has a poor, 310 record in playoffs. Trevino and Douglass fled the Quail Hollow Country dub course without comment, All four had finished the regulation 72 holes at 277, 11 under par. Weiskopf was six strokes off the pace, being set by Douglass, when he started the drive that brought him the victory. He reeled <rff birdies on the final four holes, sinking putts of 10, 10, 8 and 18 feet. The lean and lanky Douglass', a winner in this tournament two years ago, was 13 under ait that point and still had seveiral holeis to play. But the ;^5-year-old veteran missed the green and missed a putt of about four feet on each of the last two holes, taking a bogey on each and dropping back into a tie. Weiskopf, Trevino and Play- er — who had a fantastic four- putt on one green — all had final round 69s on the 7,278-yard, par 72 layout, and Douglass had a 70. They weait to the 599-yard, par-five 15th hole to begin the playoff. All were on in three, with Weiskopf about eight feet away. The other three missed birdie attempts in the 12-20 foot range before Weiskopf lined it up, stepped away once, then stroked it 'home for his fifth birdie in a row. The $30,000 first prize pushed his earnings for the year t( $60,367. Trevino, Player and Douglas each picked up $11,600. Two strokes back of tham were Bob Limn, the second aim third-round leader who slippec to a final 73, George Johnson and Rod Funseth, tied at 279. Arnold Palmer never reairj got it going, had a final 72 and finished in a tie for 12th at 281 The Standings American League East Division W. _Pct...GB Baltimore Detroit Boston Cleveland New York Washington 36 33 32 28 27 21 20 26 26 29 32 36 .643 — .559 4% .552 5 .491 87 2 .458 lOVz .368 15V2 Wtst Division Oakland 39 21 .650 — City 31 23 .574 5 Minnesota 28 32 .467 11 California 28 33 .450 1114 Chicago 21 33 .389 15 Milwaukee 21 24 .382 ISVi Saturday's Results Milwaukee 4, Cleveland 2 Minnesota 5, Detroit 4 ; Oakland 13, New York 3 " Chicago 7, Baltimore 3 ^ Kansas City 7, Boston 0 Washington 3, California 2 Sunday's Results Kansas City 4, Boston 3 New York 5, Oakland 1 Washington 5, California 2 Baltimore 2, Chicago l Detroit 9, Minnesota 5 Cleveland 11, Milwaukee 0 Monday's Games Boston (Culp 7-4) at California (Messersmith 5-6), night New York (Kekich 1-1) at Kansas City (Hedlund 5-4), night Chicago (Bradley 6-5) at Detroit (Coleman 6-2), night Minnesota (Perry 8-5) alt Cleveland (A. Foster 5-2), night Milwaukee (Krausse 2-8) at Baltimore (Palmer 9-3), night Tuesday's Games Washington at Oakland, night Boston at California, night New York at Kansas City, night Chicago at Detroit, night Minnesota at Cleveland, night Milwaukee at Baltimore, night National League East Division W. L. Per.. GB Pittsburgh 38 23 .023 —• New York 33 23 .389 2Va St. Louis 35 27 .565 3Va Chicago 29 31 .483 Montreal 24 30 .444 lOVa Philadelphia 23 35 ,397 13Va OH, HM-1 THOUGHT *»OU MEANT THIS PEANUT/ HOWUONSHA&HS 3SENAROUNPHERE? ON1HEBOST Bison Lose 3; All Are by Single Runs SFranoisico LAngeles Houston Atlanta Cincinnati San Diego West Division Garden City's Bison youth baseballers lost aU three of their weekend starts—'but was a thriller. Saturday night the locals played at Colby and lost 2-1. Sunday nighit, Garden played a twin bill ait GrirmeM against the Gove County squad. The host team took the reseve gaime 4-3 and the feature contest 3-2. Botfti went the regulation seven inrainigs. Sunday's game was the first of the season for the Bison reserves. Garden's varsity team w has a 3-5 overall season record. The local team is joinitily sponsored by the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Manager is Duanie Hays. ''We'ire stlil just not getting our huits at the right time," Hays said this morniimg. Most of the Bison losses this season have been similar to those of the weekend: close ones. Next action for the Bison is Wednesday ait 8 p.m.: a stogie Ok-Kan League clash against Eilitohart ait dimit Lightner Field. Friday, Saturday, 'and Sunday, Garden competes in Hhe annual Ok-Kan League meet at Hugoiton. OKL squads are Gafden, Hugotom, Ulysses, Elkhart, and Hooker, OMa. The tourney also has three invited teamis: Walsh, Colo., Spearman, Tex., and an Oklahoma entry. Garden's first tourney game is alt 3 p.m. Friday against Hu'goton. Ait Colby Saturday, Garden City was outnit 6-3 but had a 2-3 advantage in errors. Mark Douglass (seven strikeouts and two walks) pitched the full route. Hurling for the winners was Dave Baxeman (5 strikeouts, 6 walks). Douglass led the Bison ait bat with two singles, hitting 2-for-3. Colby'« array of six hits included a triple, double, and four singles. Garden had five rumens left on base in that game. In the top of the sieventh and final frame, Rusty Meinert doubled 40 33 30 29 25 21 23 28 31 34 35 40 .635 — .541 6 .492 9 .460 11 .417 13Vz .344 18 Saturday's Results Chicago 5, Cincinnati 2 San Francisco 5, New York 1 Philadelphia 3, San Diego 0 Los Angeles 5, Montreal 3 Houston 3, Atlanta 2 Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3 Sunday's Results Pittsburgh 8, St. Louis 4 Artlanta 9, Houston 0 Cincinnati 4, Chicago 3, 11 innings 'Los Angeles 7, Montreal 1 San Diego 9, Philadelphia 8 New York 5, San Francisco 4, 10 innings Monday's Games San Diego (Kirby 4-5) ait Montreal (Morton 5-8), night Los Angeles (Sutton 4-6), at New York (Seaver 8-2), night San Francisco (Perry 6-4) at Philadelphia (Wise 64), night Cincinnaiti (Grimsley 3-1) at St. Louis (Reuss 6-5), night Pittsburgh (Moose 5-3) at Houston (Billingham 3-6), night Ataita (Niekro 4-6) at Chicago (Pappas 6-6) Tuesday's Games San Diego at Montreal, night Los Angeles at New York, night San Francisco at Philadelphia, night Atlanta at Chicago Cincinnati at St. Louis, night Pittsburgh at Houston, night for the Bison. He reached third. But he amd a runner at finst were S'tal there when the gamie- emiding out was recorded. Lome Bison run came in the third frame on a walk, single, and sacdifi.ce. Colby had single runs in the first amd fourth innings: In the reserve game at Griii- nieiLl, Garden had a 6-4 hatting bulge. Ihe host olub had a 2-3 advantage in errors. GrinneU. won that in the botr torn of the seventh and final frame, trailing 0-3 until that time/The host club got its four runs on one bit, three waiUos, and two Bison reserve errors. Mike Brungairdt (8 strikeouts, 6 walks) was the Bison reserve pitcher. John Farmer of Garden doubled and singled. In the main game, Grininell won with a pair of runs in the bottom of the seventh: on three singles. Garden had solo runs in tha third and fifth frames. Grimnell got one rum in the fifth. Each team had seven hits; , Garden had a 2-3 advantage in errors. Richard Oeding paced the Bison with a double and a . single. Five different Gardlen hitters got singles. Kelly Hays (7 strikeouts, 2 walks) was the Garden poitcher, Brumgardt (13 strikeouts, 3 walks) pitched for Grinnel.. R H 6 Garden City 001 000 0 1 3 2 Colby 100 100 x 2 6 3 R H E Garden City 001 010 0 2 7 2 Gove County 000 010 2 3 7 3 NEED EXTRA INN INGS Glassers Capture Tournament Title Ktaney Glass of Garden City won the nine4eam weekend tournament here for men slow- pitch softballlers. Th>e double-elimiiniaition meet ran Friday, Saituirday, and Sunday. Final three games Sunday evening were moved from Pansier Field to Cfljinit Lightner Field, when Famsler became mud-soaked after a shower. In the champions/hip showdown, Kinney defeated LaPlanit Carpeting of Liberal 8-4 in tlhree extra innings. It boosted Kinney Glass' season record to 304. The Gliasisers lost a pair to B-J Mixietrs of Dodge City (de- fendinig state champ) while placing second in the Hays Invitational. Kinney lost to Ehres'man Packing 'and to Lamar in the Granada, Colo., tourney. CarmeOiita's Cale took third place here over the weekend, and Ehreisman finished fourth. Saturday might's only win- ,•."! ners-bnacfcet game saw Kinney Glass top Pizza Garden 17-7. Losers-bracket play saw Carmelita's Cafe eliminate Ulysses 16-0; B-J Mixers of Dodge City sideline Pizza Garden 21-8, and Cairmielita's oust Cimarron 14-13. SundayiaiBteirnoon winners- bracket play saw LaPlant of Liberal top W-cwden Aviation 6-2, and Kinney Glass nudge ., Ehresman 7-6. Kininey then put Liberal into the losers bracket by 8-5. In Sunday afternoon losers- bracket play, Oairmeiliiba's edged Weeden 4-3, and Ehresman sidelined the state-champ B-J Mixers 6-5 in a 10-insniing thriller. Night games saw Oarmeliiba's • elminaifae E'hresmam 14-2, and „ Liberal eliminate Carmelaita's 13-6. Kinoey then won the Me' in the 10-iinmiiinig thriller. Liberal had a 32-2 record coming into the local tourney. Jim Ryun Now a Distance Runner Without Home Town SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Jim Ryun is now a distance runner without a home town. "It's certain I can't train in Eugene (Ore.) or , anywhere near there," the Olympic veteran said after whining an 800- meter race ait nearby Yayward Saturday in 1:49.3. Ryun, world record holder in the mile amid 880-yard tun, moved his family from Kansas to Eugene early this year. He spoke of the advantage the West Coast climate .would be for his comeback after an 18- month layoff from competition. But in his first race in Eugene, a week'ago Sunday^ he finished 10th with a 4:07.6 in the mile. An attack of hay'fe- ver made it almost impossible for him to breath. Unfortunately,; the 'national Amateur Athletic Association championships are/scheduled in Eugene June 25-26. "If the pollen count is high there the week of the nationals, I'll have no alternative hut to withdraw," said Ryiin, who has been staying' with relatives here. Ryun has been virtually free KU's 'Last Chance' Not WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas makes its last bid for an NCAA outdoor track championship behind its strong yreight corps this week in Seattle, and even Coach Btfb Timimonis a»d- miits >thie Jayhawks' musclemen are not enough. Kansas won back-to-hack NCAA indoor tack championships when shot putter Karl S-rlb was a sophomore and junior, buit has never won the outdoor with the husky Arkansan. Salb now is a senior and the Seaitfie meet is his last NCAA competition. The Jayhawks' proMem Seattle —- not enough iaHenit the toack — was emphasized in the U.S. Track and Field Federation outdoor championships which concluded here Saturday. Pacific detihtranied Coast Track Kansas as Club team champion, with the Jayhaiwks a ,di itanit third — finishing behind Big Eight Conference rival Colorado. Kansas got its only points in running evenfe with third-place finishes in the intermediate hurdles and 440-yieard relay, scoring all ihe rest of its 43' points in itlhe field. Pacific Coast won with 72 points and Colorado was next with 541-3'. Tennessiea finished fourth with 40 and Kansas State was filth with 32. "We're going to have to do something in some other events besides the weights," said Tim- moms. "And we're to have to have everything going exaciiy right. But that's the way it is in a national meet." George Daniels and Cliff Branch gave Colorado its second-place impetus here. The Buffaloes also figure to score at Seattle with Marcus Walker in the hurdles and Dave Bus- stabarger in the pole vault. Daniels and Branch both tied ttoe USTFF 220 and dash records of :20.2 and :09.2 to finish 1-2. Daniels first Judges awarded in* both events. The pair also sparked Colorado to a record :39.4 docking in the 440-yiaird relay ~ best time ever in the event for a Big Eight team. Bffl Elliott's record 7 feet, 1 inch high jump and Jay Elbei'is victory in the quartermile paced Pacific Coast to the team title, and established the Long Beach entries as a strong threat in the upcoming AAU Nationals. Men's day records came on in the the final pole vault,, which Jan Johnson of Alabama won in 17-3V4; the, thxise-miite run, wMch Bowling Green's Sid Sink won in 13:23.4, and the mole relay, which Tennessee clipped off in 3:05 on the strength of Darwin Bond's :44.6 anchor lap. < When Salb, Steve Wilhelm and Bit Penny —Kansas' weight triumvirate — depart aifiber the NCAA, the Jayhawks wall mark the end of an era. "They've really held the team together," Tinunons said. "You have people up and down, but those , fiuys wetre always them" V of hay fever problems here, and he easily won Saturday in the Pacific Association AAU meet despite being boxed in during the first "lap. "I would have, liked to test myself more," he said. "I was concerned about the lost conditioning because when you're in an area where you can't train, you take a lot away from yourself." Ryun, who is a photographer .,,,... in Eugene, said, "Right now everything is unsettled. I don't^ know where I'm going to work;,^ out or if 111 run again before^ the national meet." .'•'*''£» Japan has eight stock ex-' changes. . . ::;' MOONLIGHT ::•('• V MADNESS Tomorrow Night Tuesday, June 15 8 fill 10P.M. Craxy Costumes-— Ridiculous Prices

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