Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 16, 1971 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, June 16, 1971
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Yanks Once Again Cool KC's Royals KANSAS CITY (AP) - The New York Yankees, mired in fifth place in the American League East, have become the chief trouble makers of the hot and surprising Kansas City Koyals. Twice the Royals rolled up six-game winning streaks. Twice the Yankees cooled off the Royals and : interrupted their bid to overhaul the AL West leading Oakland Athletics. Bobby Muroer's llth name run after pitcher Steve Kline's leadoff single in the sixth turned the trick Tuesday night. The Yankees won 2-1. New York broke the Royals' first six-game whining streak in Yankee Stadium June 6. Kline, 5-5, seemed much more elated over his single than his pitching decision, his first since May 8. Kline said he was looking for a fast 'ball from loser Ken Wright, 2-3, and got a dvangeup and lashed it into left field. "I'm really not a good hitting pitcher," he said. "I'm a luckier hitter than most pitchers." It was his eighth hit of the season. - ' ,.. About his five-hit pitching performance, Kline said: "It was not one of my best pitched games. They nit the ball hard all night." Murcer said of his home run, "I hit it solid, but I didn't know if it was going to go out or not." Kline lost the shutout in the ninth when'Amos Otis unloaded a leadoff triple that struck the railing and scored on Ed KirkPatrick's high fly which drov4 Roy White almost to tha left •field wall. ; The Royals took their defeat matter-of-factiy. It was only their second in 14 tests and dropped them 5Va game behind Oakland. As they dressed, first one and then another said: "You can't win 'em all." Manger Bob Lemon agreed. "We've been hitting 'em between them," he siaid. "Tonight we were hitting 'em at them." In Detroit it took Joe Horlen's magical healing powers jusit 29 days to transport him from the operating table to the pitching mound. Now, after a year-long struggle, he's also recovered his winning touch. Horlen, who made a remarkable comeback a month go from his second knee operation since last August, hurled the Chicago White Sox past Detroit 6-1 Tuesday night for his first victory since last June 19. Bill Melton's grand slam homer and solo shots by Mike Hershb erger and Rich McKinney provided solid backing for the couTiageouis 33-year- old right hiander, who scattered eight hits in going the route. Elsewhere in the American League, Milwaukee overhauled Baltimore C-5; Minnesota topped Cleveland 5-3; Oakland belted Washington 8-2 and California nipped Boston 5-4. Horlen, a 'double-figure whi>- ner for seven consecutive season®, beginning in 1963, slipped to 6-16 last year and was forced 1 to undergo surgery on Aug. 4 for the repair of torn cartilage in his.right fcnee. Dr. Gerald Loftus, who operated on Horlen, said he'd probably be through for the season. But Horlen returned to action after 34 days, working six times in relief in the final month. He went to spring training this year with high hopes of regaining his form, but was sidetracked again on April 4, when he suffered torn cartilage in his other knee. Another operation was perfomed the following day. This time, the projected recovery period was six to eight weeks. But Horlen was exercising the damaged leg three hours after the operation—>andl pitching in relief on May 4, 29 days after surgery. His true gait finally paid off, after three setbacks. Tuesday night when he' shackled the Tigers, who had won sis of the previous seven starts. Melton broke the game open in the sixth with his 10th homer and second grand slam of the year. Detroit's Gates Brown set an all-time AL record of 77 career pinch hits when he soammed an .eighth inning triple. Poga 10 Garden City Telegram Wednesday, June 16, 1971 By The Standings THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League East Division ... W. L. 39 24 o(5 33 31 24 24 Pittsburgh St. Louis New York Chicago Montreal Phila. West Lots Angeles Houston Atlahta Cincinnati San Diego Pet. G.B. .619 — .571 3 .569 3Ms .JiOO 7V2 .429 UVfe .400 13Va 27 2r. 31 32 36 Division 35 28 .556 5 31 32 .492 9 29 37 • .439 12'/ 2 26 36 .419 I'M 23 40 .365 17 Arnie Eyes Open; Admits That Time's Running Out 84 Golfers in Special Event Eighty-four golfers participated Sunday afternoon at Garden City Country, Club in a couples Scotch foursome. Special guests were members of country clutas -ait Liberal and Hugoton. Maralyn Ghmelka of Garden Cdity and Leonard Wright of Liberal tied for low gross score Honors witth Betty Sturdy of Hugoton and Cap- ScMffeilibem WOMEN'S MEET Foss Leads State Golf WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — •Vicki Foss of Topaka carried a Hugoton and C one-stroke lead into today'i of Gafden City. second round of the 49th annual Kansas Amateur Women's Golf Tournament. Mrs. Foss shot a 4-over-par 78 in Tuesday's opening action. She fired an outgoing 40 and . came back to, the clubhouse in '-. 38. A stroke behind with a 40-39— 79 was Lorrains iSmith of Wichita. Tied for «hird and trailing by ' five strokes :were San Lynn ; Merrick of Kansas Ciiy and > Marg Crowe of Wichita. Each posted an 83. With 85s were Levon Davers of Kansas City, Nancy Alberts ; of Atohison, TiUie Becker of To- pefca, Ellie Stagg of Kansas City and Lffla Adamson of Mac- donaM Park. ' Mrs. Devers won the 1989 championship. Miss Becker has won four times — in 1941, 1949, 1950 and 1951. Dorothy Graham I of El Dorado also is a former ! champion who won in 1967 I She had an 86 Tuesday. • The 54-hole event ends Thursday. Each team carded 39 strokes. The Chimelka - Wright twosome won top prize by virtue of low putts. 6 Taking Wh>e low met prize (with a net 33 score) was the team of Everett Mffiier from Garden Ciiity and Jean Zimmerman of Liberal. Ruiuiers-ups were Betty Sturdy and Cap Sdhiifitelbein with a net 34. Tieing for third place (each with 35) -were the teams of Paul FanMnaiuser of Hugoton and Vetaa Piland of Garden CSity, and Fred Baidh of Garden Inex Shirley of lib- end. Saim Cobb of Liberal and Julie Lemke of Garden City Tuesday's Games Chicago 3, Atlanta \ San Francisco 6, Philadelphia Los Angeles 2. New York 0 Pittsburgh 3, Houston 0 San Deigo 3, Montreal 1 St. Louis 6, Cincinnati I Wedntsday's Games Cincinnati (Gullett 6-2) ,at St. Louis (Santorini 0-2) Los Angeles. (Singer 5-9) alt New York (Williams 1-1) Atlanta (Nash 4-4) at Chicago (Holtzman 5-6) San Francisco (Stone 4-4) afc Philadelphia (Bunning 4-8), N Pittsburgh (Ellis 9-3) at Houston (Blasmgame 4-6), N San Diego (Roberts 5-5) ait Montreal (Stoneman V4), N Thursday's Games St. Louis at Chicago Atlanta at Cincinnati, N Only games scheduled. ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) — Aj wtry, rueM smile stretched across the famous, putty face, and Arnold Palmer admitted: "Time is running out:" Palmier, at 41 ain aging lion, but sibil one of the chief contenders in the 71st U.S. Open golf cihtampioiDsihip, took .a long look at himself and the game he 'has helped popularize before teeing off in a practice round Tuesday. "My lonig-range goal is' the same now -as , it was in 1960 (when he won the Open and the Masiters): it's the same as (Jack) NickJaus'—win al four major championships in a single year. "I think it can be dome, and I think I can do it." He paused, ithen smiled again. "But each year that goes by it becomes more -and moire unlikely. "I naive a lot more, a lot different inifeemests mow than I did in 1960. Then I just wanted to play flhe best golf in the world. I was only years old. "I still love the game, love to play it. I can't think of anything I'd nalther do. But as you grow older, you .develop different, varied dnlterests. You have to, or you'ife going to be in big trouble." Would he make 'any changes in his life if he could do it all over? 'No, I cwrii think of anything I'm happier doing. If I couldn't day on the tour, I think I'd be n 4lhe game some how, as a club pro or a greeniskeepeir or something. "And if thei<e weren't a game of golf, I'd probably have gone into flying. Maybe a test pilot or something like that." Again, the big grin. "But if that had happened, I'd probably be dead by now. Cracked up somewhere. You shank when you're flying £nd you've had it." * He hiaisn't zon a major cliatrn- jfonsMp—*he United States and British Opens, the Masters and PGA—since *he 1964 Masitens. But, off hiis performance this season, he ranks—behind Nick- American League East Division W. L. iad the leaislt putts: 12. Frank White and Lucy Shepp had the moist putts: 21. Peg Mayo won a prize for the tee shot Landing closest to the pin on the No. 4 hole. Longest drive lor men was by Hugoton's Lyle Sturdy. Don Zimmerman of Liberal sank the longest putt on mhe No. 9 green. Virginia Mason of Hugoton had the longest drive for women. Bil Bruner was master of cenemonies for the dinner fol- lopirog the one-day tourney. Brunei's wife assisted him in presentation of awardis. The Ray Mayas assfetad with the tcorimg, and Wayne Lemke was auditor.. Assisting with refreshments were Mrs. Frank White, Glenn Shepp, and the Reuben Grists. Making up 4Jhe Sunday golf committee are Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bach (the chairmen), Mrs. Iheftta Ligh/theart, and Mr. and Mns. Claude Robinson. Next couples event golf classic will be « Yankee Doodle Tourney on Sunday, July 4. The Qatrence Hiilyard® wil be host and hostess-, assisted by the golf commnltitee. v Baltimore Detroit Boston Cleveland New York Wasih. 36 34 33 2,8 28 21 21 27 27 31 33 37 Wes» Division Pet. G.B. .632 — .557 4 .550 41/2' .475 9 .459 10 .362 15V2 .656 — .571 5Vfe .484 .460 12 .393 .393 Rec Results Are laus—as one of the prime can- didaites for this tiltle, possibly the most prestigious the world can Palmer, the game's , all-time lieiadinig money winner and the most popular player the game has ever known, is enjoying Ms best season Ju three years. He's won twice and, has more than $109,000 in winnings, fourth on the lisit, this seaswi. Somie other major contenders in the 72-tofe test that begins Thursday include Billy Casper, Masiters champion Charles Goody, Frank Beard, Gene Littler, Lee Trevino, South African Gary Player, Tom Weisfcopf and England's troubled Tony Jaeklin, the dfifendiiiig cbam- pion, and possibly the reigning U.S. Seniors champion, 51-year- old Julius Boros. FANFARE But the awesome Nicklaus ranks as the mam to beat in the initeimaitonial field of 150. The trimmed down 180-pound- er, a new-look man with a freslh wardrobe amid mod-leagth blond mane, Appears to be ait the top of his game. s He has scored three _ tournament triumphs, includtinig the PGA national title. He was second in the Masters, lost iin a pliayolf two weeks ago at Atlanta and has failed to make the top 10 finlistors in only two starts this season. At 31 and firmly established as ome of the greatest players tlhe world has ever seen, the bull-strong man from Ohio is the favorite every time he tees ft up. He has .avenagcd more than $14,600 in piimiings in every 'Stoirt itlhis year. By Walt Ditzer ANNUAL EVENT SPONSORED BY SANDHILL VAQUEROS 18 Rec Games On Tap Tonight Porter in Bulls' Uniform First Tim* CHICAGO (AP) —Howard Porter, contooveraial draftee from Vilianova, wil make his first appearance in a Chicago Bull uniform today as 'the Na-, tional Basketball Association club opens its roofie camp. The newcomems iaiso include the Bulls' No.'"-a,' dflaft choice, Kennedy of Easitam MicMgan. The 6-foot-8 Porter was signed by <the .BuiUs alter Porter denied he previously bad signed wdth the Pittsiburgh Condons of the rival American Basketball Association. It was reported the BuMs rewarded Pouter wilth a $1.5-million five-year contract. Coach Dick Motta wiffl greet the rookies babbling on •crutches wditSi a casit on his right food, injured whale playing squash. More baseball and softball action is scheduled today and Thursday in leagues sponsored by the City Recreation Dept. Schedule for the next two days, listed by playing sites: TODAY At Clint Lighhwr Fitld — City Bison hGeetropulea dar at 8 p.m. in Ok-Kan League game. At FansUr Field — 7 p.m. Triple-S Steel vs. Western Kan. Sporting Goods. 8 p.m. Kinney Glass vs. Veeden Aviation. 9 p.m. Ulysses vs. Carmelita's Cafe. 10 p.m. A&W Root Beer vs. Team Electronics. At ClMv*r Field — 6 p.m. Libra vs. Tarus. 7 p.m. Cotton tails vs. Bunnies. 8 p.m. Hawks vs. Falcons 9 p.m. Oranges vs Whites 10 p.m. Blacks vs. Browns. At Pr*p L*agu* Field—6 p.m. Braves vs. Giants, 7:15 p.m. Chiefs vs. Dodgers. At Zoo L*igut Field — 6 p.m. Longhorns vs. Holcomb. 7:15 p.m. Lobos vs. Rams. At Gardcndal* Field — 6 ).m. Comianches vs. Sbawnee-s. f:15 p.m.. Navajos vs. Mo- iawks. At Jennie Wilson Field — 6 p.m. Jets vs. Pilots. 7:15 p.m. Yankee vs. Holcomb. THURSDAY * At Clint Lightner Field — 6 p.m. Twins vs. Royals. 7:15 p.m. Indians vs. Oilers. 9 p.m. Knigjhts of Columbus vs. Lions At Fensler Field — 7 pm. Standard Supply vs. Deerfield. 8 p.m. Sublette vs. Garden By- Products. 9 p.m. Dodge City vs. Farm Bureau. At Cleaver Field — 6 p.m. Gemini vs. Scorpio. 7 p.m. Chipmunks vs. Rabbits. 8 p.m. Holcomb vs. Mars. 9 p.m Maroons vs Holcomb. 10 p.m. Golds vs. Greens. At Prep League Field — 6 p.m. Padres vs. Raiders, 7:15 p.m. Expos vs. Spurs. At Zoo League Field — 6 p.m. Tigers vs. Bengals. 7:15 p.m. Pantaeffs vs. Holcomb. Oakland 40 21 Kan, City 32 24 Minnesota 30 32 Calif. 29 34 Chicago 22 34 Milwaukee 22 34. Tuesday's Results Minnesota 5, Cleveland' 3 Milwaukee 6, Baltimroe 5 New York 2, \tansas City Chicago 6, Detroit 1 Oakland 8, Washington 2 California 5, Boston 4 Wednesday's Games Minnesota (Kaat 4-5 or Williams 1-2) alt Cleveland (Dunning 6-4), N Milwaukee (Lockwood 3-5) ait Baltimore (McNally 9-4), N New York (Bahnsen .5-6) at Kansas City (Dal Canton C 2) N Chicago (Wood 5-3) at Detroit (Lolich 9-6), N Washington (McLain 4-11) at boakland (Blue 13-2), N Boston (Lonborg 1-3) at California (Wright 7-4), N ' Thursday's Games Detoilt at'Cleveland, N New York at Baltimore, N California at Kansas City, N Chicago at Minnesota, N Only games scheduled. Bison Will Play Ulysses Tonight Gardtn . City's . Bison youth baseball team plays aft horn* again tonight. Th* club hosts Ulysses in an 8 p.m. Ok-Kan League test at Clint Lightner Fi*ld. Th* Bison art 3-5 to date this summ*r. John B«rg. kamp will probably pitch the first thr**-four innings tonight, .with .Ruts .Boon* finishing. Friday, Garden starts play in th* annual OKL tourney it Hugoton. Prep Pitcher Signs ,; Contract with Twins f WOODSVILLE, N.H, (AP) — Steve, Blood, 17, of Woodsville, who pitched five no-hitters this year for his high school team, has signed a contract with the Minnesota Twins, iit was announced Tuesday. Blood, a 6-foot-l igo-pouwd rigtot-hamder, was the 286th player selected in the baseball draft. He is expected to report to Sarasota of the Florida Rookie league. Seventeen game* were played here Tuesday in softbal and baseball programs sponsored bythe Cilty RecreaitkMi Dept. Competition was. generally dose, with eight of the 17 con- tosits decided by margins of four or few runs. Scores Tuesday, listed by league: BASEBALL Prep League — 'Dodgers 27-1-over Expos. Raiders 18-13 over Aggies. Minor League — (Pawnees 11-7 • over Navajos. Major League — Twins 13-3. over Cowboys. Oilers 18-12 over Royals. K-ls League — Shriners 6-3,.over Knighta of Columbus. . , SOFTBALL • Garden League — All league games scheduled this week have been postponed because of IBrowni* Day Oaanlp. Hewised sohedulie -will be announced later. Zoo League — Bears 1)7-18 over Bengals. Tigers 14-1'2 over Panthers. Zodiae League — Scorpio 8-6 over Virgo. Prairie League — Rialblbit* 104 over Holcomnb. . Planet League — Jupiter 9-2 over Mercury. Rainbow League — Brown* 8-1 over Golds. Greens 11-8 over Hpl- oamb. " ' Adult Women'* League — Farm Bureau 9-4 over Deerfield. Pansier Tires 17-1 over Sublette. Garden By-Products 13-9 over Bed's Gulf Service Station. In a make-ttp game, Fanster Tires blanked Red's Gulf 32-0. Annual horse show sponsored; by the Sandhill Vaqueros Saddle Club of Garden City is scheduled here Sunday. The one-day event is expected to diraw a lairge number of contestants from throug'bouit the state. Site will be the Finney County Fairgrounds. Last year's show here attracted more than 500 entries, with contestants coming from as far away ias-Wichita. First of the 42 events • starts at 9 a.m. Sunday. Nine events are scheduled during the morning session! :BuIk of the program gets under way at 12:30 p.m., witih 33 more event* slated then. The show is open to Kansas Western Horse Assn. members only, and will be judged and * * * governed by KWHA ; rules. Last ear's Garden City show was the largest of any iii the state put on by KWHA clubs. No admission will ibe charg- d to either session, and the niblic is welcome to watch. Sntry fees are charged contest- ints, however. A huge total of 170 ti'ophies will 'be aw'airded during the lay-long 'Show: four in each of lie 42 events. Two special trophies are also planned: for the eading individual point scorers in both the junior and senior livisions. - . Boys and girls, men and women'will take part. Many of he events are on an individual basis, others on a.team, or double basis. Age divisions are .-5, 1-9, 10-13, 14-17, and senior. Bill .Schireiber will be the of- icial KWHA judge/ Glenn Lederer is presidlerit of the sponsoring Sandhills Vaqueros Saddle ;iub, and Bonnie Deines is eoretery. Honors at Shows Members of the Sanidihils Vaqueros SadidUe Club of Garden Cilty have picked up numerous honors this month in two area shows. ' , First event was Ness City, a show sponsored by the Indian Hill Saddle dub. Then oame the meet <ait Scoittt Oity, spansoired by the El Quartelejo Saddle Club. BoiHh events were sanctioned by the Kanisas Western Horse Assn. ' . , Garden City results In the Ness Oity ahojv: Lead pony: Ohris Scahreitovogel third and Johnny Marker fourth. Lead back, ages 1-9; Vickie Marker third. Cloverleaf, 14-17:- Jeff Marker seoondi Pole bending, 10-13: Carol Marker second. Bole bending, 14-17: Jeff Mlarker fourth. Senior pole bending: Xteibbie Ladd third. Junior reining class: Rick Scihreibvogel fourth. FJag race, 10-13: Carol Marker second. Flag race, 1-9: Vickie Marker,third. ag race, 14-17: Diana Marker l.rd. Rescue -race: Riok Sohreib- vogel and Jeff Marker fourth. Senior flag race: Shirley Dunham first and Danny Dunham fourth. Junior reTay team placed first: Steve Schreibvogel, Diana Marker, Rick Schreiitovogel, and Jeff Mlark- er. Senior relay team placed RON BRYANT TOSSES 6-0 GAME AGAINST PHILLY Giants' Spinout at an End? By KEN RAPPpPORT Associated ) Press Sports Writer The wid, wild Weft is getting out of band and San Francisco needs r tough slinger to silence that swagieruig bunch from Los AngeJ.es. , ' ; Get Ron Bryant. Ron Bryant? Wei, he's as tough a siinger as the Gianifas baive rigiit now, with all due respects to Juan'Mari- chal and Gaylord Perry. Bryant pitched the first complete game? of the Giants' June flop, firing, Jour&it blanks ait Phladjelpbiia for a much-needed 6-0 triumph Tuesday nigiit. ' It was only 'the Giants' fourth victory hi June, ; a monith whicfh cost them ground iin ttie National League's West race. Since tbe tiret of «be - miontb, San Francisco's wMpJhand lead of 10 games was whMed in half to five by bigh-rkting Los Angeles. Incidembally, San Franicisco's top pair of Maridhal .and Perry wais not able to win during the spinout. In <tlhe Natton-ail League's other games, Los Angeles kept hot wdltih a 2-0 taiuniph over New York, the Dodgers' fifth straiglht and eighth victory in 10 contests; San Diego topped Montreal 3-1; Ohioagc whipped AitHanba 3-1; Sit. Louis trimmed Cdntinniaibi 6-1 and Pittsburgh beat Houston 3-0. "The ball was really moving," said Bryant, explaining how he got the Giants' reverse express unpacked. "The faot tihait I "threw miany pitches anid sitiil got the shutout showed I 'bad something." The southpaw, unleaslhed 132 pitches, mixing a superb curve wi!bh his can>ionibaU serve. Bryant was able to- get the fii^st batter in every inning except the fourth, when he walked Deton Johnson. "And the fact ttat I went to three balls on five or six guys and was aiMe to get them out .., well, that helped, too," siadd Bryant, who picked up his sixth victory to tie him for second on the club among sitartors with Perry. Mariirthal has eight. Alan Gallagher ended an 0- for-?7 slump with' a two-run sdngLe to back Bryant's beauty. singl« oaimo with the baises loaded during •& four- run fourth inninig and fcayoed Philaidelphiiia'is stai^er Barry Leirsch. Al Downtog kept Los Angeles on ithe San Francisco beat wilth a five-hitter and Maiiry Wills knocked in al the Dodger runs wiith a two-i'un siraigte in the fifth inninig. New York's Nolan Ryan, wtoo struck out nine and .gave up only five hilts in eight innimgis was touched for a single by Tom Halier and double by Bobby Valentine to put men on second and third. He struck out Downing for the sacond out and had two sitrikes on M.aury Wills before the Dodger shortstop laced the next pitch'to'lelt for ithe decisive runs. ' fourth: Carol 'Marker. Al'bert Starker, Shirley Dunham, and Danny Dunham. • airden City results In the Soott Oity show.' Lead pony: Ohris Sohreibvogol third place-. 220 stock horse race for juniors: Jeff Marker fourth. 440 stock horse race for seniors: Danny Dunham second. ,440 stock torse race for Juniors: Rick Sahreibvagel third.' 220 shook horse race far seniors: Ban Sohreib- vogel aecond. "Lead back, ages 10-1: 13: Rick Sohirelitavogel lirdt. Steve Sohreibvogel third. Leald baick. seniors: Ron Schraibvogel second. Keg taendtog, ages 1-9: Vickie ; Marker third. Keg toendiliig, 13-17: Jeff Marker first and; Diana Marker fourth. Flags, men: Ron Sohr'eijb- vogel • second. Flags, women:". Shirley Dunham second. .•••••/-:•.'•• Junior relay team -placed first: Steve, Sohreibvogel, Dkna Marker: iRick' Sahreibvagel, and Jeff Marker. Senior relay team placed second:. Carol Marker, Albert Marker, Shirley Dunham, and "Danny Dunham. V Toco John's 305 E. Kansas "The Hottest Spot in Town" When you care enough to send the very best SUNDAY, JUNf 20 RENICK(/^M/.0 DRUGS 2 STORES TO SERVE YOU N MAIN • GAKIH N CI1Y KANSAS Sunday The session starting ait 12:30 p.m. probably will last eight or more hours. Spectators are welcome to come and go as they wish. Lunch will be served on the groundis. The morning session will consist of 220 and 440-yaird stock races. There will also be horsemanship events, plus western pleasure riding, reining class, and western lead pony competition. Many of the atemoon and evening events are designed for fun and humor. Others air» serious: to test how well 'horse and rider work together. Events will include trailer and flag races; barrel races; cloverleaf competition, and barrel and stake races. There will also be a pair sack race; hay race, lead-back event; key races, anft^pole-bending competition. Other events include rock and roll; keg bending, and relay and rescue races. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday June 21-22-23 KMGSIZf wuin CRUTIVf COLO* PORTRAITS FOR ONIY PHOIO HOURS 9 A.M. 10 CLOSING >•• .. *..<.n. , %w <> v.W^rT' jSJS 1 "* " —^ £• \BtJ SiaagipiL K^E! «l WCIUMl MK Of 6UNDU. Va^t'caM H •* Of 6UNDH. HUHOMUW.MOHAKOUUHf UnUOiUimUUMElOWMKU! SHUGART PHOTOS GIBSON DISCOUNT CENTER 1303 Taylor Ave.

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